Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 17, 1886, Page 2, Image 2

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    2 THE OMAHA DAILY' BEE : SATURDAY , JULY 17 , 1880 ,
! .TWO MORE APPROPRIATIONS ,
I The Senate Passes the River and Harbor and
Naval Bilk ,
EDMUNDS DOSED BY BLACKJACK
The Vermont Senator Moro 1'cstircr-
ons Tlinn tlio AnnrolilHts Tim
k HOUBO Overrides OnoofOlPvc-
lifiul's reunion Vetoes.
Tlic Honnto's Proceeding.
WASHINOTOX , July 10. In tlio scnntc , the
house bill liirrcnHitiK tlio pension of Joint
llynn nnd the senate hill KrantliiK a pension
to James N'oyesvoro tnkcu up ami passed.
The next bill passc < l was a house bill grant
ing n pension of S''S ' niontlily to MKs Mary
A. Thomas , who hail acted as volunteer army
iiuiso ntiil superintendent of nurses nt
Frederick. Md.
Alter ton moro pension bills wcro passed ,
the scnato resumed consideration of tlio
liver nnd harbor bill. Tim reading of the
bill with the original nmounLs reduced ! M per
cent was proceeded with.
The rending was temporarily Interrupted
nnd messages from the house wcro pre
sented InslstlnK on Its disagreement of three
or four amendments to tlio legislative ap
propriation bill. The former conferees were
rnapuolntcd and the reading of the river and
harbor bill was resumed.
Mr. Logan moved to increase the nmiroprl-
ntlon for improving the harbor at Chicago
1'rom 875,000to 8150,000. nnd nruned In favor
of his amendment. In comparison with
other harbors , much less Innmitant nnd not
requiring so much work , ho thought the com
mittee was not treating Chicago with fair
ness.
The amendment gave rlso to an amus
ing colloquy between .Messrs. Loxan
anil Kdmunds In which u.tch cast
some ridicule on the other. Mr. Kd-
munds nliuiled to Mr. J.ogan as al
ways having "a chin on each shoulder. " and
contrasted the social character of Chicago
with tliii anarchist element of Its population.
Sir. Logan , while admitting there wore
some people In Chicago who were not Very
law-abiding , dented that any of them wore
EO "pestiferous'1 as the senator from Ver
mont was in the senate. The amendment
was rejected.
Mr. Vest moved to Increase ) the appropri
ation for the Missouri rjror from 8375,000 to
SfiOO.OOOand argued In support of Ids motion.
The amendment was rejected ! > 0 to ! iO.
Mr. Vest moved to Increase the appropria
tion for the Mississippi river from 1'aducah to
Pllro from SlGS7roo to 82a.Vooa. ) Tlio
amendment was tabled 29 to ID.
'Tho committee amendment reducing the
appropriation ! Jj per cent was then agreed to
-atto IS.
The bill then passed 12 to 14.
The senate then took up the naval appro
priation bill. Tim committed amendments
were all agreed to , the bill passed and the
Kcnatc adjourned.
lu the House.
, " \VASHI.VOTO.V \ , July 10. The house re
sumed consideration of the coufore ce report
on the legislative appropriation bill , and It
Was agreed to , disposing of so many of the
nuiendmimts In dispute as were agreed to by
tlio conference.
Mr. Cannon moved that the house recede In
Its disagreement to the senate amendment
providing for an Increase of the clerical
force of the civil service commission. Agreed
to yeas , 313 ; nays. 111.
Mr. Malson then called up the veto mes
sage oh the granting of n pension to Eliza
beth Luce. In this case the majority of the
committee recommended that the bill pass ,
notwithstanding tlio veto oC the president ,
while the minority report that the bill should
not pass.
The speaker announced that the question
was on Ihu'pnsRiigU'iif the bill over the veto ,
and it was declde.d in the negative yeas. 110 ;
nays , 124 not the constitutional two-thirds
voting In.tlio alllrmativo.
' The veto message called up was that vole-
Jug the pension of Catherine McCarthy. On
this question nlso tlio majority of the com
mittee on Invalid pension ? recommended
the passage of the bill , while tlio minority
recommended sustaining the veto of the
president
Tlio house refused to pass the bill over the
Veto yeas , 123 ; nays , 07 not the constitu
tional two-thirds in thn atllrmatlve.
The next message called up was that veto
ing the bill granting .1 pension to Joseph
Itomlscr. In this case the committee on invalid - ,
valid pensions was unanimously of the opin
ion Hint the bill should pass and the bill was
over the veto yeas , 175 ; nays , ! J8.
The house then took a recess tin til 8 o'clock ,
the evening session to bo for the considera
tion of pension bills.
i\'KNlNO : SKSS10X. t = 3
At Its evening session thchousopassed one
pension bill and adjourned.
NEBRASKA JjAND JD1STKIOTS.
Boundnrlos of the Now Onen to
bo Fixed.
WASHINGTON , July 1C. [ Special Telegram
to the Uin.J Ucprcsontativo Derscy to-day
fltlrrcd up Land Commissioner Sparks In rof-
' ' wonco to fixing tlio boundaries of and open
ing the two now land districts In Nebraska.
Mr. Horsey has called a number of times to
nee why'this work was not done , so that the
offices could bo opened , and was each time
" 'informed that the secretary of state had not
yet ccrtllled to him the passage of the hill
creating the districts. This morning Mr.
Dorsoy called upon the secretory of state and
was Informed that the law had been promptly
certified to the secretary of the Interior.
Upgn culling on Secretary Lamar It was de
nied that Cominhisloncr Sparks had some
time ago been notified of the proper certifica
tion of the law , but Sparks informed Mr.
Dorsoy that the certification must bo nuulo to
him. Tills was urranscd and the boundaries
of tlio now districts will bollixed and olllces
opened as soon as possible.
KO 1NIHAN TIIUKITOUY LKOISIiATIOX ,
After all untiling will bo done for or
against the Indian territory by this congress ,
Jinrly In the mission a largo number ot bills
g \Vi > re Introduced In the house protecting the
.Indians from cnttlo kings , providing for ter
ritorial government of all the countiy , also a
jmttoC IfsoiHiiilngto Bottlniiiont , Riving right-
of-way to railroads , and transforming by a
do7.cn different ways that sacred body
ot laud , now wild to .settlements.
Nearly all of them have lieiin re
fused by the committee or placed on tlio
'calendar with tlio understanding that they
"will never bo taken up. Jiesplto the efforts
of the "boomers , " tha Oklahoma Invaders and
others , It begins to look as though the Indian
territory was proof nut only against Intruders ,
but the wishes of congress.
