The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902, July 20, 1899, Image 7

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July 20, 1899
mioii Why It Will Continue
Leading- Political Isaac.
fThe fact that gold exports have be
gun again after a lapse of two years
clearly Indicates that the financial
question will become a leading politi
cal issue In the next presidential elec-
: tion.
' For In this movement of gold la in
volved the question of our ability to
maintain the single standard as a
financial policy.
As long as our excess of exports Is
sufficient to offset our annual foreign
. debts for interest dues, etc., there is
no need to ship gold abroad; but when
It Is not sufficient for this purpose
aothlng Is more certain than that we
rill bare to pay out our specie or sell
bonds to make up the difference. ,
Now, the Wall street magnates don't
rwant to aaiuit mat me uaiance 01
ftrado Is so much against us that we
bave to export gold, for that would
depress the value of tbclr watered
f stocks, lleuce they seek to belittle
itbis movement of gold In every pos-
sioie way.
For this purpose they Lave circulated
the story ttutt this gold Is not golug
abroad In settlement of debts. It only
represents a loan that we are making
to foreign bankers.
This story, however, la flatly contra
dicted by the very papers that give it
circulation, Thus the London corre
spondent of the New Yorlc Times (June
5 reports that the banks there are
40 ly glutted with money that Is look
Rag for Investment In another issue
of the same paper, which exploits this
story under the heading of "Money and
Exchange," appear the following news
items: , 1
"Money on call, 22Mi per cent, clos
ing at 24 per cent
"Time money, 3 per cent for 60 days
to 4 months and 3J3'j per cent for
6 to 0 months. Commercial paper
rates, 3tfi3'j per cent for Indorsed bills
receivable, 3'i(cf3 per cent for choice
single names and 45 per cent for
others. ,
- "Money on call in London, 1 per cent
Bate of discount in open market
2 8-lfl ncr cent for short and 2 3-167221,4
per cent for 3 months' bills."
This ought to set at rest all stories
about New York bankers lending gold
to London bankers, '
Another popular yarn that Wall
Ltreet Is circulating is that all the gold
iiow going abroad will come back to us
Jin the fall in payment for food exports.
In opposition to this I contend that
these shipments are but tho beginning
of a movement that will grow In vol
ume until it sweeps away every dollar
of gold we have in the treasury.
. My reasons for this belief are that
owing to changing crop conditions and
increasing imports. our excess of ex
ports will not be one-half as large in
' tiA navt tO. rnnnHia aa If ham finnn In
the last ; And If this should turn out
to be the case It will require the ship
ment of an enormous amount of gold
Sr oonaa to onset our annual roreign
' Now, this outflow will not dribble
...I. Int. Innn In 1QUO.
It will be more rapid and will bring
matters to a crisis much sooner. ,
In the meanwhile Wall street and
its allies are trying their best to mini
' tnlze the effect of the movement
Thus, Matthew Marshall, In The Sun
of July 12. says. "The exportation of
oiu, wueuier 11 ve mue or mucn, may,
Ahereforo. be treated, and Indeed is
treated, by all sensible people as of no
Importance In forecasting the course
of the stock market during the coming
Against this prediction I will hazard
another uuiwly, that before the sum
mer is over the outflow of gold will 1
such tliut Wall street will be shivering
in its boots for fear of a revival of the
silver Ihhuo In the next presidential
election. W. N. Allen in Knights of
Labor Journal.
The Spirit of Coninierrl.IIn.
