The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902, April 29, 1897, Page 5, Image 5

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April 29 1897.
The best Great Clothing Sale
takes effect will begin today with
lay in a five year's supply. 1,000
and you can take your choice of the
$7,45 and $9.45. We will also sell Men's neat ani stylish business
suits at $2.50, and strictly all wool suits at $3.50. Many of the
suits in the special lots have been sold at double the price at
which they are being sold. Boy's suits as cheap as the Men's.
This will be the greatest suit sale on earth. If you can use
clothing be on hand. .
104-106 N.
A 11 TA1 11 111 AWIA I. TV
10 k
! 25 so .
I RUrtT TITPT V HTI S R 1 KTFrn t0 "ure nT f const ipntlon. Cascarcte are tlie Ideal faxa
flDOUliUlllLI UUflRttlUljIjU ti. nTer erip or tripe, but faoseeaay natural result. Sam
ple and booklet free. Ad. KTERMSO KEHKIIY CO.. Chirazo. Montreal. Can., or New York. sit.
fir .
:h nn
We Pay the FREIGHT
For $5, we will deliver the following
combination to any railroad station in
40 lbs best granulated sugar ?l 00
1 three gallon beg syrup.. , 1. 00
1 ten lb kit White Fish 75
1 lb Bent 50e Tea 50
2 lbs Best Baking Powder 50
6 lbs Choicest Rice '. 50
G lb Beet lUisins 50
1 lb Ilio & Juvu Coffee 2f.
Every article warranted. Send lor our
complete price list.
The Farmer's Grocery Cc.
efl-24 N. 10th St.. Llnroln. Neh.
Send Ave one-cent stamps lo J. B.
ARMSTRONG. Shenandoah, la., for
20 page book 1 1 in Im on Corn ('rowing
and 4 sample packages of bent varieties.
Yon cannot miss'it in doimr o. His
varieties are Eaiily Yku. w Hohk.Snow,
flake Whitk. I'iiipk ok tug Noiith, and
Ahmhtkong's Moiitoaok Liftkii. The
emit corn season i 1 HlMi only reived to
add n'w nnd vuhmil testimony to the
great worth of the I'nrl.v Yellow Hone for
Nebrnska growers. Price to suit tne
If you do you will take your meals at
the MercliunU' dining halt, 11th and P
etreet when in the city. They coat only
10 cent and up. Everything the bent
and served nt nil hour.
0. E.H0UCK.
Our motto To. please and not to rob
you. Come and us. 61
Why pay profits to middlemen, i!nn
, you ran bur your furniture diret from
the great firm of ltude A Morrie. h
vaddvertlmrnt Oil plU.1l 3.
To reduce atiM-k wewill retail erriaue,
urr'yi, Huggi, I'hnHoh. 'nmp-al,
road-wngon ami spring wagon tit
wboleeal price lor bir day.
Hll.l.WlfcH H tl UK,
1135 M Html.
99 y Corn
before the new McKinley tariff
prices so low you will want to
Men's Suits in four great lots
different tables at 4. 45. $5.45,
Tenth St.
' We announce with pleasure that
we have just secured for publica
tion i n this paper the following list
of new Copyrighted Stories by
' authors who are well and favorably
. known to all our readers:
HPaircf Players
By Viola Roseboro
Trar.k Ulinscerabe's fieroism
By Percy Rossellj
Pmmrance $ Pluck
By Edith Sessions Tupper
Cbc Green Eyed monster
By Florence Marry at
J Strange Experience
By Opie Read
CDe typewritten tetter
By Robert Barr
t 1
Padre flmbresio's Beads v !
By Clarence Pullea .'
By Mary V. Shelley
H Deal on 'Change
. By Robert Barf
Chicken Mite Exterminator
Lice Killer.
Lice, miteii and flea on poultry and
took easily and thoroughly removed.
No diiHting, greasing, dipping or hnndl.
ing of poultry is needed. Send for cir
cular that tells all about it. Audit
One-half gallon, 50 cents, one gallon
75 rent, five gnllou. 3.00.
M a n u I net u red by Jnme Cntneron.
Hearer Cit.v. Neb.