. ' TAIHl'K IN TUB NEST CONOItl'.SS.
v"Sluc If.has become tin impossibility tore-
'fo'rui ' the tnriir It is more than probnhlo that
tlio next congress will maku an oiislanght on
"tlio tobacco aud other internal taxes , " said
an old southern member of the hoiisu to-day.
VTho bulk of the people and a majority ot tlio
, Bcnali' , republican though It is , lavorilio lu-
tornal revoiino portion of the Itandtdl
bill , and It will go through cou
ntess inside of two years , whether
the republicans or thu democrats
Ajlcct the next honso. it is decreed that the
revenues of the country shall bo decreased ,
und blnce they can bu by means oC the cus
tom dues , they mitbtbe bv tlio Internal taxes.
The taxes on tobacco will tlrat bo icducod
about olio-half , then theothorhalf will go off.
It may bo that tijo whole tobacco tux will bo
abolished at one stroke. "
run oi.ioMAiKJAim : : : IIII.L.
"I am told that thu president will not veto
the olcomtirKarluu bill if It Is passed by tlio
gentile. It will undoubtedly bo passed , " said a
iBonator tiKhiy. "A Miort tlmu ago U was
stated the president was against tills meas-
xilu , unit this argiiinent was used to iho detri
ment Of It before U passed llui house. 1 was
Informed when the bill liibt camu to our end
of the cauitol that HID president would surely
.veto the bill If it was passed , and that it was
k1- no use to i > ass It , but I have just learned that
that statement was made to lujuio tiio
chatiros of the bill , and Unit the bill will be
fihnicd. it would not do for the bill to bo
s'vct'icd , It may bo unpopular to veto so
many private pension bills. It would bo
imtdi more unpopular to veto thu oleomargar
ine bill. "
rOSTMASTKKS APPOINTED.
The following Iowa postmasters wore
appointed to-day : D.V. . Jjlsby , Kastport ,
jTcmont CQtii.ty , vice A. A. Uolnnt , p >
* Uiicd ; O , N. Swcaihren. Sidney , Fremont
jdMiity , vice M. K , Moorman , resigned ; \v.
P. Parrlsh , Wheeler , Poltawattamlo county ,
vice L. \Voodmaney I , removed.
SI'Kf fl.ATKI.VS O.V AlUOt'tl.NMnXT.
It now looks ns though congress
would not adjourn under the end ot the flVst
week In Auuust. For three or four weeks
the complications In either house have crown
lapldly , and each day seems to postpone the
end a week longer. Instead 01 decreasing
the time the work arrnmpllshcd seemed to
make the liuM completion more Irksome.
The house has not woiked with a view to an
early ailjoiirnmeiit , nnd has not desired it ,
Now that the senate has the hulk of the bur
den on Its shoulders , It cannot hasten.
Kvcrybody sees the nwixslly now for moio
united action between thn two houses In the
Intuit1 , llerctofoio there has been Indepen
dent action. Neither branch has consulted
the oilier , and delays have followed rc-woik ,
It Is a pretty me .
NfTis : OF wr.STKHK AITXin" .
C.V. . Javn has vci'nntarlly ' lesl ned n
clerkship lu the general land oillco to outrage
In the praetlcu of law In Nebraska , whither
hi * will temove at the end of this month.
.Serventit Fred Dale , Company I ) , Second
Infantry , Fort Omaha , fins been granted a
four months' furlough.
Adam Ferguson has been commissioned
postmaster at North Plalte , Neb. , and George
K. Mitchell at Marshvllle , la.
The mail messenger service at Crab Or
chard , .Johnson county , Neb. , has been or-
del tfd discontinued.
Thu poitollico at Arbuta. Oosper county ,
Kas. Jias lieen discontinued. The mall goes
to Blwood.
Vetoed nillo Hepoi-tud.
WASIII.NOTO.V , July 10. Ilepiesontatlvo
Morrlll , of Kansas , from Hie committee on
Invalid pensions , to-day reported back the
bill KnuitiiiK an increase of pension to John
\V. Farris , ol Missouri , with the recom
mendation that U bo passed over the presi
dent's veto. Representative Conger reported
back , with n recommendation similar to that
made In the ubovo mentioned case , the bill
granting a pension to David T. Kldcrkln , of
Iowa. The same action was taken In the
case of Sarah Ann IJradloy. The president
vetoed the bill on the ground thai her hus
band did not die of disability contracted In
the scrvlrc , but the committee does not re
gard that fact as essential , and holds that the
evidence that tlio claimant Is dependent Is
sutlicleiit to warrant thy allowance of the
elalin. Representative Kllsborry will present
the report In this case.
Cleveland's
ON , July W. The president has
Issued an order In Iho case of Commodore
Trttxton In which ho says : "I regret tlio
hardship entailed upon an old and niurlto-
ilousolllcer , and while of the opinion that
relief must como to him , If at all , through
legislative action , 1 am also of tlio opinion
that his case may properly bo commended to
the favorable consideration or congress. "
Commodore Trnxton was nominated for pro
motion to rear-admiral , but was relieved as
commodore before the senate acted upon the
nomination.
The Now CritlRcrs.
WASIIINOTO.V , July 10. The secretary ot
the navy has decided to construct ono of the
now cruisers on the plans and designs of the
Nanhvnkau , recently built abroad , and the
other on the plans ol the bureau of construc
tion.
RAlhUOAD POOLS.
Tempering the AViiids to the Shorn
LmmbS"KatCH to bo Kestorcd.
CHICAGO , 111. , July 10. The Uurllngton &
Missouri road having given notice of with
drawal from the Colorado Hallroad associa
tion the managers of lines In that organiza
tion met to-day to see what could bo done to
save tlio pool. The Central Pacllie hauls
Into Colorado suzar , canned goods and min
ing machinery at cut rates , while the Mis
souri Pacific railways nro compelled to
charge tariff rates and report business to the
pool. Chicago and eastern merchants have
been shut out of the Colorado and Utah mar
kets. This precipitated the Burlington &
Missouri railroad withdrawal. The mana
gers to-day concluded to revise the pool and
leave the articles mentioned outside.
lu the future Chicago will bo on
an equal footing with thu Pacific coast , The
committee was.atwork on the revision. of the
pool all day to.-day and will report to-morrow
tlio result to the managers.
The managers of tlnj lines members of the
Missouri Ittver Passenger association met
to-day and resolved that all passenger rates
bo restored on Tuesday next between Chicago
cage and St. Louis , St. Louis and Missouri
river points including Council Ululfs and
Omaha and points north mid between all
Missouri river points and Minneapolis and
St. Paul , thn managers pledging their honor
to absolutely maintain them until September
15. Before the latter ilato they agrco
to form a money wol covering all business
In the west , southwest and northwest. A
committed composed of ono member from
each line interested was appointed to perfect
details. K. T. Wilson was appointed com
missioner oC the southwest agreements. On
Monday the agents will get together aud re
store rates all over the territory west of Chi
cago. Monday will bo the last day tlio S-5
rate to Conlell Bluffs and St. Paul , and 81
rate to DCS Molucs , Hock Island , etc. , will be
In force. _
Washington Park Races.
