Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 18, 1886, Image 1
* * TB H * W"1 ar" 4 r fmm ! | r-\ J T- - * w * * 9T - * " w V A _ * L " * - TBT I * 'IS ' V * ML IHE OMAHA DAILY BEE SIXTEENTH YEAK. OMAHA , WEDNESDAY MORNING , AUGUST 18 , 1880. D NUMBER 52. \ , ( LIGHTS OF THE LAND LEAGUE British Press Comments On the Irish Con vocation in OhicagOi V/HAT HAS ALREADY BEEN DONE. rorccnst of niisontlons Apt to Arlic Hcccptloii or the I'nilliuncn- tniy DolcRntcs Tlic Ten- TIIR of War. Press on tlio Convention. LONDON- , August IS , 4 a. m. [ New York Heralu Cable S | > cehl to the Hin : . ] Dls- ensuing the Chicago convention , on which subject It has dally buoclal cables , the Free man's Journal saj a : "This convention has an Importance which it would ba Idle to at tempt to measure. It will be big with the fate ot the nation and race. Mr. Davltt has great appreciation ot Its uower for good or 111. The tone and temper of his address merit praise and ate eminently worthy of Im itation. " A CON9KIIVATIVE Ol'INIOX. The Irish Times ( conservative ) sajs : "In this state of matters the convention Is n crit ical occasion and Mr. Gladstone and Mr. Par- nellboth will no doubt anxiously look for telegrams reporting whether the American delegates are statutory parliament men or shall Insist on going for something more de cided than this In the way ot damage or destruction to John Bull. " Mil. P.\KVii.I.'S : DII.r.VIMA. 'Iho Moinlng Postsa > s : "Mr. Parnell Is In a dilemma of no Inconsiderable proportions. Hestiengihenedliis political army with a right wing of Knallsh auxllaries , whose Ideas and motives are totally Irreconclllable with those of his irregular auxllary , vho skirmish with apparent friendliness oil his other Hank. These two forces will not wmk long In harmony. Once moic wo lind Mr. Parnell sounding the call to battle , but whether ho will rontlnuo for many months the real leader of his motley follow- Ingls becoming a doubtful matter. " A ( II. UISTOXIAX STATEMENT. 'Ihe Daily News ( Gladstonlan ) comment ing on Its own exhaustive cable dispatch f i om Chicago , observes that "It remains to bo seen vvhethei Messrs. Davltt , O'Brien , Ivedmonii nnd Deasy , with the American citizens who support them , will be able to control the convention and silence or expel those members who advocate the use of djnamlte. If thev were to fail , which is hardly conceiv able , the convention would be regarded with indignant contempt by all decent " people , whether In 1'nglaml or the United" States. But it must not bo forsotten that the dele gates from Ireland have resolutely set their faces , not only against the hideous wicked ness of thn dynamiters , but against the coun sels ofv lolenco In any shape. " Concrrnlni : the Squalls nnd FJinuIs. CHICAGO , August 17. [ Soeclal Tele gram to the Bi.i : . I Delegates to the Irish National League convention crowded into the city all day to-day. The halls of the Grand Paclllo weio thronged with scoies of Celts all bent unon extending a hearty welcome to theicprescntlvcsi who have coino across the sea to aid them In their councils. 3gan ! refuses to make any lengthened reply to Dcvoy's attack on himself and Alcxandei Sullivan. He con fines himself simply to alleging that Dovoy Is and always has been a kicker , and that he his from tune to tlmo attacked every ouo concerned in Irish affairs from Michael Davltt and Patilck Ford down to himself. Ho laughs at Devon's threats. io\oy seems to bo full of light " 1 won't allow Sullivan and Kgan , " ho said to-day , "to transfer themselves from the dock to the position of complainants. The question they iiiustsettlo bororu the convcn- Is : Have they orhavo they not been true to 1'arncU ? Do they or do they not Intend to force thu had of Painell and to drive Iicland Into a physical force movement for which she Is not piepaicd and through which they are Incompetent as well as unwilling to guide her ? " Davltt Is said to be greatly annojcd by the Ogdcn's grove declarations and has pos- [ tlvely declined to Interfere in disputes even with a view to their adjustment. It Is there fore certain that thu matter must be fought out on the floor of the convention. The sig nal for the onslaught will bo the nomination of Alexander Sullivan for the presidency. It Is understood that It will bo done In order to give the latter an opportunity of refusing It ns a vindication of character , and the oppor tunity will be , utilized for the promised "ox- posmes. " His now certain that Mr. John Bojlo O'ltlclly Is not coming to Chicago , and it Is also believed Mr. P. A. Collins will also fail to come. The national committee of the league meets to-night to select a temporary chairman and to make arrangements for the convention. For the position of chairman John F. Flnortv's name Is the most favorably men tioned ! llolsalso mentioned as Pi evident Jigan's successor. Warm friends of his are pushing him to the front. A good many howlers , who would bo otherwise strong Fluerty men , have now strong doubts of the wisdom of electing him to the presidency In view of his recent physical forcti utterances. Flnurty na > s he does not desire his name to bo put forvv.ud. With ward to Ids speech In Ogdcn's grove ho made the follow Ing ex planation to-day to a reporter : "Wo have no desire to force the hand of Parnell , or to drive the Irish people Into war unprepared. All wo demand is tills ( and wo will bo satis- lied with nothing less ) , that no luadei of the Irish people who Is supposed to speak for them shall commit himself or them to ac- ( opting as a llnal settlement bills of relief unworthy of the dignity of Ireland's national demands. Wo are perfectly willing toseo them accept such bills as that of Gladstone as a settlement on account , but that must not bo accepted as the closing of the transac tion. " At tlio committee meeting to-night It was decided to namii Judge James Fitzgerald , of Cincinnati , for temporary chairman. Judge I'lt/gcrald Is lozarded as a conservative , and It Is expected that the nomination will meet with the approval of all the elements repre sented In the convention. Owing 10 tl.e de lay of Treasurer G'Keilly In arriving and the consequent delay In preparing the cre dentials of delegates , the convention will not bo called to onlt r until 2 o'clock to-morrow afternoon. Too Massachusetts delegation held a caucus this evening , and the names of John Boyle O'ltelily andl1. A. Collins vvero biicgested for the presidency , but It was Muted that neither of the gentlemen would