Bewin of OintmtoU for Okttnb that
OvoUlo Mercury.
u amirf III rlf ilaatrar tli mm ol imM
aad riBiUllf 4rna ih waula mua wht
nurlu It tkmacb lh kiiniM rlara. Ma.'k
arilclM hoalil r ba Mi oa pf-ilp-
Una trnnt rapaiabl bhrnii-tiia. m lha ilknui
ik'f will 4i la la U4 In laa il fi a
albljr truia tam. Mail' Taiarra t ara,
naaataclarwl br t.t. A , Tulwto, .,
roataiaaao nareary, al la takca latraallf,
na illflir apua lh bloo.l an.l HtaMiaaaar
'' k iba a.ttM, la bun Ian liana lala'rk
,'vrah tar ma rt tbaaoaa1. Ill lakaa
(liarnllr, a4 aiala la I ..i.le, Ohio, Uy V, i,
i7ba A Cn. riMn,ll tn.
by rafiaU, irtM It bottla,
Tli patiniHlatl i!o of eipoaition
biit.MiugM, npurt from ll gnveruMH'Mt
And at.ita hull. 1ihk, in . U.OtHI, )a
anx) that tne sum totiil of lb ro o(
ripoaitinn LuilJina, of err kind, in
rinding thoa of diflxriFtit aUle and of
i:tjtHaaionari, will approiimat l,
Fully Sen Forth Hi Viewi in a Letter
to tbo Southern Mercury.
The Independent has received an ad-
vaucecopy of a letter Ironi tjetural
Manter Workman, J. R. Sovereign to
Milton Park of thenatinual reform press
association. Mr. Sovereign plaiuly op
pose a conference at this time and gives
hix reasons together with some interest
ing political history. The letter is as
Sulphck Springs, Ark., April 16. 1897.
Hon. Milton It. Pauk, Chairman of
Committee of N. K. P. A., I)'allas,' Tex.
Dear Sir: Have just returned after a
mouths absence iu the east and find
your tavor ol April 1st on my taoie.
You aek my opinion on the propriety
of holding in the near future a national
legate conference of the people's party
as recommended by the national reform
press association at its Memphis meet
ing. ....
In reply I beg to say that 1 am decid
edly opposed to sucli- conference at this
time. 1 can conceive ol no gooa resuu
from a conference that is invited and de
manded from the point of the dagger.
Such a national meeting will necessarily
result in a conflict instead of a confer
ence. I would not expect a more kindly
spirit manifested in the conference than
has been manifested by many of those
who are foremost m demanding it
Manv of our so-called "middle-of-the.
road'' workers who took the initiative
in the demaud for a conference have not
exprened the same chnrity for the opin
ions ot others in our party mar iney an
mand for their own. They preluded
their noneul for a conference with vitu
peration nnd abuse of certuin pnrty
leaders nnd upon cluiruen of dishonesty
to our nartv based their clamor for a
Lconference. Some of us during the cam
pnign of last year entertained an uneasy
desire to see our poor our. deserving run
lions released from the grasp of a merci
less money oligarchy, home of ns may
have strained a point hero and there
with the hope of relieving our impover
ished working people and our mortgaged
farmers from the rule of the gold power.
But if such nets constitute a crime
against our party, necessitating a na
tional convention, it is my opiuion, the
conference, if called, will do much to di
vide and nothing to harmonize there
form forces of 1 his party.
For my part I have no apology to
make and did nothing during the late
campaign that I would not do again
Under similar circumstances. I cast my
first vote for Peter Cooper and have
been in the reform movement outside
both old parties ever since. I wns a del
egate to the organization of the people's
party atJCinciunati, seconded Watson's
nomination at St. Louis, cast my eh c
toral vote for him in January and wns
among the first to send kind greetings
and congratulations to Hon. Frank
Burkett on his election to the presidency
of the national reform press association
andassure him of good will and co
operation. Yet for some little difference
of opinion on party policy I am being
held tip to scorn and abuse by the "Mer
cury" and other organs foremost in
pressing this conference meeting.
I belong to the people's party because
I believe in its principles. They were
taken from the Kniirhts of Labor. But
with me, my country and tii claims of
Immunity are above every ptirty con
eiderotion. V. J. Bryan may entertain some opin
ions on public questions which I do not
endorse. But he made the most gallant
fight against the money powerever made
by any American since the foundation
of the republic.
The combinations of capitnl that have
opposed the people's party since the day
it was organized were the same that op
posed Bryan. He drew the same fire
and incurred the same hatred against
which the people's party have ever con
tended. I love him for the single gold
standard democrats who hate him and
for the shy locks and bondholders who
despise his very name. I think an Amer
ican who cannot rise above party and
take a high patriotic stand iu the hour
of national distress is unfit to belong to
a party, and no conference or conven
tion can ever bind me to subordinate
the welfare of the whole people to the
perpetuation of party machinery. I love
the people's party for the good it can do
and for uo other cause.