CHICAGO , July 10. At Washington park
MUo and sixteenth : Ilattle Carllslo won ,
Typo second , Englishman third. Time
1:51 : % . MutualspaiJ 58.01.
Seven-eighths mlle : Llsland won , Little
Joe second , Handy Andy third. Time
1 r-Wf. Mutuals paid SW.
Mho and quarter : John Sullivan won ,
Lu Mars second , IdloPatthird. Time 2:10 > / .
Mutuals paid $ : .
Mlle aim eighth : Piini : won , Buchanan
second , Ited Stone third. Time 1:5.W. : Mu-
tnals paid the Held 33.10.
Steenleehaso , short course : Rory O'Mooro
won. Hop Sing second , Briton third. Time
Mutuals paid Sll.SO.
Jtoaoli Races.
K BIIACII , X. Y. , July 10. Purse ,
three-quarters mlle : Nat Goodwin won ,
Daphne second , Daly Oak third. Time-
llUiJ. :
Ptiiso. selling allowances , mlle and eighth :
Lancaster won , Mentor second , Compensa
tion third. Tlnio-SiOOif.
n Purse , selling allowance ? , mlle and eighth ;
Jlaitford won. Hickory Jim second , Bruns
wick third. Time-2:03. :
Purse , selling allowances , three-quarters
mlle : Chlckaiiomlny won , Lizzie Walton
second , Big Head third. Time 1:00 : } $ .
Soven-olghths mile : Lord Coleridge won ,
Commander second , Red Buck third. Time
1:31. :
1:31.Purse
Purse , mlle and quarter : Woodflowcr won ,
Cliavllo Russell second , Bon Pryor third ,
Time 2:11 : # .
ThoUaso ISnll Record.
AT WASHINGTON
Philadelphia. . ! ! 000030400 0
Nationals . 0 000017000 7
First base hits Philadelphia 15 , Nationals
0. Kirors-.SatlonaUH , Philadelphia 0. Urn-
plra Curry.
AT Niw : Yomc
Now York . 3 4
Boston . 0 1
First base hits Now York l , Boston 7. Kr-
rors Now "ioik 2 , Boston 1. Umpire
Vork.
AT KANSAS CITY *
Kansas City . 0 00000203 4
C'ldcajio . 0 1 2 3 2 0 0 0 *
nolly.
AT ST. Louis-
Detroit 3 00003002 7
St. Louis 1 0 'J 0 0 0 0 0 0 i )
Pltuheri ( iQtzlu and Murphy. First base
hits Detroit 1 , St. Louis U. Krrors Detroit
4 , St. Louis B. Umpire Cranes.
To Roonivo tlio Nationalists.
LINCOI.K , Neb. , July 10. A dispatch was
forwarded to-day from the president of Iho
Irish National League to General Keuwln ,
New York , directing him to convene
uipotlnjjof gentlemen to act as a committee
to receive tlio delegation from the National
League In Ireland ou their arrival lu Now
York , and accompany thorn to the conven
tion in Chicago. Among the gentlemen
naiiied are the mayor of New York , muyor
"f } oston. "wyor ot Brooklyn , mayor of
Philadelphia , and vice presidents , treasur
ers and executive committees of seven of the
leagues.
The Weather.
Nebraska and Iowa weather : For Nebraska
unit 1. ' .v.v-i'alr weather , slightly war .iior.
KOK 8WI2HT CILYIUTVS MAKU
The Mectlnjr In St. I'iu'l Noble Vlows
JJT. PAt't. , July M. In the conference ot
charities and corrections this morning , Dr.
\V. 11. Fletcher , of Indianapolis , declored
that thocrc.1t obstlclo In Ids stato'was politi
cal prejmllco against reform Institutions.
The great cud to be obtained is the reform of
habits and the knowledge of Industrial pur
suit * . Mrs. llelidrlcka , widow of the late
vice-president , being asked to speak , deputed
Mrs. Kceloy , superintendent of the woman's
lefornmtory at Indianapolis. Siie gave a
good and Inleiesting description of Hie work
of the Institution. It was necessary to keep
the women employed In sewing aud
needlewoik. Judge I'ollet , of the supreme
court of Ohio , read a report trom the state
superintendents , stating tliat the law of Ohio
prohibiting chlldicn under sixteen years of
ago from being placed In an lullrniary was
nnt lully observed bccaiiw no penalty was
attached. Tlio rcnoit of the committee on
repot is from states was read by General
U. Urenkeniioll' , of Ohio. It states that no
new state boards of public charities have
been formed. There is K steady growth of
provisions for the Insane and the tendency Is
to diminish restraint , There Is general need
for finther provisions for the custody and
care of Idiots and feeble minded children and
for ptlson work. The movement Is spreadIng -
Ing to secure reformation for lirst offenders
on graded plans.
Judge 1'reiulorgast , of Chicago , said thete
were more insane persons In Cook county
than In any other county of the United
States outside of New } ork. Formerly pa
tients deemed Insane were placed In com
mon jnils awaiting trial aud wcro subjected
to brutal treatment by the inmates. Bru
tality was avoided by the establishment of. a
sort of preliminary detention asylum. One
third of those brought the.ru have oeon dis
charged cured before trial. Ho advocated
that such plans should bo established every
where , urfor to committment In asylum.
Lion. H. II. Giles , of Wisconsin , spoke On
the duties of tlio state board. ' 1 lie general
sentiment Is that they should bo advisory
rather than have more power. In the after
noon session Mrs. Moosh , of Chicago ,
spoke on the care of homeless girls. The In
dustrial school in Chicago was tlio only ono
In the state. Tint plan of the Institution waste
to lake these children and Instruct them in
such useful branches of education as will
make them self-supportlnc until they arrive
at the ago uf eighteen. She regretted that
the agi > was not extended to twenty-one. .
At the evening session Disliop Ireland de
livered nn address on the system of charities
of the Catholic church. Bishop Ireland read
an elaborate paper she vlhg the system to ho
principally embodied In the religious orders
of the church , montistic and otherwise , of
whleli the underlying principles were love of
( foil and your neighbor , which arc thu origin
of all true charity. "
1'roiulorpast , ot Chicago , read a paper
on the "Care of Dependent Children , " urging
the necessity of religious trulnlncr and advo
cating the method pursued In Illinois based
upon that of Knglaiul , of state aud for pri
vate Institutions.
Promoters of Hilucntion.