accent the position , Without taking any fuitlior action It was decldedb to await the arrival of tb Now York delegation. The ' opposition , " therefore , have not as vet de cided upon anyone to support for piestdent. Wclcomlnjj the Patriots. CHICAGO , Aiuust 17. The train bearing /Iiu Irish parliamentary delegates west from Now York was met at Michigan City at 8:20 : o'clock this evening by the Michigan Central epcclal train , containing a delegation of about fifty from the Chlcaga reception com mittee The Hon. John Finerty , chairman of this committee , wns accompanied , among otheic. by John U. Dunphy , William Fog- orty , M. P. Brady , P. Mcllugh , Father Dor- ney , Father Waldron and John Knlns. Michael Davltt was also ono of those who went to meet the dclti- gutes. The repicsontatlvo of the Irish lurllmcntary party to the Chicago I.and League convention. Join ) K. Itedmond , William O'Hilen and James Deasy , were ac companied from New Yoik bi a small natty of well known laud leaguers , amuuz whom HIU Patrick Fold of tu Irish World , Itev. Dr. 0. W Pepper and Dr. Thomas O'Kclllv. Mr. Hnerty welcomed the visitors brlellv anil Mr. O'Brien lesponded warmly nearly as follows : "Mr. Finerty : I am Indeed very proud to make your acquaintance , and am most happy to approach Chicago In such compauj. Woaroonlv humble representa tives of our common cause , but In the name of that cause and its noble leader , wo accept jour kind welcome most gracefully. His vvltligieat satisfaction that we receive your assurances that the Interest we have long known thocltl/cns of jourgreat city and the iMjoplo of the west have felt In the affairs of Ireland has sulfeicd no diminution. U o me alsoconliilcnt tint , its v oil sav , the differ ences which exist as to the policy to bo pur sued do not endanger the principle , which is the emancipation of Ireland. " We approach Chicago full of the hope and belief that the occasion of our visit will re sult In a manner that will strengthen the hand of our leader and be of lasting good to Ireland. Again wo thank joii tor jour wel come At the close of Mi. O'Brien's response the parliamentary paity was conducted through the ears occupied by the e of the reciilv- Ing delegation , who could not listen to the addresses owing to the lack of room. Kach delegate was presented andgiected with inolotigcd cheers. After the reception given the delegates and as tlm train pulled out of Michigan City Mr. O'Brien nave an Associated pi ess reporter an Interesting re cital of his views regarding the Irish prob lem. 'The failure of the homo rule bill , " ho said , "has tempo rarily dofeircd the hopes of the liish tenantrj. When the policy of Salisbury shall have compelled him t3 ask parliament for coercive measures then the lug of war will have come. " Mr. O'Brien said in expla nation of hisexpics-ion , "the tug of war , " that ut > to the Diluent time the land league had made no organised effort to reduce rents , rather encouraging the pavmcnl of them without a imtimur In order not to obstiuct the progiess of CiUitstoiic'shomuiule. Now that the homo line scheme has failed , thu national league could no longer , even it it dcslicd , Induce or torco the people to pav rents , which had al- leady brought them to the verge of universal bankiui'tcv. Mi. O'Brien could not predict exactly wliat the lesult would be , but It was ceitaln that the league would ba dilvcn to attempt , by pcifectly legal meth ods , to secure foi the Irish tenants thu re lief , which the English laudloidsaio volun tarily vlelilliig to their English tenants. When these methods made It nocessaiv for Salisbury to apply to parliaments for coercive measures Gladstone's opportunity would come and ho would et the support , which had previously been denied him , Mr. licdmond said In the course of a con versation with the Associated press reporter that the remainder of Gladstone's career was consecrated to the securing of home rule for Ireland , and that when the opportunity C.UHO ( iluitstone , if living , would conduct a second campaign In the Interest of self gov ernment for lieland with all the vigor which cluracUuUed his recent great cffoit In that direction. AVIiut the Standard and Times Sny. LONDON . August 17. The Standaid sajs the queen's speech will be empty of any statement of policy or matter leading to a controversy Although the opponents of the government may raise a discussion ovei the omissions , no ouo will bo able to challenge a single proposition contained in the speech. P.unell may ralso the lent question In order to keep the American ex- trcmests In good humor , but It must be the business of Sir Michael Hicks-licacli to dis abuse the liish of their licllof in the omnipot ence of boycotting as a means ot whittling rents to ? eio. When he has done that Irish men will not be-slow to avail themselves of the generous offers of the existent land pur chase act. " 'Iho Times says : It is somewhat curious , If Painell iiio.ins business , that several ot the leading t'arnellites are either already absent , or arc airanglng foi an early departure fiom the scene of p-ullament. Probably P.unell Is waiting to sec how the cat jumps in America. It Is no matter foi suipiiso that while the Chicago convention is pend ing inanj of the separatist paity are icstless and uneasy. Irish Affairs. LONDON , August 17 Painell requests all Irish members of parliament to bo present Thursday at the reassembling of pailianicnt. Ho sa > s that In view of the grave and press ing condition of public affairs It Is very necessary there should bo a full attendance of the Irish contlgcnt. Dimr.tv , August 17. The Frcemans' Journal sajs Parnell's summons shows that the Parnellltes do not int < > nd to await the con venience of the ministry in dealing with the Belfast riots and the alaimlng condition of Irish farmeis. Salisbury must explain how he intends to meet the contingency ot the ina bility of farmerto pav thelr'icnts , and ho will bo called dpon to declare the policy ho Intends to substitute for that of "Manacles and Manitoba. " _ _ _ _ _ _ County Government for Ireland. LONDON , August 17. The government Intend to Intioduco at the next session of parliament.i measure giving local govern ment for Ireland on tlio basis of the plan proposed by Churchill. Hartington's party w III support the scheme. PromOtouBe to Government. LONDON , Aiuust 17. Parnell , who has been grouse shooting In the Wlcklow moun tains , has started for London. QUIRT IN The Day Passes Without Any Serious Rioting. Br.i.rABT , August 17. [ Now York Herald Cable Special to the UKI : | The utmost quiet prevails In the city. The island men have retuined homo without any dcmontra- tion taking place c.xccrt that of a few riotous bo > s , of from ten to thirteen years of age. whoso curs vvero soundly cuffed by some magistrates as they passed Carrlck Hill. The troops were with drawn from the police barracks at Shank Hill to-day , but they have been replaced In the evening. The police have practically re sumed thulr duties in the Protestant quarters during the day without being molested. TIIK LAST FUNKIIAI.S of men killed during the riots occuricd to day , but caused no renewals of the disturb ances. Shopkeepers and respectable residents of both the Catholic and the Protestant quarters have been so much troubled by bands of roughs eolng round and de manding and taking food and money , even jewelry , that all exccut rowdies and small bo > shave shown themselves anxious to aid In all vvajs In the preservation of peace Altogether there Is good icason to hope that theio will be NO MORR rtKAI , IUOTINO , a'thouzh doubtless roughs may continue to tight a little among themselves , and oven at tack thu police. The fact that it Is now pos sible for any magistrate to concen trate iiV ) Infantry troops and cav alry , as well as a largo body of police , nt five minutes' notice upon any point In Belfast , has hud much to do In bringing about this result. A certain amount of cowardice on the part of the better classes of Belfast has been largely responsible for the rioting. A niasls- trato laughingly told me to-rtav that on Sun day last ho heaid several pistol shots. It was evening and he rode on to see the cause. Ho found a man standing alone between two churches , which open nearly facing cadi other , and watched the mau as he calmly fired several BII013 13 TUP. Allt. The magistrate rode up to him , but the man ran awa > so fast that the noise could not overtake him. The Inquiring magistrate at last found both churches full of anxious people who had waited Inside an hour or more after the usual service , all because they thought the bring outsldo indicated that a riot was going on. I don't guarantee the truth of the story , but see no reason to doubt It , As a further guarantee of peace , army ofllcers hero are soon to be commissioned as magistrate. " , with power to read the riot act and lire Upon mobs. With the commissions will probably come Instructions to u o Till : UTMOST M.VKIllTY In dealing with mobs. U Is also probable that the police will be ultimately iccognlzcd and oerhaps deprived of their rifles. Many of tlio police are eager for this , which would throw the rcsponslbll- Itj of firing at mobs upon transient soldier , instead of upon the police , who ate forced to remain among the people who e relations have been killed. I lind among tlie police abltter feeling against the authorities lie Irresolution made such continued rioting' possible : alsoin expectation that many of the roi.ici : wit.i. UK ASS V IN\.TID : when they ate forced to resume ordinary duty. Searches for aims are going on quietly wherever the law allows , but have been un dertaken moie to scare the people than In the IIODO of finding arms. Gnstcln Greets the l nipcror. GASTr.tv ( via Havre ) August 17. ( New York Herald Cable-Special to the UUP. ] The emperor of Austria arrives hero at 10 o'clock to-nlcht. Ho has expressed the dcslro that no ofllclal notlca shall bo taken of his arrival. He will join the empress at Villa Merou and the Imperial pall will go to rhurch together to-moirow morning. Seven triumphal aicheshave been erected on the road leading from the station to the villa and Gastein Is gay with bunting. The Afghan Uiniculty. LONDON , August 17. At the cabinet meet ing the Afghan difficulty was discussed. It Is understood that Colsldgnvvay , of the Brit ish-Afghan commission , lias been recalled. The St. James Ga/ettosavs the question Is as far from settlement as It was littei'ii years ago and a conflict hztwccn the Russians and Afghan is liable to occur at any moment. China's Uply to France. TIENTSIN , August 17. The Chinese Times says In relation to Franco's protest azaln&t tlio establishment of a papal nuncio nt Pokin : "China tolerates all religions , but she repudiates French interference with chinch affairs be > end personal protection of missionaries who are French citizens. " IN TUB WlIjDBUNCSS. The Presidential Parly In the Heart of the Mountains. Pnospr.CT Housr , Adirondack . N. Y. , Anzust 17. Tlie president's ' party arrived hei e at 4 o'clock this afternoon after a con tinuous and uneventful ride from Albanj. The party conipuscs Presidnnt and Mrs. Cleveland , the lattcr's mother , Mrs. Folsom , and Dr. Samuel B. Ward , of Albany. The midnight train on which they left Albany last night was an hoiii late In reaching Plattsburg. Upon reaching Itouso's Point this morning the party were within a mile and a half of the Canadian line. A special cnglno and single baggage car w ere roupled to the piesident's car at the point and it was quickly pulled out of sight , greatly to the astonishment of sev eral enterprising gentlemen who had been sitting up all night watching for that car with a determination of sticking close to it until It i cached its destination. At Moira , on the Ogdeusbiug & Lake Chahiplaln rail road , a dozen miles tiejond Malonc , the spe cial was switched oil on the Norihein Adi rondack's track , aim it was cliawn into the wilderness a distance of thlrty-foui miles. As thu president and his wlfo ttcpped upon the platform ot their car to leave the Ualn , the Moira brass band began to play , ami an hour later , when tlio tegular tialn came along , the band was still pla > inc. Seven miles of a stage ride brought tlio partv to Paul Smith's and Sturges' lake. Air. bmith provided a lunch and the party , without leaving theh cauiage , ate the second meal of tlio day while waiting for an ex- chanpa of horses. Seventeen more miles of caiiiago riding bioughttheiu to Saianac inn , formerly Piospect House , and tiicv vvero given quarters In a cottasto adjoining this hotel. They will take their meals with the other guests in tlie public dining room. To night , at Mrs. Cleveland's request , the whole party was rowed ov ei the lake by two trusty guides. _ _ Senator Van U'yclc's Appeal. WASHINGTON , Aiuust 17. [ special Tele gram to the Br.E.J Senator Van WycL's ap peal to the people of Nebraska to exeiclso their constitutional right of voting dhectly for United States senator