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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 12, 1887)
2 THE OMAHA DAILY 'BEE : THURSDAY ; MAY 12. 1887 ,
Intr from a well played standpoint up to the
sixth Inning , when the Denver * had secured
only three runs , and Urn Llncolns nothing.
In the sixth Innliivr , hovrcvcr , the homo club
found the ball and scored nineteen runs be
fore the astonished and paralyzed Delivers
could stop the foot rnclm < tlmt had cone on
round ami round the bases until the home
club were well worn out. Hogaii , up to this ,
had Ditched a wlnnlnc game. Brown
for the Llncolna kept tin his mual
good record. In thH Innlnc Tolmau ,
of the Denver , struck Dolan and trouble
was Imminent. Manager Kowo stepped In
between them and umpire Strock fined
Tnbeau an < lDnlan | 825. The Delivers pro
posed lo quit and part of the players left Iho
Krouml. Strock called them to time , and
after a waste of ton minutes In wrangling
Uicuamo proceeded , belli * : for the remaining
three innings dull and uninteresting : , with a
final snore ol 2t to 0 in favor of Lincoln.
The following Is the score by Innings :
Lincoln . . " . . .o u o o u 1'j o a o ! M
Denver . 'J 0100 0120 0
A CollRiic-Itriid Pitcher.
CtticAoo , May It The News' special
from Cedar It.iplds , la. , says : Manager
Spaldlng tendered n position to-day In the
Clilcagoiclut ) to W. K. Hutching , an amateur
pitcher , a resident of Cedar Ihpld.i. He will
probably accept. Ilutcliins h a graduate of
Yale and made a good record In the college
clubs of ' 70 and ' 60. _
Nntlonnl Lent ; " " Oninns.
NKW YOUK , May 11. The game between
New York and Washington to-day resulted
as follows :
New York1 0 ! ! 1 0 3 0 0 1 0
Washington . 0 0101110-1 8
Pllchars ( iporgo and O'Dav. llaso hits-
New York 17 , AVashliiKton 15. Errors Now
York 4 , Washington l > . Umpire Powers.
DKTHOIT , May 11. The game between Do-
troll and Plltsburg to-day resulted as fol
Detroit . 0 0 C 0 U 0 0 0 1 IS
1'ittslmrg . i oooioooo 2
Pltchnrs-Twltcliell and Hlshop. Daso
hits-Detroit as , Pittslmrn 11. Hirers
Detroit 1 , Plttsbun ; : ; . Umpire Quest.
CiucAoo.May 11. The frame hutweeu Chicago
cage and Indianapolis to-day resulted as fol-
* nvs ;
Chicago . 4 0013030 l-ll
Indianapolis . U 0 0 1 'J 0 0 0 1 f.
Pitchers Haldwln and Corcoran. Uase
lilts Chlcaeo ' J , Indianapolis B. Krrors
Chicago la , Indianapolis 4. Umpire llenslo.
BOSTON , May 11. The came between the
lloston and Philadelphia teams to-day re
sulted as follows :
Philadelphia . 1 0030140 * 9
Uoston . 0 00101300 4
Pitchers Ferguson and Stemmoyer. Uaso
hltn-Phllndclplila 14 , Uottnn 5. Krrors
Philadelphia 10 , lloston 7. Umpire Wilson.
Tlio American Association.
CINCINNATI , Mnv 11. Kaln stopped the
came between the Metropolitans and Cincin-
nallsalllioend n ( the fourth inning to-day.
Score Cincinnati 2 , Metropolitan 1. '
ST. Louis , May 11. The St Louis-Itjiltl-
tnore game to-day was called iu the lirst Inn
ing on account of rain.
CI.KVKI.A.M ) , May 11. The result of the
game played by the homo team and the
lirooklvns to-day Is as follows :
CUmilnnd . 0 00001015 7
Brooklyn . 1 0430005 * 18
Pitchers Morrison and Terry. Base hits
Cleveland 11 , Hrooklyn 17. Errors Cleve
land 4 , Mrooklyn 13. Umpire Knight.
The Northwestern League.
Dis : MOI.VKS , la. , May 11. [ Special Tele-
Brain to the UKK.J To-day's gatno with
the F.au Clalro was a slugging match , with
very poor playing on both sides. The fol
lowing was the scorn :
Des Moines . 1 0404720 0 18
Kail Claire . 1 0 3 1 3 U 3 1 0 14
LA CKOHSK.Vis. \ . , May 11. The game
to-day between LaCrosse and Duluth ro-
Eullud as follows : LaCrosse in , Duluth 10.