If the conference which you seek was
called. I have no doubt some of our
Texas brothers would denounce me as a
traitor to my party Then I would hold
up an Australian ballot which came to
me from the first Texas congressional
district. It is h-aded "official Ballot.
Election November 3, 1896." On the
ballot five tickets nre printed ns follows:
Democratic ticket, republican ticket, na
tional democratic ticket, prohibition
ticket, independent ticket. The ballot
contains no people's party ticket, not
even the name of a atson elector on
the whole ticket. But under the repub
lican ticket nnd immediately following
the names of the McKinley and Hobart
uoldbug electors appears the name of
Jerome Kearby for governor nnd II.
S. Ash by far lieutenant governor fol
lowed by the balance of the people's
party state ticket. With that ballot
and other equally strong evidence in my
possession 1 would have little trouble
convincing a part of the convention, at
least, that what the "Mercury" cnlhi a
"middle-of-the-rond" ticket Is really u
disreputable fusiou with the Mark 11 mi
ll it combine nnd the gold gamblers of
the world. With such question before
n national convention both the party
nnd the cause would suffer incalculable
injury. ,
Lnst Hummer I ns introduced ton
"liliddle-of -th-rod meeting by ft presi
dent ol n single gold stnndiird Hub who
woreu McKinley lindir and whs it ca,
per nnd n Hunker for Mnrk Mniini. Tli
corruption fund ol the Kold combine
was freely ud to stimulate the "niiiKlle-ott'ie-rtutd
ceinpnign and middle of the
roilder ere givwil tree railroad tu kela
to travel over the country In ork up
!iord and disruption In our party, and
while at Washington, D. ('., a few diva
nau i found tulddl of the rondrrs plend
Ing piteously lor r-eounil'on t tl,
rounder of IVaident MrktnUy. With
tlu-w fact Mor hm I mil ol It opin
ion Hi it it would be well tor u to wait
until Mr h little Uttr ifnnMtd
bt'lorw liAV a foiilereniv, defend
the action ol ( lintrmnn Hutler I , it I
think is right. II supported I be a
lira - pie's parly tu ki and you did
not, 1 wr no HI will toward th-u-ple
o( 1 ia nor ol any other omluri
Ktate. They are as honest and patriotic
as ever enlisted in the cause of reform in
any country. But in eonie of the middle
of the road leaders 1 have little confi
dence. They do not want a victory for
the people and would not have it if they
could. Keeiiectfully yours.
Id thla column we will publliib communication
ot a worthy nod nultnlile character, received
from nuliwrilwrB to thin paper. No communi
cation should contain more than 300 word.
Mannmrlpt will not be returned.
The Line of Daly.
Cambridge, Xeb., April 16,1807.
Editou Indepkndent: In my eetlma-
tion, a note of warping by the reform
press should early be sounded against
any affiliation or any conference what
ever with that undent and traitrous ele
ment who sail under the name of na
tional democracy. It is that element
in it and in all parties ' who bring ruin
and poverty to all of that class w ho do
business under the name of thegreut
middle class, which includes all retail
merchants, small manufactures, those
who toil by the day, month or year, in
cluding forty-four per cent of our popu
lation the funning olemcnt. these ele
ments united constitute some eighty per
cent of our entire population whose in
terests nre ignored und wholly bo, by
tho Other twenty per cent. This selfish,
hogish, traitrous creed tins dominated
our entire governmental policy for the
last fifty years or more. Through secret
combinations entered into tor control of
our entire productive enpacities by this
single noli! standard element who regard
not the name of party only us a means
whereby to control legislation and have
the judges of our courts forepledged to
maintain their supremucy. I judge from
just utterances of our true independent
leuders nnd such true relorin men as
William J. Bryan that-any attempt at
conciliation compromise or other name,
will be a failure on the part of Clevelaud
&to. But nisny honest reform men
may be blinded to their true interests by
silence on our part by ignoring this new
movement in New York, who sail under
the piratical flag nnd name of na
tional democracy. 'I bus it has ever
been a thief or a thug always ap
proaches under cover of right as a name
1 he outcome 'of the Chicago convention
conducted uccording to the ancient
usuoges of its party left this trnitrous
element without a leg to stand on. In
order to be enabled to do business at all
a new name was ndded to catch the un
wary or idiotic while this class referred
to went boldly over to their friends of
the old combine and are the originators
of and members of trusts and all combi
nations who toil only with their mouths
but gather tho profits of all legitimate
labor into their rapacious mow.