without the inter vention of the state legislature , attracts con siderable attention here. Mr. Van Wyck has persistently opposed all kinds of monopolies and he now evidently fears that they may take revenge by exerting an influence In the Nebraska legislature sutliclently potent to defeat Ills re-election. With the people hois very stump , and ho would feel sine of a pop ular endoiscment at the polls. Hence his appeal. If his constituents should take his advice and overildo an adverse vote of the legislature , It would be a political event of no little interest , and perhaps bo the small beginning of a great change In the affairs of the national senate In the distant future. Therefore the politicians are giving tlie mat ter their attention. They are also quite so licitous about the growth of the "Wheel" in Arkansas , an Independent agricultural or ganization , which already contiols ovci 60,000 votes and bids fair to hold the balance of power soon In that and other southern states. Patents to Western inventors. AVASHINGTON , August 17. [ Special Tele gram to the BEK. | Patents wore Issued to the follow Ing residents of Iowa and Nebraska to-day : Joseph Benson , Capron , la , , hay elevator ; Albert W. Cox. Hastings , Neb. , spring link and bar for chains ; Charles F. Graver , Grlnnell , la. , harvesting machine ; Talbot C. Dexter , Des Molnes , la. , paper folding and pasting machine ; John K. FIiui- Igan and W. E. llaulson , Fort Madison la. , knock down chair ; Charles Hedges Grlnnell , la. , ice cream freezer ; David C. Jordan , David City , Neb , , pounder washing uiaclilno ; Joseph L. Kopeck , Summit Valley , la. , gate ; George McCormlcl : and 11. T , Me- Claln , Fatrlield , la. , check low corn planter ; Joseph T. Hobblns , Nowton. la. , apparatus for the disposal of night Boll ; Albert Smith , Convvay , la. , hay loader ; Samuel 8. Wood ward , Guide Itock , Neb. , lamp shade sup port ; Orson Youman , Walnut la. , hay stack ing derrick. Iiavvton'a Command Heard Prom. TOMIISTONK , Ariz. , August 17 , 1 Special Telegram to the BEK. ] Two comlers ariived at Fort Hiiachuca atI p. in. ycsteiday bring ing news that Lieutenant Gatewnod joined Lavvton's command on the Oth Instant. Lawton - ton has not seen or heard of hostfles slnco July 21 , heavy rains making It Impossible to follow the trail over twelve bouts old. At ttio tlmo the couriers loft Law ton was raft ing his command over I ho Ainn river. Gate- wood's Indians are to act as guides. Italns are unusually heavy. Fujinc 1'ciislons. WASHINGTON , August 17 , The secretaiy of thu interior to-day drew warrants on the treasury department for § 7.753 , 4' > 0 on account of the quarterly pav. ment oi pensions. No Grace In Ilia Hycs. NEW YOIIK , August 17 , Major Grace forwarded - warded to the governor to-night a recom mendation to remove Mr. Squire , as com missioner ot public woiks. Every passenger train in anil out of the Union Pacifin depot yesterday vvas ilo- laved by the freight blockade in the In the vvonla of u prominent citi zen who was waiting for u friend from thn east , "This here thing la ycttin' too monotonous. " MURDER OF A MN-BDRNER , I , P , Olive , the Ner6 of the Great Ouster Oonntj Orime , Shot. / HIS MILLIONS OF NO AVAIL NOW. Enoch Younc Kntnlly Kiilillcd With Duckshot Near Mason A Trench- crous Nc ro Arrested First Guns of the Campaign. A Terrible Crime Avcn-jcil. THAU , Cm , Colo. , August 17. [ Special Tcleeram to the Ur.n ] Joe Spirnws , n well V nowti character of this place , shot I. P. Oh\e , a prominent cattleman of Dodge City , Kin. , and fatal results immediately followed. There Is great excitement among the cow- bojs and further trouble Is feared. OH\e was the man who was convicted of kllllni ; Mitchell and Ketclium In Nebraska and buinlng their bodies. Tills recalls to mind one of the most sensa tional cilmcs over committed in the west and ono which ea\o a bad icpuUtlon to Nebraska tlnoushout the length and breadth of the laud. Tim circumstances of the crime , the in rest of the jicrpertr-xtors , their trial and comlcllon and subsequent release from a life sente-icc In the penitentiary on a legal technicality , are familiar to the oldecr oitl- zens. In Ib78. what Is now Custer county , was the stronghold of the cowboy. I. P. Olive , the victim of Mon day's tragedy was the wealthiest and most ONtonsHo cattle owner In Nebraska. Ho made a range of Custer county and re sided at Plum Creek , Daw son county. With him was his brother , Itobert , and both hailed from Texas , where it was said they had been nil\ed up In several murdeious artrajs , and that theh hands had been dyed with the blood of main victims. At any late they made themselves obnoxious to other cattle men soon after their arilval In this state , and when the season of cittle-stoallng was at its height tiiu Olives claimed to have lost many cattle. TWO MUUKEIIEI ) MI.N. On Clear Creek at the time lived two wor thy homesteaders. Lutliei M. Mitchell and Ami Ketclium. Tlie ovctbearing disposition ot theOilvesand thuir violent endeavors to drive all settlers from the vicinity of their immense pasturage caused a deadly feud to exist between the tj rannlcal cattle kinus and Mitchell and Ketclumi , who had lesohed to ni.ilut.ilii theh rights ) and defend their prop erty , bevoial skiuuiSlics happened between the parties , but tlie sqttleis were not dis- mavcd. The crisis however , ocoui red w lien ono Mauley Capol , 'w'ho ' was arrested foi cattli'-steallng , inaijeacontcsslon aiidbcemcd to connect Ami Kctchnin with the depreda tions on the herds. A wanant was sworn out for the lattci's airest bj a party said to be In the employ of thu Olives , and , stianso tosay , bheiilt David * Anderson , of IJulUlo lountv , to whom it was diiected , appointed JJoli Olive as ono of his deputies , although he knew full well of tiodeadlv ) feud existing ; . Olive , or as he was better known by his alias , fatevens , secured the assistance of three desucnito covvbovs , and Wednesday morning , November 7 , lb7S , the paity auived at Kefc Hum's house. Mitchell and Ketclium and Alia. Ketclium weio pie- parinc to ride to a neighbor's on some bust- ness , "and as the custom of the fron- tici demanded' they had their riiles in tlio w aeon , ready tor .xnny K'Une that they might merJA or ( Indians wlio might attack them. Suddenly the " "Imprtimptu" deputy sheilrt and'tn * party rode up unit opened lire. Ohv'o called upon ICetchum to throw up his hands , but the latter quickly drew his pistol and Oli\o received a moital wound. Somnthhty or forty shots were ex- cliangcd , Ketclium receiving a serious wound in the iinn. Thu cowboy ofllcers then rode away vv Ithout making any arrests. Mitchell and Ketehum immediately packed up their household goods , and , with their families , stalled for the homes of fi lends in Meniclc county. In the meantime. It becoming known TUAT OT.IVE HAT ) Dini ) from the effects of the rtrst shot , Mitchell and Ketclium were advised to return aim give thcmstlves m > to the propei autlioiities. When they reached Lotip City they were told to go no farther , as ccitain lynching awaited them at the hands of the ex cited cowbo > s. They then went to the house of John It. Baker , on Oak Cieek , liowanl county , vvlieio they vvoro arrested by Shorrlffs William Lotcher , of Meirick county , and P. W. Ciow , of Howaid county. 