The second weekly shoot of the Omaha
Klllo club took place yesterday at the Bellevue -
vuo range , with the following result :
O. V. Henry . 0 2 5 0 II S S 3 4 3-3.1
J. H. ( lurkBon . fi ! l 4 5 8 H 4 U 4 0 44
0 , F. Rwnt'ney . 0 nooOOUOGO 5
C.B. 1'urrotto . 0 5 3 3 0 0 ( I 3 0 2i ;
1' . S. KnstlS . 3 84603407 5-4i
W. Klniioar . 8 SO 10H 0 4 8 8 7l
J , I ) . Clurke . 0 53700 ! l 50 4 27
M. "liber . 4 103 5 U II 0 U 3 4 43
0. A. llarrojr . 7 3 4 7 0 0104 ! l 2 40
Dr. Worloy . 4 60740038 0 41
D. J. Collins . 2 33430000 0 14
A. C. Wilkoloy . n 73873030 4-33
K. 3. Ilorlln . t fi B 4 fl 0 033 6-31
Oeo. U DonnlA . 4 73000066 0-33
Dr. Bpriltfuo . ii ! i 035477 5-53
Wm. Morrla . . . . ! ) 3033000 SO-U
Rtruok For Pay on Saturday.
CHICAGO , May 11. Nearly 1,000 brick
layers and stone masons asked the bosses to
chan.go pay day from Monday to Saturday
and where tlio demand was refused the men
quit work. Hv noon 0,000 men were out and
wore will follow before night. The strike is
not in any way connected with that of the
carpenters and hod carrion.
The bricklayers quit when their bosses an
nounced thulr refusal to pay on Saturday.
Only a few of the bosses failed to refuse ,
and before ovunlug probably 2,000 bricklayers
had ceased to work. This throw out an
pqual number of hod curriers , who wcro
useless without bricklayers to keen them
busy. Nearly all the hod carriers in Chicago
are now deprived of employment , 3,000 of
them having been made idle by a strike of
their own inaugurated a week aso for higher
wages. No carnonters or painters have ypt
been affected , but soon will bo for lack ot
work If the existing ditliciiltles
remain unsettled. All the owners of stone
aud brick holstlnc apparatus in the vicinity
of Chlcauo Higned an agreement to-Jay not
to runt or sull any of thulr machines without
the consent ol the master builders' associ
ation. A strom ; effort Is bolng made by the
builders' executive committee to prevent any
material from being delivered in the city
pending the strike. Late In the day ono of
the largest brick manufacturing firms , Pur-
Ington & Klmbull , ordered all their teams
Into the barn. It was also announced Unit
the Pullman lirlck company would deliver
uo brick to-morrow.
lown 1'ostinastors In Session.
Sioux CITV , la. , May 11. [ Special Tele
gram to the IJr.E. ] The postmasters of the
third and fourth class of the Eleventh con-
eresslonal district of Iowa are In session
hero to-day. A largo delegation Is in attend
ance. L. M. Jones , of Smith land , was se
lected as chairman , and I < \ U. Fetter , of
Iroton , sncrotary. F. A. Wlticholl , of Kings-
loy , and C. C. Colclo , of Carroll , were se
lected as delegates to the national conven
tion. which meets at Chleaco May SO , with J.
V. Ward , of Cherokee , and P. M. Caaslday ,
of Orange City , alternates. The delegates
will go to thi ) national convention to select
delegates to go to Washington and work'for
the passage of the well-known "postmasters'
bill. " This has in view the giving of a portion
tion of the box rent to post muster ; ! , as they
are compelled to put In the boxes , and also
providing them with a room and fuel , light ,
utc. At present all these necessarlos are
Fiippllod by the individual postmaster at his
Hoard of Health.
DKS MOIXKS , la. , May 11. The state board
of health ro-electi-d Dr. I' . W. Ltnvellon , presi
dent ; Dr. J. A. Kennedy , secretary ; L. II.
Andrews , assistant secretary ; and also
elected representatives to the American aud
various state medical societies of Iowa to the
national conference of state boards of health
and American public health association. A
committee was appointed to prepare and re
port to the legislature the necessity for thu
revision and ( election of uniform text books
for public schools on physiology anil hyulene.
The petition of the Standard Oil company tc
change the method and tester for tesUns
kerosene oil was considered aud the board
decided to make no change.
Ilnd I'Mro nt K.xlrn ,
ATLANTIC , la. , May 11. ( Special Tele
gram to the lir ! : . I At Kxlra lasl night a
dustructlvo lire swept away eleven business
buildings in the he.xrt ot town. The buildIngs -
Ings and about 40 per coat of the stock of
goods were consumed at a loss of 550.00J ,
The Insurance Is less than § 20,000. The
stamps and books wcro saved fioiu the post
ofllce , but the mall was all destroyed with
the building , The tire slatted In Fulton
llros. ' hardware store caused by burning
paper in stove heating the pipe and tluu
Igniting the wood.
The llyan Murder Trial.
ATLANTIC , la. , May U. ( Special Telegram
to the 1JKK.1 In the Peter llyan mtirdei
trial nt this place to-day , John Kleever ,
bepnow of the murdered man and the oul >
I ) witness of the ehootlug , testltied post
lively that llyan was the man who did the
shooting. Young Kleover's evidence , however -
over , dlifers materially In the description of
the man who shot hla uncle from the testi
mony given In the former ir al. The excite
ment over the case continues unabated ,
A Conntalilo Sued.