The proloiigHl attempt to secure the
regulation of public service corpora
tions by means of open competition
has made every municipal leglahitlve
body the source of a moral contagion
which liss permeated all departments
of public ami private life. The cor
ruption of public otllclalH, the black-
mull of existing corporations, the
waste of duplication and double opera
tion, tho utter demoralization of tun-
.b'.ipol politics all these or the fit-
rytliar ami universal luclilcuts of the
effort to rt'Kiilnte and control public
terries coriHtialloiia by the principle
ot iuitiiH tiUt.a. In a word, the result
has Iwcn the rapture of American gov
ernment, state aud ven uatioiial a
well ai municipal, by a soul id com
tnerclatUui, We arc but Jut mitultiti
to se that If Ihfse corporations sra
still to Ih employed la the perform
snes of pul.lle functions, ws umt
wholly sUudou the .,-a of nws eon-
ttfc sv ImtvMl Wooi i:ouo In too Weal,
V. .SWsWrlSSjIsS
L: !1IV. . ' '""""J "'f M ik fa -i'.UJfcH Uta ! k.4fc
W (Maka
"SMw la tu 4 a hh alt
-Maakai . lMMa.4 a.U aaJ ilba iimhu akiiiMA.
There are times of special danger
in the life of every woman. The
first occurs as she leaves girl-hood
behind. She may pass safely
through unassisted but if the be
comes pale and nervous at this
time, if she complains of headache
or backache and is tired out after
slight exertion she needs more
strength and more blood to tide
over this crisis in her life. The
story of Miss Lucy Phillips, Syra.
cuse, Ind., as told by her mother:
'It was two years ago that Lucy first
complained 0 the trouble which became
so serious with her. Jler muscles con'
tinually twitched, and the pale blood
often went through her veins in jerks.
The ease puzzled our physician, and
twice he called in counsel. She contU
n ued to grow worse. One day a neigh
bor brought tn a box of Dr. Williams'
Pink Jills for Pale People, and we gave
them to Lucy. She soon regained her
flesh, the color came back to her cheeks,
her blood was purified by the medicine,
and her nerves became strong as ever.
The physician agrees with us that she
was cured by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
or Pale People.
Mrs. Elizabeth Phillips.
At driiffgliti or direct from
Dr. William Medicine Co , achrnrctady, If. V,
jo cnt perbo: 6 boxra,
potltlve regulation and subject them
to a rigid public control.
Public enterprises exist to render
public services, not to secure private
gain or even public revenue. The
quality and cheapness of the service,
not the profit or revenue to be derived
from it, are the controlling factors.
The streets of a city are public high
ways. They belong to the people.
They exist for the people's use What
ever Is permitted under, upon or over
them should have for its primary pur
pose the convenience of the people.
That Is a perversion which permits the
uso of the streets for the main or oth
er than merely Incidental purpose of
private or corporate gain. The ques
tion of public administration is not
bow much the public service corpora
tion may gain for its promoters, but
how much can be saved to the people
by Its employment How to secure
the best service at the lowest practi
cable rates is the problem. Edwin
Burrltt Binlth In Belf Culture. .
The PopalUt Part jr.
John ; W. Dreldontbal of Kansas
made an address on the People's Party
before the recent conference of re
formers at Duffalo, in wblcb he said;
This country has an aristocracy of
wealth, of a few corporations created
by law. Men with mortgaged farms
hurrahed to bear the average wealth
of the land bad Increased. He said If
he had all the wealth It still would
average and the debtors could hurrah
and remain debtors. Such conditions
gave rise to the I'eople's Party, other
wise Populists, lie had beard the
Populist party was a one idea party,
while others said It wanted to reform
everything on earth. He was glad
it bad discovered so many abuses and
reforms. Let It undertake now to
throttle those evils already shown be
fore unearthing more. The Ibsuo today
is the corporation versus the people.and
the money question Is In that proposi
tion, for money Is the Instrument of
commerce. The 1'opuilsts believe Is
suing money to be a government func
tion never to be delegated to any cor
poration; that debt Is the great blight
ing curse of tho age, as debt means In
terest and Interest means slavery; that
corporations cannot be regulated and
should be beheaded; that there should
be public ownership of public utilities;
that there should be no government by
Injunction; that there should be a re
organization of the United States su
preme court and that there should be
direct legislation.
The farmer Is feeling the Iron heel
r-f the trtwt every day. Everything
he needs to build bis bouse or barn
with has Ih'ch advanced In price from
25 to 2."tO per cent. Ills land Uu't
worth auy more, though.