TOPKKA , Kan. , July 10. The election of of
ficers of the National Educational associa
tion for the ensuing year took place to-day.
The following were chosen in pursuance of
nominations made by the committee Thurs
day afternoon : President , W. E. Sheldon ,
Massachusetts ; secretary. J. II. Cantilcld ,
Kansas ; treasurer , E. W. Hewitt , Illinois ;
vice presidents , Mr. Delia L. Williams ,
Ohio : Henry Sabln , Iowa ; A. D. Boyle , Mas
sachusetts ; Miss Florence E. Halbrook , Illi
nois ; Aaron Moore , Colorado ; Hattlo G.
Thomas , Wisconsin ; Warren Katon r..ulsi-
aua : W. It. Garretts , Tennessee ; Juiins D.
Decherk , Virginia ; Mrs. M. A. Stone , Con
necticut ; Miss Ella Calkins , New York ; J.
Baldwin , Texas.
Gladstone's ItcmnrkiiblR Words.
LONDON , July 10. Gladstone , in a letter to
George Granvlllo Levcson Gower , uses the
following expression : "I am amazed at the
deadncss of the common opinion to black
guardism and baseness which befoul the his
tory of the union. It is an open question In
my mind whether If this folly lasts tli'd . 'thing
may not contribute to the repeal of the
union. " . ,
Fixln-j a Nomfiinilnc Date.
Butu.ixoTON' , la. , July 10. The republi
can congressional convention committee of
the First Iowa congressional district met in
this city to-day and decided to hold the nom
inating convention at Columrus Junction ,
September 1.
Pistols and Cofl'co To-Sforrow.
PAKIS , July 10. The duel between Gen
eral Boulangcrand Baron Lareinty lias been
postponed until to-morrow at the earnest en
treaty of the president of the senate. The
duel will takn place at 0 o'clock to-morrow
morning nt Vlncennes.
Mills Burned.
BKI.OIT , WIs. , July 10. The paper mill at
Uockton , III. , owned by Bradney , Smith &
Co. , of Chicago , and operated by W. J. Kan-
dell , of Ilelint. burned this cvnnlng. The loss
is estimated at $30,000 ; well insured.
A PugillRtio Family.
Evidently the Bcckccs family are unac
quainted with the blessings of a harmoni
ous dwelling together , for the malo'mcm-
bcrs seldom meet without creating a
small-sized war. It has been so over
since they resided in these parts , especi
ally between the brothers and brothcrh-
in-law. Some voars ago ono of the lat
ter , named Kaiser , had a cutting scrape
with Will Bcckces , and the result was
that the hitter had to spend two years in
the penitentiary. The condemned claims
to this day that It wn § Kaiser who did the
cutting , and that his own father , mother
sisters and brothers perjured themselves
to send him to Lincoln. Yesterday Dan
Ucckecs met his brother Will near JKtip-
pec's meat market , on South Sixth street ,
and nn encounter ensued , in which the
latter was badly worsted. The defeated
party of course sought the aid of the po
lice , claiming that there was no cause or
provocation for the assault. Should an
arrest and trial take place it will bo seen
whether these statements are true or not ,
Bund oTMuHioal
Last night's overland train on the
Union Pacific ; had a car load of Italians
attached. They were bound for Lead-
villo , and about every one of thorn had a
musical instrument. There was appar
ently more musio than broad in the
crowd , and certainly more artistic skill
with fingers and lungs than cleanliness.
From a piccolo to a hand organ there
was every variety of instruments com
monly played by Italians , and if all the
players In last night's party are lot loose
on Lcadvillo at once farewell to the
aurlcal health of the Silver City. The
miners will think they are having a second
end spring when the organs are opened ,
and there will not bo nioke.ls enough in
all Colorado to pay proper tribute to the
visitors from Italy's fair shores.
The "Imvcmler" Fakir.
A now fakir has sprung his game upon
an unsuspecting public. Ho is the "Lav
ender" fiend , lie has n semi-powdered
preparation put up In envelopes which
is warranted to kill moths and keep them
out of trunks and packages of clothing.
Fish are plenty and ho does n rushing
business. His preparation on examina
tion proves to bo nothing but finely
ground hay which js sprinkled with lav
ender perfume to give it the regulation
sinoll.
Thu Irrcprcssihta rat ,
Pat Kearney appeared at the police sta
tion last night and sought.a warrant for
the arrest of G cargo SclmlUs , whom ho
accused of having assaulted him and
slapped him In the mouth , The warrant
was not produced with the alacrity desired -
sired by Pat und he commenced abusing
the police. Ho was thrown In juil him
self and will have a caso. of his own on
his litmda to-day.
HUMAN
It Will Hnvo n Isp < jolat i | ny To
NldhU
This evening thkv will bo n special
grand performance jn ho summer gar
den of the Stadl thoatru on Tenth street ,
near Howard. It wl.H consist of the
comic opera of "KJotio Burscho , " the
music of which is some of the most fas
cinating ever written by Von Suppe.
The cast of the bperot'ta ' will comprise
the loading meniHrs of the company.
Messrs. Puls , Horsky , i Buurois. Solin'n
Lindamann , Ellso Duurcis , Ktuilo Puls-
Ah ) , anil Minna Dnimlr-j the daughter of
John llraudt , whose sillying two weeks
ago was remarkable. This performance
is given In commemoration of the presence -
once of delegates to the Plattdcutschors1
convention.
The programme to-morrow evening
will present for the first time in this city
"Sicbon Mnedelien in Uniform. " aiift the
farce "Unscro Dioustboton , " in both of
whioli the strong company of the theatre
will appear.
DIsllnRiilshciI Tourist ! ) .
The evening train from the west over
the Union Paclllc yesterday hail attached
to it the special car Kankakco of the Cin
cinnati , Indianapolis. St. Louis & Chicago
cage railroad. Within were M. B. In-
galls , president of the road ; Gen. Orland
Smith , vice president of the same road
and third vice president of thu Baltimore
& Ohio ; Mr. Galbraith , a member of the
firm of Dohmo & Co. , the leading jewel
ers of Cincinnati ; MI'BS Catherine Ander
son , Miss Louise Ingalls , and Masters
George ll. and Albert S. Ingalls. They
have boon on tin extended western trip ,
having made Colorado the real objective
point of the trip. Like all other strang
ers who have never been to Omaha or
whoso visits were in early days , they ex
pressed their surprise at the metropoli
tan character of this city and its wonder
ful business activity.
Ait ISxpluimtlon.
.Tho following self-explanatory letter was
'received at the Bnr. office last evening :
BJ A. Fowler , Esq. , Omaha Dear Sir : In
this morning's paper wo see a description of
the allezed actions of your representative , Mr.