1. P. Olive had offeied a rowaidot3700 for the arrest of Mitchell and Ketclium , and all the officers In the westein pirt of the state vvero on the hunt. Tlie stipulation of thorewnrd was that no pay ment was to be made until the pilsonurswerc brought to Custer county. Tlio different sher iffs refused to incur the risk , kjowluir full well the excitement among the cowboys. Finally , uftei they hail laid in Jail for sev eral davs.it Keainey , ono Gillaii , sheilff of Keith county , spirited the two men away , de spite thu watchfulness of their attorneys. At Plum Creeir , the home of I. P. Olive , parties in wagons met the prisoneisand Immediately hustled them towards Custer county , boon they were entirely at the meicy of their enemies , with I. P. Olive in full charge of the party. On the Loup river a halt was ordered under an elm tree and lopes were tied irouud the necks of Mitchell and Ketclium and the otlier ends thrown over a limb. They weio handcuffed together and Ketclium was the ilrstdiawiinp. Ollvu seized a rlllu and shot Mitchell , and then ho was swung into the air. Sub- - quently atiio'Aasbiillt under the unfortun ate v Ictliiis and the bodies left to burn. Tlio next day their charred remains were found. The settlers In Ouster and adjoining counties vvero Intensely excited at the tcirlbletragedy , but so great was the fear of violence at the hands ot thoOlho party : < o ornci.iib COULD HE FOUND to Issue warrants , much less any ono to sen o them. Finally General C. J. IJllvvortli , after- waids attorney general of tlio state , became active in the matter , and with the aid of L > iwioiico , Ketclium , a bi other of ono or the deceased , tlie law abiding people of the en- tlie community were aiouscd , and In numbers ranging from ouo to live the entire party.who were engaged In the tcirlble crime , twelve in all , were nnestcd. 'I heir names were I. P. Olive. John U ld\vIn , William II. ( Jreen , 1red Fisher , Barney ( illlan , Pelro Domlnicus , Jllon Brown , Phil Dufian , Dennis Cartrell , Barney Armstrong , Peter Bielec. and a man named Mclnduller. Tlio place of trial wts ( plated at Hastings by judge ( iaslln and vyasono of the most iili- portant criminal contents that ever took place In the country. Tiin best legal talent in Ne braska vvaa engaged , alu'ong others the Hon. J. M. Thurston , of tlili city , who nppeared for Olive. The latter and Fied Flshei vvero tried In the spring flf 1ST' * . Drown and Dufran turned states ev idence and the ex citement ran so high nticl thieats of 1) nching vvero so outspoken thata company of soldleis had to be detailed to guard the piUoncrs. No other trial ever occurred in this state in which bo much mooey-was used as Oli-e's Immense vvealti ) and that of triends In Tuxas and the castTTcra railed into play to save the Indicted men's necks. The result was that Olive and I'lslier weie convicted of inuider In the second decree , and Judce Gaslin gave them Uiu extent of the law a life term in the state penitentiary. Their friends still kept working In their behalf , MOIIK A l ) MOlli : MOKKV was used and jinally tlio supreme court , about a vcar attor their conviction , pro- nouncea the proceedings null and void and they wcie released. Tlio opinion was given by Judie- George B , Lake of this city , Judge Cobb concurring and Judge Maxwell dis senting. It was held that the parties should liavo been tried In Ouster county , although that county wasnpt nriranUuU at the time. Tlio other parties were nei er tried , most of them having been allowed to es cape from different county jails in some mjstcrlous manner. Olivuitud I'iMier found the Nebiaska climate decidedly too waim and left the country The tormer has been back here on business several times but ho vvasanlshmallteaudwa$6hunucilb > all fair- minded men. jlla desk In Colorado proves that the murderer's deeds of blood generally bring similar earthly puuUhmcut uud the horrible traeody on the LOUD Is now revenged less than a decade of jears after its occur rence. } A Colil-Hlootteil MA O.V , Neb. , Aueust 1V ( [ Siwcial to tno UF.K. ] On August 13 a shooting affray oc curred In the Uotcn galley , about twenty-live miles west of Hroken How , resulting In the death of Kuoeh i'oung by ono Vlnson. It seems that Ylnson's lioiiso and a piece of land , according to the last survey made by Uie county , is situated on another settler's ground. On Friday , August 13 , the settler had a summons Issued warning Vlnson to stop cultivating his property. ' 1 ho man who went to servo the summons was met by Vln son , vvbo threatened to kill him If he did not clear out , or an > ono else who attempted to servo the summons. The man Immediately returned to the neighbors , announcing his failure and repeating Vluson's threats , when Young , who was standing near , said ho would servo them , us ho and Vlnson were on very good terms. He Immediate ! } started for Ylnson'snccotnpinlpil b > a number of mon. who hid In a cornllcld to "see the fun , " as they teimed It. When Ynnnr was about two rods tiom the house Vlnson appeared on the scene , armed with a shot-gun , and com menced shooting at Young , putting twenty- live shots into him , causing instant death. The men in the cornfield let Young lay tlieio for about an hour , till after Vlnson had inn away , being alraid ho would shoot them too. Vlnson lied to the hills , feat ing rough tieat- niuiit from his nclghbois. but later sur rendered himself to IVimty Sheriff Hock- well , who placed him In the jail under surveillance. Up U last accounts no violence had been done , tlio HIT h ttouble is appre hended. _ The Hcumnn Opens Auspiciously. NOIIFOI.K , Neb. , August 10. [ Special Tele gram to the Bhu.J Iho