The trusts are forcing men out of
work every day. Why, tny own com
pany, since It lias gone lulu the liut,
has discharged four high priced sales
man, Unities a ihiiiiIht of rbeaiwr
men. 1'rUvs will go tip as soon ss th
combination Is perfected, sud, on the
other hand, the grower of leaf tobacco
will have to take has for hi crop be
rati) a sluirle buyer will tti the pries.
i'ulouel M. a Wrtmots.
i Ei nit ii
Indorsed by tbe Unffalo Coafereaea.
1 Orsanlaatlon Effected o Independ-
caoa Dar Or. Dllaa, Prasldeat, Oat
'llaaa ttaa Plan.
The Social Reform anion was o
ganlzed at Buffalo, N. Y., July 4 as a
result of the recent political and social
conference held In that city. It was
adopted without one dissenting rote.
Its aim is to unite the reform forces of
the United States. At present the re
form forces are politically Is
thought by those who bare formed this
new movement that tho speediest way
to unite politically is for the present
to Ignore political divisions and unite
for a slmplo short platform of ideas,
believing that when a great union for
ideas has been built up it will then
possible to get together' politically.
Hence this union Is for the present at
least simply educational and not parti
san. As such It has already received
the support of reformers of all parties.
Democrats, middle of the road Popu
lists, union reform party men, fu
slonlsts and socialists have all agreed
to this educational -union, hence Its
hope of success. It Is the first step to
getting together. Its two mottoes are
"Plutocracy Is Combining; Let the
People Unite," and "Unite For
the Croat Idea, and tho Great
Party Will Appear." Through
education It approaches' politics.
It hopes to do for a great social
istic party of tho people, whatever that
party be, what the Farmers' Alliance
did for the Peoplo's Party, but It pro
poses to make no entangling alliances
with any party, it will be Independ
ent and will remain so. A great union
of the people that will not fuse may
prove the nation's salvation. Its plat
form Is very simple. It has fire planks.
1.. Direct legislation and proportional
2. Public ownership of public Utili
ties. I 3. Public revenuo from taxes on land
Values and, for the time being, on
franchises. Inheritances, Incomes.
4. Money gold, silver or paper to
be Issued by government only, a full
legal tender aud In quantity sufficient
to maintain the normal average of
prices. .
6. Antlmllitarism.
, This platform Is unique. It was
adopted at the Buffalo conference com
posed of representative men and wom
en in reform of all sections of the
country, of all schools of reform
thought of every political party, and
yet after five days of full discussion
was adopted by the convention with
out one dissenting rote. It represents,
therefore, to a remarkable degree the
consensus of opinion of the reform
forces of the United States. It stands
as tho Judgment not of any one man
nor of one set of men, but of what all
men can agree upon as a reform plat
form. Different men would add dif
ferent things, different men would pnt
different things first but on this brief
platform all can agreo. .
The full list of officers and the na
tional commltteo elected at Buffalo is
over 100 and Includes every state' and
party, but among them are tho follow
ing: President, W. D. P. Bliss, Alham
bra, CaL; secretaries, Eltwecd Pom
eroy, New Jersey; Professor Frank
Parsons, iMassachusctts, and Ed W.
Bcmls, Illinois; trensurer, the co-operative
merchant N. O. Nelson, St
Louis. Among Its vice presidents and
national committeemen are: Henry D.
Lloyd, Chicago; Professor George D.
Herron, CrluncL la.; Mayor S. M.
Jones of Toledo, J. It Sovereign, the
labor leader, now of Idaho; Governor
a 8. Thomas of Colorado, ex-Governor
St John of Kansas, Bishop F.
D. Huntington of central New York,
George F. Washburn of Massachu
setts, William Dean Ho wells of New
York city, B. Fay Mills of Massachu
setts, J. II. Ferris, the middle of the
road Populist of Illinois; Goveruor J.
It Rogers of Washington, the Hon. J.
J. ImjiiH of Ohio, John 8. Crosby, the
prominent Single Taxer of New York;
Joseph It. Buchanan of the American
Press Association; Mrs. Annie I
Dlggs of Kaunas, th Hon. II. A.