Buindorlf , before the hoard , In justice to
him wo must state that the allegations are
untrue. Ills actions were always those of n
gentleman. Wo notlc < * , also , that ho Is said
to have offered to reduce the estimate 53,000
after- learning the estimate of the other com-
pntit'or. This was the Item of pavlnsc tlio
driveway , and us Mr. Voss had omitted this ,
wo consider he had a perfect right to reduce
your estimate S-,030 , being the cost of pav
ing. Hoping this controversy has not shaken
.yourconlidenco in Mr. Beliulorn" , wo remain ,
respectfully yours , GKO. E. TIMMU ,
It. O'KKKFK ,
F. W. Coui.iss.
Pcrsono.1
J , rA. Murray , of Lincoln , is in Omaha.
GJ. . Ruiisback , of Ashland , is in the
city.C. .
C. W. Dunn , of Qjuincy , is at the Ar-
cado. t' , ; . . ,
S. W. McLoud , of David City , is at the
Millurd. ' " I
J. O.Bwcns. of llapiif City , Is at the
'
Millard. C- . a
J. \\r. Love , of Fremqfit , was in Omaha
yesterday. " : .
\V. \ II. Dyer , of Dayton , O. , is at the
Merchants. ;
C. 11. Schtuul , of Fremont , is at the
Metropolitan. ' ( j
Mr ? , b. C. Poor h s gQiie to Chicago to
visit friends. , n .1,1
Mr. S. C. Sample' 'goes' ' cast on n trip
tins evening. " , ' , ' . .
The Rev. A. F. Sierr.ull | went to North
Bond yesterday , 'i n'.lj
Mr. lind Mrs. ThojiuvsvDillon went to
Chicago last evening ,
J. II. Laine , manager of Captain Paul
Boynton , is in the city. -
.1. E. Dickerman , the St. Paul , Nob. ,
banker , is in the city.
C. S. Belief the B. &M. headquarters ,
has gone cast to spend a deserved vaca
tion.
tion.Mr.
Mr. A. V. Morse loft last evening for
New York and the cast on a purchasing
tour.
tour.W.
W. 11. Underwood , traveling passenger
agent of the Michigan Central , went east
on the Q last evening.
Judge N. M. Hubbard , of Cedar Kan-
ids , In. , attorney for the Chicago & North
western , is at the Paxlon.
Mr. D. 11. Wheeler wont to Chicago
last evening on business connected with
the coming fair and exposition.
W. J. Coiighlin , of DCS Moines , came
over from the land of interdicted whisky
ycsterdav and spent the day in Omaha.
Dr. R. N. McKalg. pastor of the Fair ,
M. E church , was called to Aurora , 111. ,
last night by the serious illness of a
sifctor.
United S , talcs Attorney Lambcrtson re
turned from a western trip fust evening ,
but owing to the train being over an
hour late , ho missed connection with
Lincoln.
li'rcvitics.
Mrs. Matilda Oleson has applied for
letters ot administration upon the estate
of her husband , the late Samuel Oleson.
A plat of Mayno's addition to Orchard
Hill , embracing twcnty-sovon lots , was
filed in the county clerk's ollico yester
day.William
William Way , charged with stealing
some carpenter tools from Charles Davis ,
was tried before Judge Stonbcrg yester
day afternoon and acquitted.
Ex-Policeman Charles Donahue , who
has been confined to hU homo for some
time with rliomiiatism , has been cured ,
temporarily , at least , by the use of some
Indian cure.
A Jliiali of Freight.
The freight business of the Omaha
lines U simply enormous just at present.
The Union Pacific yards wcro so blocked
with freight trains yesterday that pas
senger and dummj- trains were all de
layed and It only was after tedious delays -
lays and .vith . great dlflloulty that they
were able to got in and out of the yards
at a.11. n * 'i-
> J , | 3 1-
A ChcerAiDInrltntlon.
"Talk about nuisances and bad
smells , " said Mr. ale-S'i the soap man ,
to a HUB reporter ycstorilay , "that medi
cal college isn't a marker to the stench
that comes from the creek running from
the packing honiea jih nJy vicinity. They
say Its eoiues from rfay Wip factory , but
it don't. Como outt.anii make yourself
sick some time. " ' ' '
Huliind CHops.
William A. Paxto ) ' J-clnrned yesterday
from a trip through aioiUicrn Kansas and
southern Nebraskar-hH&Toports that' the
dry weather of the jpjwtWiontli has had a
most disastrous effect upon the crops.
Wheat fields are entirely eaten up oy
rust and corn is curled by the hnat and
almost totally ruined. I'ho crop pros
pect , ho says , is a dreary one.
License.
The license board were engaged yes
terday In hearing the protest of citizens
against allowing Wm Raflerty to run u
saloon on Phil Sheridan .street. The
board found that Kallorty's bond was all
right and that nothing could bo shown
against his character , yet did not como to
n decision. The case was continued un
til Tuesday. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
Any party wishing to purchase a first-
class real estate business will lo.arn of nn
opportunity by addressing I * . O. box G'iL
Tlio Voreln of North America in Session
in Omaha ,
KICKING ON LIVE STOCK RATES.
Tlio Itcnl Entntc llevtcw Pugilists
Tourists Crop Prospects A Now
Fnkp Tnlkfl With Traveler *
Elinor Mentions.
Tlio Plntulcutsulicr.o.
The onljf delegates from abroad who ar
rlycd to attend the meeting of the execu
tive committee of tlio I'lattdeutsohers' ver-
cln of North America , reached hero Thurs
day night. They were till from Chicago
and consisted of Adolph Kruao , Gco. J ) .
Tiarks , Christ .Jensen and William
Meyer , the president of the central com
mittee.
The society has boon but recently or-
gaui/ed , anil , as yet , has branches es
tablished but in Chicago , where there tire
two , anil in Detroit. Cleveland , St. Louis ,
Grand Island , Toledo , Omaha , whore
is but ono branch in each established. It
was expected that there would bo at least
thirty delegates from all thcso places ,
but it cannot bo understood that only
Chicago should send her delegates.
The object of this mooting is to perfect
a plan of llfo insurance in connection
with the society and elect ofllccrs for the
next year.
The first session was con
vened yesterday morning anil
asted until 1:30 : p. in. It
was called to order by William Meyer , of
Cliicamo , and Herd Evers , of this city
acted ns secretary. Besides the delegates - ,
gates above mentioned , the following
from Omaha were present : J. T. Paul-
sen , B. livers , Henry Anderson , Henry
Eicko , A. U. Uthoir , Chris. Grotmaok.
The afternoon session opened at 3:30 :
o'clock. The delegates of the morning
were present. The first business trans-
.act-mi was the election of ollicors for tlio
ensuing year with thn following result :
William Mover , of Chicago , president )
John T. Paulson , Omaha , yicc-nresidont.