In the campaign of 1900 no mistake
must be made in wasting our work or
means cant of Ohio The other fellows
have too strong a grip east of that
state with their wealth and cry of pro
tection to the interest of the wage earner
for the reform element to overcome,
Another matter of importance to us a
as retoriners is not to nominate any
man east of Ohio or to trust them in
any capacity where harm can be done,
It is i rue that this rule has its excep
tions but in so few cases is it true ou
int. rests should not be trusted to thorn
Washburns attempt to side-track silver
should be a lesson to us forever more
We have enough such men ns VauDer
Voort Dech & Co., to guard ngainst as
it is, no need of any more. Their vote
is as uncertain as their work is plain.
All praise to William J. Brvan and such
as he in purging the democratic party
of its leaders, its thieves and bangers on.
It wns a stupendous undertaking to
put the spirit of life Into a party so
nearly dead, by!the hand of this trait
rous crew, as was done under Bryan's
leadership. It was unparalleled in our
history or in the history of the world
and by jieaceable mums. I have care
fully watched our legislature through
the columns our paper and while it is
true that many reform measures were
made into good laws, (if executed) it is
also true nsn whole, that they fail short
of our rensonable expectations ns to in
comes and it is also true that as a whole
we had the most capable and honest set
of men ever convened within the state's
history. Here we feel proud of Wins
low's fltiht against a large appropria
tion for the Omaha corporation show
his fight for the 10 cent corn raiser
against Bosa Oxnard &Co., and his
vote as a whole. The senate cured its
defect to a certain extent on its first
proposition in favorable action on the
corn and hay steal at South Omaha
stock yards.
Tlmnks to Meserve. WTe who knew
him had no doubt of his promise being
kept to do his duty as the law directed.
Our duty is to keep such men In office as
Allen and Holcomb and so will we pros
per as a party end so will the people
who have been long suffering.
William II. Allen.
The Successful Manner Thry are Oper
ated in Austria and Hungary.
Kmitoh Inpkpkkpknt: In volume 1,
pages 121-122 report of the comptroller
of the currency for 18W0, will bo found
the following Interesting report of the
workings of the postal savings banks of
Austria-Hungary, by Bartlett Tripp,
ln it I'd States mluister, and is ol much
importance to the people of thiarountry,
eesciii!ly so since the savings banks
are gradually going to the wall involv
ing hundred of million of dollar of
theenvinir of the tple and inhere
prt-wntwl in full for the catvful eonetd-r
Htmii of nil is-raons who nr interested
in the etiihlialnnut of postal saving
in Oil country.
"The poatrtl diMumit nnd saving bank
U n government Institution nndr ts
control of the poatwl department, with
gftiieral olflc In Vienna end brsheli
others at every pot ottU-e throughout
the monarchy, On oiiih an si.-iinnt
the depositor U ttlgud trtaln
urbr, whkh, together with hi name
and h-tdrtwa, nprr upon tt checks,
deMlt rumple, etiit'tiieet of account,
and all pnp'ra relating to tb trtma
Mi'llutia id au-h depositor with tha liHiik.
The diHaltir purr baa from tha bwi k
this b.iok crmting about ft pf hun
dred rhcrke, book id dintait bUn,
coating UiU'. 40 rrnt per bundled
bin ti a a, lha same, ftddree nod number
Bafaranoa, thia paper.
of the depositor being printed on encli
check and deposit blank; in addition to
these the depositor is furnished with en
velopes addrpssed to tlifgpneral malinger
of the bunk of Vienna,at thecost of about
ten cents per hundred. Tho depositor
uses the postal bunk not only us an
ordinary bank deposit which allows the
depositor 2 per cent on open acconnts,
but also as a nipans of puying all hills
and collect all indebtedness in everv
part oi. the eity or country, free of nil
postage or charges to the depositor.
The system in vosrue, which is both
simple nnd practical; is briefly as follows:
if a depositor wishes to pav a debt to a
cred i tor i n any part of Austria-1 1 u ngn r v,
he simply nils out n postal chock to the
order of his creditor with address of
same together with the date and amount
incloses it in one of the special envelopes
addrcesed to theireu'ral offlcnin Vienna,
and the post office nuthorities find the
pavee, pnv the amount and tnke his re
ceipt for same. Within twenty-four
hours the depositor receives through
the postofflce, from the central office of
the bank in Vienna, a statement show
ing the transaction. It contains date,
name of deponitor, number of the check,
amount nnd iifimo of post oftlce where
it hns been pn id, also cush balance of
the depositor. These statements reach
the depositor after every transaction.