Dagus of Cabforula aud J. A. Parker
of Kentucky,
Hucb a union, starting out on such a
platform and led by such men sud
women ought to prove an effective
basts of union. Th move-mnt pro
poses actlrs work. It plans to put Into
the field St once four paid national or
gaulxers, one In the east, oue In the
south, ous lu lit central west and ous
west of th Rocky mountains. Tbe
will be stroim men, paid so as tu be
abl to glra ail their tuns to ths work,
This iiiovriueni mul take time sud
work. or It will mean nothing, Around
tha a Will I gStlivrvd balltiUSl
ttitmiittu run u snd ergantscrs la every
stat of the union, sud ss rapidly as
ltatll Is tvery futility sad ilMtrtct
It IS roHe tu II th Tva. Ar
rsnfpim-ai sr Mag ! la each
lrg ti Id ha SI leat vim targs
lUil Six I lu Hi Count a H.ny
. a paa!l,l I MV .MOd Sf lti
le form ate will srv I puMUa
front tlixe la tliws t't limit, r lf ths
union, lima tin uuiou i-k tt
ths at.ol Und A monthly tmiWllsj
f lit ttaioit will slot I put luhvl ta
trap Ida woir sd mrititts ln
Mined vf Wlotl U f.ittH IS iM IS
roMlSlS lUlaralkxl Sad dlrrt lut tf
th Wit! B ik tht s'oaitity lu)W
tf th rt (ptea i( tli Utlto S Hit-1 h !
sUr lra.l will lw pih'hr-t sal ll.s
MraftVuS f the ha wv itrtt
in t I he huh r ii! ted with iUt n
! tf m'ttl !. imI ly IM
ttuttah vsf4st ssl f f wiub tl
' 000 has already been raised, such men
' as Professors Bemls, Commons, Par
j sons, Warl and Will. '
I The charge for enrollment In ths
nnion Is 10 cents per year to cover
the cost of referendum rotes, or 50
cents for ' working membership, en
titling one to The Monthly Bulletin, or
l per year If one wish the educa
tional literature. To those securing
names for, these a liberal commission
will be given, and workers are wanted
In every city of the land.
To meet the expenses of the na
tional organization and of the four na
tional paid organizers voluntary
monthly pledges are asked from 400
people who will give 11 per month or
800 who will give GO cents per month.
It Is thought to divide this by get
ting $10 per month In each of 40
states. This ought easily to be done,
and then this great work can com
mence In earnest Arrangements will
be made later for local organizations
and for clubs already organized to be
federated. It Is a people's movement
The moral Idea will be kept well to the
front Those who are leading the
movement go Into it with almost a re
ligious earnestness. They propose to
keep It well above tho piano of ottleo
seeking politics. It Is the great Idea
of brotherhood, of democracy, of tho
Golden Rule, of doing God's will on
earth, which Is rising In tho people's
heart No sectarian religious test of
any kind will be allowed and no parti
san politics. The idea will rule and ths
national and state organizers will go
out as virtually ministers and heralds
of the eternal gospel of brotherhood
and association for the good of alb
Urgnnlzcd lu this way, the union in
vites reformers of; all the reform
parties to enter Its ranks and unite
for the great Idea. Already the work
Is beginning. Branches have been al
ready formed In Boston, New York and
Philadelphia. Brother J. A. Parker Is
starting the movement and , enrolling
names In Keutucky and Texas, whllo
the President of the union is on bis
way to California and starting
branches as he goes. Those who would
like to become members, or receive
commissions 'to start branches and en
roll members, or who will contributs
f0 cents or II per mouth to help the
great work can send their communica
tions to the undersigned address AI
hambrs, f 'ah Let us "unite or perish."
W. D. P. Buss.
Tbs Movameol For Aradcml Fr
do in Started at UuSalo,
Professor Thomas E. Will, late pres
ident of the Kaunas Agricultural col-
i lege, and who will probably be at ths
j bead of tho new collcgo which got its
' start at the recetit Buffalo conference,
said concerning the new enterprise:
"It was resolved to establish a col
' lege of social science, the foundation
principle of which shall be a guaron-
tee of the most absolute liberty of in
vestigation, teaching and publication.