According to the constitution tlio treasu
rer and financial secretary are to bo resi
dents of the cif.y in which the president
resident resides. Tlio organization of
which the president is a member is there
fore empowered to elect those officers ,
and will do so immediately after the Chicago
cage delegates return homo. The other
ollicers , corresponding und recording
secretary , will bo elected by
the Omaha society. Following the
election of officers , the conven
tion considered several plans of
life insuratico , the result of which is that
$300 will be paid to tlio family of deceased
members of those who desire to avail
themselves of the insurance fund , while
each member will bq taxed ten cents per
year , to defray incidental expenses.
Those who enter the insurance associa
tion will be taxed $1 on the death of each
member of the samo. This money will bo
paid to the widow or nearest heir of the
member deceased. The matter of join
ing tha insurance fund 13 left to the dis
cretion of each member.
The next convention will bo hold in
Chicago , at a time to bo decided by the
branches of that city.
The convention then adjourned , till the
next ono in Chicago.
The Chicago delegates above men
tioned are large , corpulent , good-looking
and genial gentlemen. They are all in
the prime of life , well-clad , intelligent ,
refined , and bear the appearance of men
who have been successful in their battling
with the world. They have shown their
devotion to the society by attending the
convention In a body and their determina
tion to stand by the organization until it
shall become both successful and coextensive -
tensive with the limits of the country. It
may bo mentioned in this connection that
the idea of establishing a national associa
tion of Plattdcutschcrs originated two
yours ago with both Omaha and Chicago.
The society of this city is but three years
old , and its first president was
A. J. Jasper. This gentleman
was honored by olcctiou as
first president of the national association
Sir. Meyer , of Chicago , succeeded him ,
and has now been re-elected to the posi
tion. Ho is a gentleman worthy ot the
honor in both financial and social views.
Last night the ball in honor of the dele
gates took placcvit Masonio hall. Jt was
attended by an excellent number of
young young people , who enjoyed the
pleasures of the dance to the delightful
fill music of Hoffman's orchestra until an
early hour this morning.
The hall was most pleasantly decor
ated , full grown trees decorated each
side of the stage with a large-sized youth
ful oak in the middle. J'lio cllect of
thcso was a perspective which made tlio
roar wall 7o feet from the foot
lights. On the wainscot of the
Stage wcro the words outlined
in oak leaves , "Jungs holt fast. " This
is the brotherly motto of the country and
has boon espoused by the society. Oak
trees and boughs adorned the entrance
and windows , while wroatiies of the
same were suspended between the
frames. The effect of the whole , as the
wind played with the branches , was that
of a nnniatiiro forest with grateful odors
of loaves and woodland.
Upon cither side of the stage were hung
the flags of the Omaha Vcrceu , while
pendant over the floor wcro the Hugs of
North Germany and tiio United States.
The beautifully painted flag of the focal
society was emblazoned with the tradi
tional double oak which never
dies. Beneath it were the le
gends : "Mo Grolmt , " "Ho Uloht , "
"Ho Waszt , " which , rendered into
Eiurlish moans "it grows , it blossoms
and it ahvay.i Increases. " Thcso matters
arc strangely characteristic of L'latt-
dontficlius , wiio thrive like the oak in
nearly all their undertakings.
To-night the delegates will bo enter
tained by a special p erformimco at the
Stadt theater.
This afternoon iho delegates will bo
given n rule throughput tlio city.
To-morrow a picnic in their honor will
bo given at Hnscall's park. Before it , a
procession will bo formed and march to
the park. The following so
cieties w'lll take part in it :
The concordla , Ariou , Turner Vcroin ,
Mnonnorohoir , Germanio , Ucsolschaoft ,
carriages containing delegates and thu
I'luUdaulscoers' Veroin. Louis Helm-
rodt will act as marshal , with O , Geot-
mack und JohnBusch as assistants. The
procession will start at 10UO : a. in. from
the corner of Farnam and Fifteenth
streets. Tlio dancing musio at the park
will bo furnished bj Iloirnian'8 orchestra.
Excursion trains will bring in people
from Grand Island , Lincoln , Blair ,
Council Blurts and Atlantic.
OMAHA. MVK STOOIt M A It K 1ST.
Home oT its Suporlorilles Orel * Other
1'olntH.
The buyer ? on the Omaha hog market
realize that to bring hogs hero they must
pay good prices , and a comparison between -
tweon this market and others will show
how well they aro. putting It into practice.
Yesterday , J. I' . Squires , tha Boston
packer , brought eight doulijo clock cars of
good heavy hogs in Chicago for ? 4.82J.
Good heavy hogs were sold at the same
time in Omaha for $4.75 to fl.80 , one load
going as high as1.85 ,
"It the Omaha market gets much
higher ; " remarked an old shipper , "I
shall go to Cliiotigo nnd begin shipping
hogs to Oniaha. "
TUB OUTLOOK PROMISING.
The outlook for the Omaha hog market
it certainly very promising. The local
packing houses , which will bo In opera- i
tion by fall , will require nt least seven
thousand hogs per day. This Is a very
low estimate as Fowler , Boyd and Up
ton alone have a capacity for flvo thou
sand , and In addition to them will bo
Hammond & Co. , Sheeloy & Co. , Harris
& Fisher and Green und Stewart of the
Blutfs. Besides the lornl packers , there
are several located not far from Omaha
that will depend UMOII getting their sup
ply here , such us Wray & Hall , of lown ,
which will swell the aggregate number
considerable larger. Then there will brt
the Boston and I'hiengo packer * , who
have buyers hero already , anjl the specu
lators wiio will be able to lake u few
thousand more. Oniaha will bo in shape
by fall to handle all the hogs that Ne
braska and the surrounding country can
ship hero.
i.ivr. STOCK uTT.S. .
The system of advance charges on live
stock , in vogue on the Union Pacific ;
Hue , is causing a great deal of dis atis-
faction among live stock men. The
local rates on HVo stock from nil points
on the Union Pacific , east of Plum Crook ,
Nob. , is less than the through rate ; that
is , the Union Pacific receives less trom n
car of hogs shipped from any point cast
of Plum Creek to Omaha , than it does
from the same car when billed straight
through to Chicago. It frequently hap
pens that stock is shipped into tlio Oma
ha stock yards from the west , at local
rates , and sold to parties who rcship to
Chicago. The billing has to go through
the hands of trio Union Pacific and it is
their custom to add on enough to the bill
to make up the diflercnco uctweon the
joeal and through rates. If the stock
is sold to parties who do
got rcship them no further
charge Is made. The amount
of the additional charges is all
the way from $3 to $14 per car.