If there have been several transactions
iu one dsy, they all'apppar on the state
ment of the day. The depositor is thus
kept informed ns to the condition of his
ti ceo u nt every twenty-four hours, pro
vided he hns drawn or made a deposit
during the previous day. 1 The check of
the depositor forwarded as above, thus
becomes a postofflce order without in
curring the trouble, time and expense
which the latter system involves. The
depositors pay all their bills in this man
ner, whether in the same city or in dif
ferent parts of Austria-Hungary. The
receiver of the money sends his usual re
ceipt by mail to the payer and in addi
tiou the latter has the daily statement
from the postal bank that such a num
bered check for such an amount was
paid on such a day. Furthermore, if
the creditor, to whose order the check is
paid, is also a depositor in the postal
bank, as it is the custom for all business
houses who are depositors iu the postal
bank to have their deposit number
printed on all their bills, statements, re-
ceipts and business cards, the debtor fills
in the check with filename nnd deposit!
number of his creditor, forwards it in
t he same manii'T free of postage to the
general office in Vienna, nnd the creditor j
receives his daily statement that his ac
count has been credited by so much from
depositor No. (giving number of
debtor) and likewise the debtor or issuer
of check receives his daily statement
that hisaccount has been debited by a
like amount paid to account of depositor
io. (giving tho number of creditor.) :
Thus an enormous nmount of trans
action takes plnce without the cash be
ing withdrawn from the bank. ,
The deposit banks consist of two parts,
each containing the name, address and
number of depositor printed on their
face, in addition to which each blank
contains its epecial number in its order
in the book, which number appears on
both divisions of the blank. The blanks
are used in two ways: If a depositor
wishes to make a cash deposit, he fills
in a blank with the amount and date,
presents it with the cash in person or
otherwise, at the nearest postofflce,
(there nre 125 postofflces in ,Vienna
alone.) The postmaster or his deputy
receives the deposit, places the date
stamp of the postofflce on both portions
of the blank, separates the letter, affixes
his signature to one portion, which he
gives to the depositor ns a rewipt.
The other portion is turned into the
general office with the cash at the end
of the day. Within twenty-tour hours,
the depositor receives his daily state
ment, showing his account credited with
the obove transaction and enclosing the
other half of the deposit, blank.' If a
depositor semis a bill to one ol his debt
ors he usually encloses one of his deposit
blanks; the person receiving the bill
fills in the amount of the bill on both
portions of the deposit blank, adds his
name and address, aud presents it or
sends it with the money to the nearest
postolllce, receiving half of the deposit
blank, signed ond stamped as above,
which he attaches to the original bill ns
a receipt. When the depositor receives
his next daily statement from the bnnk,
he sees at once that his uccount hns
been credited by the amount of the bill
he has sent to his debtor, and with the
statement he receive the other half of
the deposit blank which whs presented
by his debtor at the postolflue when the
I iwded y poor, tired mth-t, ili bltiUted
and run ituwn lirrauno el ., thill lkd. Il tp
I'il ly the Im-oiiih suRerrr, tit lis il and
eoiiH-n ltur-d with rln-iiiialim. neurjiU;.
dw'iii. senifuU, raturth. JMp roiiHi
oai. kly ls n IPssl's trvsrd!t U vnt l rn.
rit-lt. purity ami tltitlUe tli tsl met it
til l alius. IMXittt,lll,, IIOmelalitMl l.-4iil l
11 tlw Mtrs, munch and wgait id th !(.
UttkOMT1tttlk4l,tM All W. l.
t-ft4 sl kt I'" U9 ' ,
st k em Itwr lltt W
IlOOil t I'll IS UM,ft)Wwpwta, p.
fitvi iu makkit, it u tlie only way to get
tti true value provided you have a good respouitUe house
to handle It for you. We offer ourselves as auch to all who
would like to ahlp to this market and who desire to have
their wool sold PROMPTLY at Us FULL VALUE.
TURNS lor wool than any house In this market. In this
way we have succeeded In pleasing our shippers and hold
ing their tiade, until the year 189T finds us on top . By our
quick sides and prompt returns we have to some extent
REVOLUTIONIZED the wool trade in this market,
we Invite correspondence from all parties who have wool
and especially those who have shipped to this market with
unsatisfactory results. Bend us your samples If you want
to know the grade and value of your wool before shipping.