Representatives of liberal thought
have been offered positions in tbs new
i college, end Wall street the railroads,
corporations, monopolies and trusts
will be Invited to send representatives
of their doctrines to lecture and teach
In this college, thus making sure that
both sides are given the fullest oppor
tunity. "The Institution will provide the fol
lowing departments:
"First Teaching; that Is, classroom
work with students who attend tbs In
stitution. "Second. Correspondence. Through
this many who are unable to attend
school or collcgo will find nn opportu
nity to study under the direction of
"Third. Extension, sending the lec
turer to the people when the people
cannot come to tho lecturer.
"Fourth.-Research. The growth snd
ravages of municipal monopolies and
of trusts demand that the facts con
cerning these vast economic aggrega
tions shall bo put Into Intelligent shape.
Experts wilt devote themselves to this
"Fifth. Publication. Plan whereby
the facts brought together by the in
vestigators can bo promptly given to
millions of readers through the press.
"Such advanced tnlnkers as Pro
fcHMor Frank Parsons of Boston, Pro
fessor K. W. Remls. late of the Chica
go university; Professor John It Com
mons, who was ousted from Syracuse
university for hostility to monopolies,
and Willis J. A I.I wit of New York will
lt on the college faculty.
'The headquarters of the college will
be In Ronton, although research and
extension departments will necessitate
much work else here, while the cor
roloudi in o uuik wilt rrarh tho en
tire country ss welt ss foreign coun
tries." A Pant faatlas.
Ths country Is gradually working op
to a ulc. It will srrlvs within ths
aril two years. IVoplw sr becoming
ran-rs and viirstagiui. A pa ma
may be deluded ti(Hiu la this couutrj
every svvru or slitht )rat, follow!
by dull Hut sud then a ntwro tt
loroNprrlty. If thw juU arfUea twfurs
the bolt prraldetiltal ! tlo, nothing
will at Mrkluiny, Ths p.H sr
strvsdy grutuhliui aU.ul hi war
Mtu-y and hli U k tf Ntt kUu, sad
s Niule would tb-fvat tiu witmcit
qtwalWU Alt tlo Glba (tUputdk
Maatat itwaaraala.
(iftil(Uu.U IM , has triaH It
lonnuij al rhttrk' M pUut ttt si I
Stohih. snd b trH shows thai ths
rul tf su sr- tb'U r year is t MV
whit U I ha hf on rvwl l'nWr
tttrtttvf rtititiwi U wlttt a prusta rottt
Htu t'oinUiUnd .id J 'iU fi r t sli
ars bt,t tr s'4i If thr tsntrs ss
SitH tt S Sd r MUik lMl niefSWa.
tlf ttitirats W.U11I1 1 l vwttrftMt U S4
Ht. but ttta t ius vf VurMtatlas4
stug s uirrivi tMMt
The Greatest Opportunity
Bon ol Clinton R. lies, president olTbe
Lee Broom k Duster Co., o( Lincoln,
who lives at No. 1044 K street bad his
oyes straightened by Dr. Uooal two years
ago, and tbey are as perfect now as the
day it was done. His eyes were badly
crossed and Tory weak. Us was wearing
glasses and hadn't been able to go to
school for four years. Afrr treatment
by Dr. Oneal he TlillKW 11 IB OLAHHKH
AWAY, and bis eyes are now as strong
andjperfect as anyone's. ,
Edward Dangborty, who works at tbs
Rtato Journal office, and who lives at
No. 25 Houth 20th street, Lincoln, bad
bis daughter's eyes straightened by Dr.