Yesterday a shipper who brought a largo
string of hogs tor shipment to Chicago
found , when the billing was made out ,
that four loads had come from points
where the local was less than tlio through
rates , and that the Union Pacific had
added ! ? ll to tlio rate between Omaha
Chicago. This method causes n great
deal of dissatisfaction and annoyance * .
Heirular shippers , who are accustomed to
the method , pay the advance charges
under protest , but the stranger , when ho
finds $11) ) or sjl'j per car added to his
billing , howls until everything is blue
and talks about fraud , robbery , etc. If
the Union Pacific would adopt some other
method of adjusting the through and
local rates they would save much dist-al-
isfuotioifnuid trouble among stock aeii.
THE REAL KSTATEVOUljD. .
How It Has Kcvolvcil During the
Past AV'ook.
The real estate world this week expe
rienced a decided improvement during
the cool days , though in the earlier ones ,
it suffered from the heat which affected
almost every line of trade.
The dull days have not been unappreci
ated by the dealers , to whom the preced
ing prolonged spell of competition , con
tention and anxiety suggested a rest
which will give them courage to enter
upon a cooler term , which they believe
has happily been entered upon.
The demand for inside property during
the past few days has not been so great
as during the preceding , yet it is known
that a number of choice locations
which are now covered by shan
ties are earnestly soughtJSbyQboth
lionio and foreign capitalists. As they are
oeing looked alter by agents , for whom
they act not even the purchaser may
know until the time for the transfer nas
actually arrived.
Instead of the dullness inside a liveli
ness has been experienced in favor of
outlying property. The projected cable
line , which has been so long a matter of
-.speculation us to where it shall extend
its lines , has had the cllbct of increasing
the interest in suburban land. The two
viaducts to the south have also assisted
in the appreciation , and when they arc
completed there Is little doubt but that
property to the south of them will attain
still higher figures than it now com
mands. There will be in tiiis apj
preciation an clement of property whioli
lias not always been observable in the
listed values of outside lands , because by
the means mentioned ono of tlio most ,
valuable and available parts of the city
for both business and residence pnr-
noses will bo brought wilhin easy reach
of the city
With respect to the advantages which
are now generally understood to accrue
to prouriotorship of land near the South
Omaha stock yards , there are few people
who are not familiar. The town ql South
Omaha lying adjacent is in-
f.reasing in population , and is
bound to incruaso according as
tlio mammoth packing and slaughtering
houses now being made ready for the.
fall trade are thrown open for business.
Before the end of the year , it is estimated
that there will be not less than 2.000 residents -
dents in the place , and this number will
of cqnrso increase because other in
dustries will follow these now already es
tablished thero. Of this tlio South Oma
ha Stock Yards company are confident.
They display this confidence in the
money they have invested and the atten
tion they display in the management of
everything connected with their
interests. At present , there is
a little difference between them
and the lawn proper situated
on the east side of the tracks. The latter
wisli to have incorporated both sides of
the track , while the stock yards people
oppose the move , ut least so far us their
side of the track is concerned , while they
favor the incorporation of the town by
itself. The matter has boon postponed
for thirty days , when it will again como
up for consideration by the county com
missioners.
Attention has lately been directed to
the southern part of the city to the cast-
ward of the stock yards , and to such a
degree that it has resulted in the sur
prise of many people. It has been ,
BO to speak , tlio opening of a now world ,
filled with beautiful wooded hills and
abounding in clear , cool springs , all of
which conduces to the mont beautiful of
rnsidonoo property for people of imtans
and who desire tracts'of diversified laud
for various and extensive ornamentation.
To the northward there is now quito a
rush , while to thn west the utoatly ad-
viuico of the past few weeks has been
maintained , The improvements in the
immediate vicinity of Ginning street and
the city limits have clearly outstripped
tJiosn in that part of the countytand these
togetherwith the prospect of a high sohool
and the subdivision of the school district
will tend to its grcr.ter unhunccment.
All the ether outlying districts have
profited also by the salu. of the week , and
QUO of the best proofs of the favoritism
they at present nnjoy is that the owners
and agents of nearly all of tliem have
raised their prices , in some casus us high
as u. hundred dollars.
MIIU'M Inhumanity.
On Ninth street , between Pacific street
and the B. & M. yards , lies a horse dying
from hunger and thirst. Ho has been
there nimble to rise since Thursday after
noon without having a drop of water or
anything to eat except what the humane
policeIDUn at the B & M. douot gavn
him. At that time the animal was too
exhausted to accept these charitable of
ferings. The indications are Unit the
horse has boon in u starving condition
for somc time and without a doubt hits
been turned out to dlo by \ \ inhuman
owner , If any one ! ia5 authority it
would bo a kili'J net io cud thu animal's
tmflbriugs with a bullot. What has bo
coma of the Omaha Society for tlio Pro-
voution of Cruelty to Animals ?
List your property with 11. W. Hunt
ress , Room 1,13US Farnam street.
TALKS WITH TUAVEIiKIlS.
Short Interviews Clftthercrt In tlio
Hotel llotumln.o.
O.IKraut , riiit'lron , AWi. [ Mr. Kraus
la making u Hying visit to Omaha on his
way to learn tlio prices of Chicago
grocpr . | "This is not my first visit to
this 'metropolis' , as yon call it , of yours.
I was here three yours ago , looking out
for a place to settle down in. 1 had often
tired of the cast. 1 had mndo n little
money there , and 1 wanted to sptthtlown
hero in a place that would enable mo to
increase It. 1 thought favorably of
Omaliii. but somebody suggested a trip to
the northwest. Well I 'earred' and
'staged' and never returned till now. No ,
Omaha does not control the trade of any
part of the country by any means.
She seems not to realize that she has
such an opponent ns Chiongo to eontend
against , and I don't need to tell you that
I'hieago is not to Ue scorned. Yes , I'll
admit that Omaha has driven the Chicago
grocery men trom thn state at least in
your part of it and further west , but that
is not true of our part. The Chicago
drummers in all lines , in our section are
legion. You have some good men there ,
but they arc fighting against odds. Tlio
rest of your people ought to back them.
Even then , their victory would bo a laud
able ono. As it is , 1 could e nn in or : il i )
the Omaha firms , who are work-
lug for our trade upon my llugcis.
Some are working energetically
others half mechanically , and , us a qnii-
sequence , they pick up only the crumbs
I don't know that I shall buy In Chicago.