day opened auspici ously for the North Mcbiaskn Vetoiaus re union , though clouds threatened rain for a while. This has been the opening day and great crowds of old soldiers and their friends came in on the special train. About forty giand aimy posts have been assigned quarters , though some of them are not yet on the ground. The camp Is a beautiful piece of ci omul on the banks of the noith fork of the r.lkhoin , about a mile from the business center of the city , and bore to day thousands of veterans greeted their comrades. About noon General Brisbln , with three troops of colored cavalry and artillery and about twenty-live notable Sioux JmllSh chlets , cimo in on the train. At 4 o'clock the reunion committee , through Colonel W. \ . Allen , of Madison , formally turned the camp over to General Brisbln. Colonel Allen's speech was full of enthusiasm and patriot ism. He warmly welcomed the veteiansto the ciuiu and city. Geneial Brlbbln replied in an approprlito acceptance. Following this Chiefs Young-Man-Atraiir-ot-IIIs-Horses. of Pine Kidge , and Two Strike , of Hose Bud agency , made short speeches through inter preters. One of the events of the evening was the arrival of Lyons post , with families , seventj stiong. Ever } thing Indicates an Immense crowd to-morrow. Yorlc and Her AVntprvvorlcs. YoitK , Neb. , Auust 17. ( Special to the BLE. ] At a special session ot the city council it was decided to anply to the supreme court for a mandimus to conical the stite auditor to register the § 30,000 water bonds of this city , voted at the general election 1 ist Audi. It will be remembered that the audltoi re- fu ed to register the bonds on ac count of au alleged technicality In their Issuance. The city council' f.illccl to pass au ordinance ordering a vote on the question , but the mayor Issued his procla- * matum Instead. This the auditor and attor ney penojal Insist was not siilllcleut , and de clared the bonds null and voiil. The city Is bound by a contract with W. J. Cooner , ot Lincoln , to put in the works , and with the sueclal election held on the Dili inst. , when the bonds were voted down , leaves the city in rather an aw kw aril nositlon. The mandamus suit will bo brought to test the strength of tlio opinion ot tlio attorney general and auditor. _ Van AVyck'a Prospects Hrlirht. YOUK , Neb. , August 17. [ Special to the BEE.J At a stormy meeting of the reoubll- c-ui county ccnti.il committee , held in this city on Saturday , the county convention was called for August 2s. The light in the com mittee was the hlllng of a vacancy in that body for Wahoo. The republican parjy in this county consists of two factious and the lines are being drawn on the Van Wyck issue. Tlieie is MI inteiestlng miit aheail with the chances favorable to a solid Van Wyck delegation to next winter's le islatuie. Tlio farmers , as In other counties , aio almost a unit in their support of their able cham pion , Two out of three places In York county's delegation are conceded to Van Wjckmen , viz : Hon. N. U. Haican forie- elcction to the house , and Charles Keatlev to the senate. It Is believed that the remaining mc'iibei must bo a pledged Van Wvch man. or the convention will sit down on him Imid. Arrest ot n Rnplnt. SCHUYI.KII , Neb. , August 17. [ Special Telegram to the BIK.J : Jake Thomas , col ored , was arrested this morning on a war rant for rape , sworn out by Jane Kingston , living alone on the bottoms northwest pf town. He enterea Mrs. Kingston's housn Sunday night , and in the struggle tor the accomplishment of his pui po o , she give him a scratch under his ri ht o > e , which the party an ested beais. Hew us arraigned bo- lore Justice McClurg this attornoon and the hearing was continued until Filday , August 20 , at 10 o'clock. Ho was placed under fcVK ) for his appearance at that time , in default of which ho was placed In jail. Tlio Otoo County Treasury. NKiinvfiKA CITY , Neb. , August 17. [ Spe cial Telegram to tlio Bii : : . ] Tlio county com missioners , at their special meeting last night , Instructed the county attorney , John C.Watson , to bring suit against Duke W. Simpson , late county treasuier , and his bondsmen for the sum ofsi9,200.r : l , being the amount claimed to bo duo the county. The bondsmen have employed several bright legal lights and undoubtedly the suit vv 111 be hotly contested. The bond is a good one and Mr. Watson is confident of winning his case. Visited by the Official * ) . LINCOLN , Neb. , August 17. [ Special Tele gram to the Bui : . ] A special Missouri Pacific train was In Lincoln to-day coming over the now line from Weeping Water. Among the ofliclals on the train were William Kerrigan , general manager ; F , B. Drake , gcncial sup erintendent , and L. A. Kmeisoii , general freight agent. The ollicials left this evening for Kansas City. J. It. Lemist , of Atchlson , who Is In tlio city , will secure city oflices lor the company ready for occupancy when the road Ls opened lor tralllu on the 2lh ! lust. Normal Institute Convenes. i'oitK , Neb , , August 17. ISpecial to the BHij.l The anniml normal Institute con vened In this city yeiteiday with n largo en rollment of teacher ? . The Institute will bo In session two weeks and Is iindei the man agement of County Superintendent K. 3. Franklin with an able corps of assistants. Two Souls IMado Happy. TKOUJitsKH , Neb , August 17. | Special to the UKK.J Mr. John C. Order , banker of Johnson , was married to Miss Margaiet Hits- sell , the beautiful and accomplished daughter of Jumes Itujsell , of the banking linn of Kus- sell & Holmes. 1 ho prrsenU were costly and numerous. The happy eoitplo left for Illinois ana other eastern points. Hebron Happenings. Hnmiox , August IT. [ Special to the BE.K.J The mercurj has stood between 100 and IM degiecs in the shade since last FiI- day , consequently ever ) thing Is burnt blown , and no rain can impiovo the condition of pffalrs. A great deal of excitement lus been caused by a report that glanders had appeared auionc the horses In Hebron. Upon Investi gating , however , jour coriespomlcnt found out the repoit was acauatd. The Van Wvck tooling Is rather strong amongst the farmer * , who look upon him as their friend , aud a solid vote will bo given him In this county by all farmers. Strike nt n Canning factory. Yoith , Neb. , August 17. ( Special to the 1H.E.I The employes at the canning factory went out on a stilke last night , all the hands < ulttinir work except the tlnneis. Thej de mand au Increase of waces , and are now re- cclv lug but St.'JTi per day. The managers re fuse to ralso the schedule and are lining up with new hands as rapidly as possible. A Corker on Duvvos. GIFT ! * , Neb , August 17. | S.i > ecla1 Tele gram to the lU.n.J The tlrst caucus In this countj for delegates to the county com onIon - Ion was held today. It was called at the Indication of Dawo * In South Fork precinct , which he has always considered his own. The result was : Danes , in ; anti-Dawes , W. Kcnrnoy Votes Kor Street Hnilvvny. KIAUMNeb. : : . , August 17. ( Special Tel- e iam to the Br.K J The proposition to grant the street rallwav franchise passed at the special election to day. Solid Per Vnii AVyok. Wr.sTKiiN , Neb , August 17.