OnealJune SO,
Hay ths 10 year old son of C, L. Km
body, 2080 Dudley street, Lincoln, bad
hia aua maitn atmiirht. hi Dr. OnniiJ thiu
week, lie was born badly crossed,
J. E. Gibson, of Cheney, Neb., was
badly cross-eyed for 21 years, fie also
had a cataract on bis loft eys which was
last destroying bis sight. Dr. Oneal
straightened bis eyes and removed tbs
cataract at the same time and bs went
home cored tbs same day.
W. P, Ilanley, a mercbaot of Dorches
ter, Neb,, says "Dr, Oren Oneal fitted me
with glasses in 1800, I still wear them
wltb perfect satisfaction. I have tried
others but without any good results and
always bod to go back to using the
glasses I got from Dr, Ooeal nins years
Mrs. Tbomas Kenney who lives at
H2H It street is tbs grandmother to little
Helen O'Bhea ol Missouri Valley, lowa,
who bad ber eyes straightened by Dr.
Oneal about a year ago. Mrs. Kennsy
says ber grand daogh tor's eyes are per
fect and satisfactory in every respect.
Well Known In Lincoln
Lloyd Btamm of McConnell, III,, whose
eyes were straightened by Dr. Oneal
over three years sgo and wboss testi
monial is published elsewhere in this
paper, is a eousin to Mr. Hockey, the
editor and proprietor of ths Nebraska
Tost, Lincoln, Neb. Mr; Hockey is well
acquainted with Dr. Oneal's work in
Illinois, as tbs statement below will
Performed Some
Marvelous Cures
Dr. Oren Oneal, tbs well known eye,
ear and catarrh xpxrt, now at ths Lin
doll hotel, has had muny years of exper
ience and bns performed some marvel
ous cures. The editor of this paper is
familiar with the wonderlol work be per
formed at Freeport aud otlior points in
Illinois aud it was of such a character
aa to recotnmeud him to any community
In which he may locate. Dr. Oneal al
ways doe exactly what ba says hs will
do.-Daily I'ost June a 1th.
ADeifaodDumb Chill Made to Heir
gal Talk.,
Will wonders wvar okajmi? This is tbs
rxc-htmatlonof all who know of thsgn-at
work biug duiia In Ottuuiwa by Dr,
(rn Unral. Many of bis currs approach
vrry cliMwIy to the miraculous, but ths
do' tor diais not claim tu work wiraeUt,
or to pmmm auxrliuinaa powsr. What
ha dcw la baad B si ii'Brtt, but it tnunt
ha said that HUl arfeuc that but hm
bvanlws bltnsaU usdrt tand. Ths four.
iff haa ptibliahd sows of his wonibrlnl
rurwa U htrr.biit ttMgrtt ol all Is tbs
itiHi sow mad ksowa, tkalof tba 4 yaar I'olliaa. l Aak llruva,
Daviaeouaty. This litth aH waa bora
deal and dumb, thiak d hatl Mr, sad
Mra. lull i n had tbslltlHt girl at th
baltmaaa hjl tbi in.. ruing, uYra,
Sir," anid Mr. l'ul!u "m lutia girl saa
U.ra drat wad daub, I bruuakt baf la
lr, O.MM4I Is Mat h sa l hUtia lha
raaas 4 kef trimbh. au. tM ina k ruld
. ar kr, sad I kad klot tKa Irvatlug
lw !., N ah saw har sad at
Wwrai4 talk. I. 0al M swlataly
aoa'WftuI sad art tl ruara
.ry ki y otr what d Ut
oar bltU om." t'ua.uaa (lass)
Dr. Onai wnti to set nj Examine Free of Chirre vry
cam ol de(ns, hJiJ iwisei. wUnh ani cro cyci In this
vicinity. Hi can till you in n mlnuti wlvtther yotir u U
cviratli or not. U Incurable h will not treat you or take your
-Offico at Llndoll Hotel Farloro,
July us, as, ao, a?, ao ma ao.
If you are deaf, or blind, or
cross-eyed, or have any dis
ease whatever of the
Eyes, Ears, Nose, or Throat,
you should consult the noted
Chicago Specialist,
Dr. Oren Oneal,
at the
Llndell Hotel, Lincoln. Ksbraska
Free consultation and exam
ination Monday, July 24th
until Saturday, July 29th.