Write for our WOOL REPORT wlU give you the
range of the market and Information of value, LIBERAL
?PS5s JUifi!-51311" KAY GRAIN aai GENER
later made the deposit in his favor. In
order that the depositors may enjoy all
the abov-privileges and conveniences,
together wit h free postage and 2 per
cent, interest, on deposit, each depositor
is required to keep a constant balance of
100 llnrins on deposit unless he expresses
a desire to close up his account; there
fore the daily statements are most use
ful and necessnry. An v check he may
dra w, the payment of winch would re
duce his lin Illume to I k rentier Imlow 100
florins, would be refused payment; there
fore all payments are made direct from
the one central office in Vienna, though
they mn.v be made through any post
office in the monarchy.
As there are upwards of 1,000,000
depositors, h government has the use
of 10(1,000.00(1 florins permanently, and
it is not nn ex'iirirerafed estimate to cal
culate the nversge balance for each de
positorut l,00(t florins, so that the
iioveriimeiit has an average sum of
1,000,000,000 florins constantly at its
disposal." ? LewbJ. Ihm,
( ) tiiahn. Nebraska. 2811 t'nss street
tnSi That
fltrlkM alPUuMmtkm rt Ow lAttlm
One. i
Charlie Ofay, M years old. an4 a wr
rlsrht lad. is the ot J. W. Orsjr, ,
sashler of the Exchange Bank, Bxlr.
Town.. Thre months asro this child was
wilting; under the blighting effects of nf
ected Catarrh. , .
Ilia father, In writing to Dr. Bhepard of
il treatment, says:
"Our Charlie is as healthy and sound
:oday as any child could be. When we
placed him under Dr. Shepard's care he
was badly atllicted with Catarrh and hay
fever, lie couldn't breathe through his
loso and was nlways trylns? to e'ear the
jassagree by hawking, spitting and -coughing.-
The Catmr'n had bothered him for
i, lonfj time and jut feeincd to rob him
jf all his natunU vitality. He was rua
lowo, wpflk arid (Emaciated. After travel- -ir-r
thronnit the west with him In hopes
jf' restoring his health, I became dis
couraged und called, at your oilice last
fall. 1 most hesini:y thank you for your
Kind and thorough interest In his case,
tn a result of your work my boy la as
healthy and w tl as any boy In lowa,
Vour Home Treatment, throufth the malls,
has cured Mm completely, and at a very
small cost to me."
Intentlliiur lintlents, or parent. of
etillilreii who nvvA "(lie treatment
(hat enres," should write to J. W.
Gra', Cusliler of The Exrliansre
Hank, Kvlrn, Iowa, nnd nsk If the
above etntenient Is renlly trne. Mr.
Gray will tnke pleasure In rt plylnsf.
Those living away from Omaha
who suffer from e-bronle disease may
have a sppelellut" opinion without
The syHcm of mull. treatment pur
sued by us erunrnntees the seme ef
fective result to those who desire to
submit their euses tlirnuuii corre
spondence ns to those who. come to
the olllce. end nt the some price.
Symptom Illnnks sent to nil iippH
eunts. Mpeclnl ntanUs for men. J
Sprclnl ISInnks for women. , I . j
c. s.
f ? 1 f'nnaiiltififf
I Conn
( Physicians
ROOMS 311, 312 AND 913 NEW YORK
Otflce Hours to 11 a. m., I to p. in,
Evenings Wednesdays and Saturdays
only to & Sunday-10 to U m.
The Supn m Court of the United Butt
to Decides.
In a cane taken to the l.'nitetl Htatee
supreme court front the state of Loul.
sinnii Involving the vnlu of a dog, Ju.
tice Urown ileliverej the opinion of the
court. It refused to allow damages and
stated the law in relation to dog a
"Th very fact that they are without
protect-on of the crimlusl law, show
(hit property in dg i of an iniMrfec'
or fpixlifted nature and that they stand
a it were, tweti nnwirtU frerae na
turne, in ehii h un'il uteiied, there i
uo prois-rty, and domestie animal in
which lh rltfht of animal is nun piste.
Titer ar nol conidtrvd a hing upo
the nie plane e itH dointMlki amtiisl.
hut ratlcr in th category ot animate
kept lor pleeeure, cnrioiy r eapfMi.
i ni k dometie animal tltey are uetul
ni t her a Ueawt of bur J.e, for draufbl
nr for fHid.
ThNw York legielalur ha pmh1
a Ull to aiitkorUe the ahlmkment of
ferui erhtHil for the Uy it of New
York city.
' ' m fit ) :
1. rv x