I am friendly to Omaha , but I tun going
to the other place to sco what it has to
say about the matter. Yes , Iv'o got
Omaha prices. Other tilings being
equal , Omaha will gut my trade. "
A. O. Heath , of Cherry County. [ Mr.
Keith Is in town , waiting to meet HOUIO
G. A. H. friends on their way to San
Francisco ] " ! notice. " said ho , "in some
of the Omaha papers , that the question is
being agitated as to whether that part of
Nebraska west of a certain line , North
Platte , I believe , may bo utilized for agri
cultural purposes. I also notice
that some correspondents that it
it not and never will bo
useful for such purpose. Ono of the rea
sons nrgod against it is that the soil can
not bo rendered productive without Irri
gation. Tin * correspondent in question
seems to think because this is the case
that the country in question is not avail
able and therefore should not bo sold for
agricultural purposes. If this bo so , how
comes it that for years people in Col6r-
ado have been living contentedly and
prospering upon lands which now , as
much as when they took them , stood in
need of irrigation ? Cannot , settlers in
the part of Nebraska mentioned do as
much as the settlers in Colorado did ?
Have they not the streams with which to
irrigate as have the irrlgalors of Color
ado ? For years back I have been pass
ing through parts of Nebraska in which
running water is scarce. And yi t into
suoh places immigrants are flocking by
hundreds. Anil vet I fool that tlio part's
of the state decried by these people , with
the possibility of irrigation , arc not
less worthy of settlement than those of
less sandy composition , but yet almost
entirely wanting in water. It is too old
and commonplace to talk about Ne
braska as a ' 'desert. ' " She has long since
disproved the appellation. Strctelies of
land , which not many years were arM
as that now in question , were styled as
barren and lit scarcely for grazing pur-
pos s. are now yielding bounteous crops.
Irrigation has not produced this change ,
it is true. It has been effected by plant
ing of trees and cultivation of the soil
\vliich would seem , indeed , to have en
tirely changed the nature ( if the soil.
With the unlimited supply of water ut
the command of settlers west of North
Platte , which the canal projected would
supply , tho.sc people need never fear for
crops , and in dry periods would have an
advantage over those further east , who ,
at times such as those were are now
passing through , must rely entirely upon
elements. This will give them time to
plant their trues und cnconrugn to loolc
by degrees for the greater enrichment of
the soil. "
Itutlding PcrmilR.
Inspector Whitloek issued building per
mits yesterday as follows :
.James Stcple , 1-story frame store , I.ako
and Twenty-seventh . S 000
.Martin Dunham , 1story cottage , Sev
enteenth , between llwurth and Jack
son . . . 1,850
John Prank , S-story brick store , IOJ3
Douglas . 7,000
Farcel Delivery Co. 2-slory frame barn ,
17H Webster . 1,500
Krlk Peterson. 1-slnry frame cottage ,
Twentieth , near Dorcas . 600
A. Brown , tranio store , 'J70i Cumins. . . 3,000
Kosa Nuwiuan , brk'k basement to build
ing on OnmiiiK street . 1,000
Seven permits ngcrcpitlng . 515,050
Tlio FolHom Instate ,
The suit of the heirs of the Folsom
estate to got possession of their property
at Sixteenth and Dodge , now used as a
saloon by Andrew Nelson , has boon ap
pealed to the district court by the defend
ant. It was decided in favor of the
plaintiffs in Justice Anderson's court.
The City Assessment.
Tlio city council was in session yesterday -
day as a board of cquali/tatton. A num
ber of complaints of a minor nntiirn were
filed. TliD board then adjourned until 8
o'clock this evening.
riM3S : 1MLE3
A sure euro for Blind , Bleeding , Itohtu
and Ulcerated Piles has been discovered by
Dr. Williams , ( an Indian remedy ) , called Dr
Williams' Indian Pllo Ointment. A sin lo
box has cured tlio worst chronio cases ot u.i erse
so years stamllns. No ono need suffer Jive
minutes alter applying this wonderful sooth
Ins mcdlclno. Lotions and Instruments do
mom harm than frond. Williams' Indian
Pile Ointment absorbs tlio tumors , allays thu
Intense itching , ( paitieidarly at night after
cettlii ! ; warm in bfd ) , acts as a poultice , fjlvej
instant relief , and Is prepared only for Plloy
itching of private parts , and for nothing olstv
SIClN DISEASE ! * OUHE1) .
Dr. Kra/ler's .Mn lc Ointment cures as by
niasic , PimpU's , 15lack J leads or Grubs ,
Blotches and Eruptions on the face , leaving
tins HI ; In clear and beautiful , Also cnresltch.
Salt Kl'ciim , Sure Nipples , Soru Lips , nnd
Old Obstinate Ulcers.
Sold by druggists , or mailed on receipt ot
CO cents.
Itctaltcd by ICnhn & Co. , and Schrootor *
Conr..d. At wholesale by 0. V. Uoodtuan ,
Little Horace ! Burnluini , who WMB
kicked by a inulo last week , is slowly re
covering. Ho has been removed to St.
Joseph's hosplUJ.
INVALIDS ,
And all thoni r.'hoto lyitcnis are run dotvn need
Mnillc'nat'iiit ' ' will nit ci'iitly unit ilovu not m-nlfii.
Klminuiit I.Ivor lli'uulalur li nut on1/ mild lu 111
ucilmi Inn liivljforalca ll > > u a class uf nlue , sl
toiionnit ftmulli to tUo body.
nxiri : < t nf a li-ttrr from Hon. Al.rxAK-
IH.H II HllTIIUXsJ. ut ( lu. :
"I UCTI : ! UKII/ | | line , nlu'ii mjr conil'tlon
rc'iittro ' It. Dr. flmmotn l.lvnitcKtiUtur
nllli toDit I'tfuci. U | i nillil unu mill mo
L'u'.tir tlut fuora t'.cllvu
A Home Heinedy ,
UnoflUS.Sectbr nnjrotbrr Tiio JtCKiilutor l tlio licit
VJcrciitlvtt iiiul pjununttnrnioJicltin. . No waiter
lnil tlio ulluck. H if < - > uf it il : uifurd rultci unil in
( jMliKir ; vviiu lll alien u | irrdy ruia. 114 lisa for
nrerlmlf cciitiirr iiir UIOIKVIHU of uoorlo liai on-
( lon.-U Hm ( lullK-T ,
"Tlio vnluo of u Imutolibld reuiccijr con.
tltti of Hi actutalbliit/uj well an lu ( tot-
caojr , unit muf.y iiumfct uf ( Ilitsaie uro
vfurilnl oifuy cimvi'inaut metllduot. 81m-
mnnt 1.1 vur lloirulntur l < u moil valuubla
uifj.llcliu ) tu huvu In thu houve. itud I liejirt.
lljr rrruuiuiiMid lt Iliu'oiiiico of iit
; > rori > *
Irn r , wifli ulk,1 lei mill wliiioJ tut.-T.
W. U'cmiu.i.i , . rri clp4l Irvliiii Urumuiur
l , t-'jmik ford , I'll ;