-Speclal ( Tel egram to the llKR.1 A full Van Wjck dele gation has been elected bv a vote of 0.1 to ! 5H. Strong Van Wvck resolutions weio adopted. The- Iron Horse Coming. MAMKV. Neb. , August 17. [ Special to the BPK. ] The railroad will probably reach Broken How In August 21. They arc w Ithln eight miles of there and aio laIng from a mile to two miles pci day. THE SPOUTING WOKLO. Tlie nnso Ijnll Kccorrt. AT CHICAGO Chicago 1 B 0 0 0 2 0 B 2-15 Kansas City . . .0 0 I 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1'ltchers McCoiniick and Whitney. First base hits Chicago 10 , Kansas City 4. Krrors Chicago 7 , Kansas City 10. Umpire Pioice. Philadelphia .1. ' ! . ! 0 1 1 0 2 1 n 0-0 Boston o o o 0 o o 'J o 0-vj First base hits Philadelphia S. Uoston 7 , Krrors , Philadelphia 3 , Boston 7. Uuipiic tinffncy. AT DI.TIIOIT Detroit 2 0005010 x 8 St. Louis 0 0-2 i'ltcheis llealv and ( Jctzoln. First base hits Detroit 10 , St. Louis 1. iirors-letrolt : ) 4 , bU Louis 0. Umpire Powers. AT WASIIINOTO.S Washington 0 02002 100 8 New York 2 0-10 Pitchers Kcefe and Crane. First biso hits New Yoik , Washington 10. Krrors- Ncw York a , Washington 11. Uinulio Ful- mer. mer.Ar PlTTSllt 1O ! 1'lttsbuii ; 0 T 2 0 0 0 0 0 0-5 Metiopolitans . . 2 0 S 03000 x 7 Pitclieis Mountain and Lynch. Base hits Pittsburg 11 , Mets 7. Kuois-Plttsburg 5. Met ? 7. Umpiie Valentine. Moinoiith l > nrk Races. MovMoum PA UK , N. J. , August 17. Handicap sweepstakes , thice-quartcrs inllo : Buckstono won , Mink second , Pericles third. Time 1:10. : Tvvo-jcar olds , three-quarters mile : Lady Primrose won , False Step second , Montioso third. Time 1:17. : Three-jear olds , mile and half : 1 ho Bard woniaiDow. | Diop 8econd , Ben AH vthlid. Iladica'p , sweepstakes , mile "and quarter : Bonanza won , Hidalgo hecoiul , Heel and Too third. Time : illj : > / . Seven-eighths mile : Marsh liedon won , Queen Esther second , Edgelleld thud. Time Mile and half , over siluudles : M'cntmoro wen , l ndovcr second , April Fool third. Time 2:10. : _ Itnclns nt Snrntocn. SAISATOOA , N. Y. . August 17. The weather was cloudy and thieateniug ana the track fetlock deep In mud. Tlie attendance was large. Puise , three quarters mile : Lizzie Krepps won , Bessie Juno second , Ble cd thiul. Time l:10 : f. Sweepstakes , milo and furlone : Bess won. Lady Wavwara second , Middlesex third. Time-2:00. : Ta\hall stakes , mile aud five furlongs : Solid Sllvei won , Inspector B second , Klk- vvood thhd. Timo-3OJ : > f. Gone to the Ununl Kesort. BOSTON. Ausustl7. The managing direc tors of the Atlantic milts are examining the shortage of their treasurer , William Gray , vvhohasembe77led some § 000,000 from the company. The deficloncv was discovered last Fiiday and Gray , vv hen confronted vv ith the charge , confessed the dime. Gray said lie had used the money In building opera tions. No attempt seems to have been made by the company to arrest or detain Giav. Ho was seen on his jaclit Sunday and it la known that ho has now left the city aud Is supposed to have started for- Canada with n horse and buggy. The Anarchist Argument. CHICAGO , August 17. 'Ihls Is the liftleth day of the anaicliisW trial , and Captain Black , the leading counsel for the defense , is making tlie closing speech for tlio anarch is ts. The substance of his argument was that the man who tluew the bomli , and no ono else , was guilty of murder. Without concluding his speech. Captain Black decided to postpone his closing re marks until tomoirow forenoon at thu in quest of some of the juiois. Dclovvaro Democrat ? Nominate. Dovr.it , Del. , August 17. The democratic state coin cntlon assembled hero to-day , and after several houis of Indescribable confusion effected a permanent organl/ation aud pro ceeded to ballot foi a candidate forgoveinor , which resulted In the nomination of ex-Con gressman Uunjamin T. Blg rs and John B. Pennlngton , of Dover , foi conuress. A plat form was then speedily adopted , after wnleli the convention udjoiirncd. linn .laukBon CiTvoi' MKX.ICO , August 17. Tlio news received hero that It is denied at Washing ton that Minister Jackson has icsignell cre ated suiprlse , as it Is lirmlv believed that his icslgnatlon , addressed to President Cleve land and dated J nnu ! , vv us sent to Wash ington when Jackson was In the United States on a leave of absence , Short Woik of n Tramp , HunoNl STATION , Ind. , August 17. Eaily this morning a tramp euteied the station and becomlngoffenslve , J.T.Davis the agent.tried to eject him. The tramp resisted and stabbed Davis to death. Nelghuois soon caught the ti.amp and hung him toatiee. Ho has not been identified , PostnuiNieiu Appointed. WASHINGTON , August 17 , [ Special Tele gram to the IIK.J ) : The following postmas ters wi-ro appointed toiay : Owen F. Idc , Bravton , vice Jno , Jenkins , removed ; Miss Minerva Reynolds , Oilcans , vice Wilson F. Fleming , ieslned. ; Heavy Ivoss Hy Fire. TLT.AKI : , Cal. , August 17. A lire last night dcstrovcd the business portion of the town. Loss , § 250,000 ; Insurance light ; Incendiary. Nebraska ami Iowa Weather. For Nebraska aud Iowa : Fair weather , slightly warmer. Short and Bweot. Onvsn K.M'IDH , Mich. , August 17. The greenback convention met , oiuauUcd and adjourned. TRAIN WRECKERS AT WORK , Dastardly Attempts to Cause Passenger Trains to Collide nt Chicago. STRIKING SWITCHMEN JUGGED Charged AVIth the Comtnfo'lon of the Crlmo KiiKlno * Dlsahlcd , Hut Lucky Discoveries li event or I/UL- . Close Cnlls Pop 1'nsicncrro. CHIOAOO , August 17.