Act wisely and promptly while tbs op
portunity lasts, It is here it is yours,
do not delay and be sorry when It is too
late. Head what others say. Go at
ones and investigate.
This Is a question often asked by those
who are cross-eyed, la reply ws will say
that with tbs old methods ol straighten,
tag eyes a large percentage are (allures,
bat with Dr. Oneal's improved method
they arostralgbtsasd to stay straight.
Was Cross-Eyed
Forty Years
J, 0, 1'arbaagh of Dtnton, Nebraska)
Is a well known farmer and stock dealer,
having lived In Lancaster county for
fifteen years. Mr, I'orbaugb has a largs
circle of friends and acquaintances who
will be pleased to kaow that be has bean
cured of a deformity of over forty years
Ifs was badly cross-eyed In both eyes
until July 1st when Dr, Oneal straight
ened tbein perfectly and painlessly at
tbs Llndell hotel In Lincoln.
Jams Heeney, well known about Hub
bard, Neb., wbsrs bs lives, cams to Dr.
Oneal suffering almost death wltb an ul
cerated eysball, wblcb bad been affected
for a long time. Other so-called special
ists bad tried to help him but failed. Us
could not stand the least particle of
light. Dr. Oneal relieved biro at ones,
aud bs never had a paia afler tbs first
time bs saw Dr. Ooeal, and bis eys can
now stand tbs light as well as anyone's.
Of course be feels very grateful to Dr.
Oneal and praises him highly.
Mrs, H. Davis of Niobrara, Neb., was
hers last wek taking treatment of Dr.
Oneal for dsafnsss. tihe was so dsal
when sbs cams that yea bad to yell la
ber ears to maks ber bear. Bus bad tsr
rlble noises, headache and a very sore
throat. Dr. Ousal's treatment soon
helped ber. Her ears stopped discharg
ing, tb noises stopped; ber bead cleared
upand quit acnlog, and her throat was
ouivd. When she left for boms sbs could
bear quits welt, and sbs was, indeed,
His Friends
Noticed It
0. R. Botta, a farmer living near Mal
colm this couuty has been taking treat
ment a short time of Dr. Oneal for deaf
ness. He says: My friends all noticed
an Improvement in my hearing at once."
Iav 11. Dye, of Kloomlngdale, 8. D., Is
a well known and highly resiiected clti
sen, and bis word will go aa fur as any
man's in ths country, "Yes, sir," said
Mr, Dye, "you eaa publish my nams as
r commending Dr. Ooeal. I am glad
that hs cams to Bloux City aod that bs
advertised what ha could do, for through
his adviTtuwiiwut I came to s bim. I
had bad ryes for many years chronic
granulated lids, I bad usd many treat
mnta la vain. Wall, sir, Dr. Ouaal
hull! my eyas aasooo aa bs touched
tbain. I regard him as a woudorful spa
rlaliat, and thoroughly botieat in all bs
says and dix. tlo and at bins ba will
treat yon right, rtioat City Joureal.
Jobs llagvrty, who Uvea lu Wrat Un
to), ta aa old aulditHr sad baa lived la
Uw ua lor huri ;ra. Mr, llgrty
aa?: "Mv dauaMar, Twtwm, was bora
rriNMuai aad ska Si Sow 13 yars uKI.
Iiolh id Urr rv -a wr badly rrtwJ. Ws
tiM.k 1 tti Dr, tHiaal hi tba IJa.MI bo
11 yaatrUy nmratait, sad la imm tlaas
Ida a it Ut kr sm tu HI It ba bad bt
ry4rkvllv Brt(kt. TVre was su
mim II, sad wa lNk Saf boats Is
a taw s.iualra iihiist a uwidtf of say
IftittavvatrMm wkataa, 1 im a uU
niMN ad aa tM a4dir, sad bats bw
aruad grat Wftl, hat t S saw r
rd id tiMxif aa na.Urtvl aa that.
s all sa) ttwd hkm lt, r,M