-fSpeclal Tetecrain to the lihi.J : Thrco successful attempts to wieck trains on lalltinds having trouble with their switchmen took place heio last night In the vicinity of thin city. The dis charged switchmen MO accused of having perpetrated these outrages and three aricsts have been inailo. Onl } In ono ca e has any one been Injuied , niul that was accidental or Incidental , the victim not belli ? on the wiecked train Ono ot the attempts was to wieck the Chicago , Uoek Wand \ 1'nclllo train which loft the Van Htnoii Mrcot di'iiot atlOtKOlast nltrht , bound for Onmlia and Council UlufK The tr.iin consisted of en gine No. ! W with ihc coiclics and t\\o sleep ers , nil filled with passengers. A three pound honwoitgowasplacciUn the guide near the ej Under head , which blew out the head and bent the fiauio of tlm guide , totally dig. nbling the engine , which had to bo replaced. \\hllo this was being done the the itro train , which left an hour later , passed the Utnnlia train , when an attempt was made to wreck It by tinning the slcnnl lights In the real , and was only discovered by accident In time to piovent the Omaha train from crashing-into Itfrom behind. A lew minutes later a third at tempt , which was unsuccessful , was made on a freight train at Flftilrst street. ' " 1 rain No. : ) left the depot on tlmo"salit .Mr. Chamberlain " this morning , "and ran out to 300 feet south of the .stock yards cross ing near Tlilrtv-iilnlh sheet , wlii-iuoeeimod n sudden shock. The ci Under heads were l n1,01" ! , ; "r1,1.1,1 , the , rralno ° r tlie guide was mil e a ! l'1"tf ' collsl1. | Incapacitated the engine , and whllo another was being ? , ? ' f"ircail > . * t,1',0 ' , trai" Wlls He < P shop" .which extend tioiuFoitv- 7't' ' ' > to Hftj-i.rst . sheets , and held for ? InM000"10 'cA xJetl ° wasMrlvon in im the guide nearthocvllndei heiul. and thoen- Bineeraiid liiemaii saw a man In a railroad cap run across the tuck. I tl.lnk I know the miscreant from the description they furnish me , but 1 must withhold ills name tor n few liours. as ho lms not been arrested , although two others are now at the llnirlson htrect station. They ate discharged swltclimen , aiidwercancNted.at2 a. m. today In thu VT1\'T'to11'lisllI- \ , ' > ( t ! c'-ake ' Shore switches at I " hlrtytliirdstreet. . Die weihip weighs aboiii throe poundsnml has done daiu.ise to an unknown extent , as t' ' c engine \\IIIlm\e to bo taken apait and While the wrecked engine was being re placed and the Omaha tiiln stood at the ' ' IHtJie tlu-atei tialn , which leaves Chicago at 11 : , ! . > , and which Is designated as No. Si , airived and passed the delajed train , which y as almost RMtlj tocontlmmon ltn jonrnoy. \MieiitlietlicMtei tiaiu stopped , ome rascal bonded it and tinned the led bulls-ovo with tlie evident Intention of causing the Omaha CMUCSS to run Into tlie learot the theater train. Ihls would have been a 'dread ful cilamity , butx was prevented i yy a brakeman , vvho4 In going . to p " t01- . 0 llictltl ° ttain , o'jtei ved that the red lldahad been tinned around , Thia aroused his suspicion , and nftci lighting Iho light hiii ran baclca low raids and called the cicw ; of the Omaha tialn , telling them that crooked work was going on and to report the m-st man they caught attempting train This morning tlm pollcoof South Chicago found a bomb on the tucks of the Lake bhorc road at the depot In that town. It is of gas pipe , eighteen inches long , both ends being plugged with wood. A GUDAT STKlICi ; KNIJED. The Calumet Iron Works to Reinstate ' 1 licit- Old HunilH. Ciuc.vno. August 17. A meeting was hold by the stiikiug nailers at Cummlngs to-night anil the long stiikb which has been In pio- grcss thcio fet the last fourteen months was brought to an end. The old mon will bo re instated by the company as far as possible , al l every department of the Calumet Iron aim steel compaiiv's woiks will startup with a full force. None of the non-union men with whom the company has eonti.icts will be discharged to nuke places fin old hands , but many of them have secured positions elsewhere. There are plenty of places to accommodate several hundred of the idle men at satisfactory waeos. The action of the men Is approved by ollicials of the Knights of Labor. To Hot urn Conflacated Property. " \VASIIIXGTOX \ , August 17. Some time ago Acting Secretary Falrchlld insttucted Kilscs , chief of the dlIslon of abandoned property , to carry into effect the provisions of the act of Congress authorising the secretary of the ticasuryto dell\ci to the rightful owners certain articles of Jewelry , etc. , captured by the United States army during the civil war and deposited In the treasurv. KrlHen ban atcoidlngly prepared lates and regulations which willpomn thorestoiatloii of all such articles , and has just concluded the OMiinlna- tlou ot articles on deposit. Now York Dry GooilH Marker. Niw : YOIIK , August 17. The exports ot domestic cottons for the pist week were 4.S.H packages , and slnco Jannaiy 11 the total reaches ISJ.Wa.as compared with lHf ,5SJ dur ing the same tlmo last jcai , liri , 5in l4 , and 101-UO in ibbl. Thcro was \ery good or der cf liujuiry of agents with assortments calling torlargei iiuantltlcs ot staple , colored and fancy goods. Agents have advanced Amoskeag blue and brown denims and Amoskeag and XX fane y tickings yta each. The Ilonrlioiis AVI1I Gather. TOI.KDO , Ohio , August 17. The doinocrallfl state con > ention meet hem to-morrow. Care for the Children Children feel the iklilllty of the changing reasons , even more than adults , and trfey be come cross , peevish , and uncontrollable. The blood bhould bo cleansed and thcsjstcm iuv Igoralccl by thu use of Hood's SarsaparllU. "Last Spring my two children were vacci nated , Koou .ifVr , they broke all out with run ning sores , so dreadful I thought I should lose them. Hood's SarsaparllU cured them com pletely ; and they havu been licultliy ever since. I do feel that Hood's Harsaparllla favcd my children to me. " Jilts. U , L. Tliosirso.v , West Wurreu , SI.us. Purify the Blood Hood s Fhrsiparllla I ) charactcrl/ed by thno peculiarities ! W , the touMnallon of remcill.il agents ; 2il , the proiwrltont 3d , tlio } > rocf/m ot seeming the iiclho medicinal qualities. The result li a medicine of unusual ftrengtli , effecting cures iilllicrto unknown , fiend for book containing addition il evidence , "Hood's 8in > irarllla toiien up my nvntfir. , put Ilk s my blood , klurprii * mv jj > | > < lliu.mul Mtnw to nuke m our. " J. 1' . Tuoin-noj , Itcglstui ot .Deeds , Umtll , Mass. "Hood's Harsnpjiillh lieats .ill otlicri , and li worth Hi wciclit In i"'W. ' " I lUliltiMiTON , > a > lUnkbtiu.tNtw VoikClt ) , ' Hood's Sarsaparilla bold t > y all druggists. $1 ; si * for ? 5. MUdi only by 0.1.HOOU tt CO. , Lowell , Mass. BOO DosesOno _ Dollar.