Sioux CiTY.Ia.May ll.-tSpeclal Telegram
to the HEK.I The Franz Drawing company
to-day commenced action against Constable
W. M. Curtis , for willful and | malicious de
struction of property. This action Is ono
erowlnir ontof Iho late Ilqunr prosecutions.
Constable Curtis Is the olllcer who made the
many liquor seizures. The real nature of the
CHSO Is not learned , as Mr. Curtis has not yet
tiled his answer.
Death or a Vcternn.
MAHON CITV , la. , May 1L [ Special Tele
gram to the DKE. ] James \V . Thompson ,
said to bo the oldest locomotive engineer in
the state In length of service , died hero to
day. Mr. Thompson ran the first passenger
train on the Iowa and Minnesota division of
the Milwaukee road that went out In Iowa.
Station Ajients' Mcetlnjf.
IOWA CITV , la. , May ll.-lSpoclal Tele
gram to the J iic.J : Tlio Iowa railway sta
tion agents closed an Interesting session
hereto-day. They held a banquet after the
mooting , at which Governor Larraboo and
others made speeches. The city was splen
didly decorated and the board of trade
showed many attentions to the visitors.
A Drunken Stabbing Affray.
Ci : Ait KAPIIM , la. , May 11. [ Special
Telegram to the BKK.J Henry Cllnkhainer ,
In a drunken row , stabbed Al Koach seven
times with a knife. Uoth were working on
the ChlMgo & Northwestern bridge here.
The wounds may prove fatal.
An American Citizen Seized.
SAN FIIANCISCO , May 11. The litilletiu's
Murphy ( Gal. ) special says : "News has just
reached hero that J. H. Fruchler , an Ameri
can citizen who left hero last October to visit
France , was seized on his arrival there , im
prisoned , denied counsel and forced to servo
in the French army. He Is now In the Sev
enth rOh'imiMit of the line garrison of Callow.
Price of Nail * Unchanged.
1'rrrsiiuiia , May 11. The Western Nail
association met here and realllrmed the card
rate. Trnilo was reported dull. There was a
large altrfulanco nt the meeting , every mill
iu the west being represented.
For Nebraska : Cooler weather and local
rains with local storms ; southeasterly winds
shifting to northwesterly.
For Iowa : Cooler threatening weather
and local ralus ; southeasterly winds , bccom-
ForKastorn Dakota : Cooler threatening
weather with local storms , winds shifting to
TJ1JG LiAST SHOWING.
Truman Buck Gives an Account of
His Stowartxliip an City Treasurer.
City Treasurer Buck has made his last re
port and presented the same to the mayor.
It is as follows :
Ifon.JamrsK. lioyd. Mayor. Dear Sir : I
submit the following as a partial statement
of business done In this department durinir
; ho past olllclal year , anil also a sialcmonl of
Ihe present financial condition of the city.
Since the commencement of the present
official year the city has sold bonds as fol-
Pavinit bonds , 5 per cent duo iu 20
Sewer bond. , V/t per cent duo in 20
District paving bonds.'G percent duo
In Ito 0 years 251,000
Alloy district paving bonds , 0 per
cptitduoin 1 to 9 years 1,500
Jurbini : and guttering bonds , G per '
cent due In 1 to'J years 3 , > , < IOO
In the Bamo time there have been re
deemed 10 per cent bonds of 1809. . . $ 9,000
Short time district paving , curbing
and cutterlng and alley district
paving bonds 142-JOO
As pavrrmnt of all the short time bonds is
provided for by taxes already levied which
seem to be entirely adequate , the regular
debt of the city embraces only the 20 year
bonds , and the Increase ot that debt In the
last year is only $191.000.
The regular bonded debt of the city is now
as follows :
10 per cents due in 18 9 , 8 102,850
7 per cents duo in 1WO Cfi.iou
6 per cents duo in HW1 lOO.oiR )
0 per cants due in IMM 100,000
5 per cents dun In MM 100,000
5per cents due In 1904 . . 170.000
5 per cents iltto In lWt ! IW.OOO
ft per cents due In lixvj 100,000
4K pur cents due iu 1WG 100,000
The annual interest on these bonds Is
803,412. The short time bonds now outstand
ing are as follows :
District paving bonds . S.VM.OOO
Cinbing and nuttering . 45,100
Alley material paving bonds . 18,000
Total . S-miOO
In the sinking fund for the redemption of
the 10 per cent bonds duo in ISii ) there is now
Mime money applicable to the redemption of
these bonds , Until recently this money has
been well used In the temporary aid of the
sinking funds for the district paving bonds ,
which funds no longer need assistance.
1 have attempted to obtain trom those who
hold these bonds in the east propositions tor
their surrender , and almost Invariably have
been answered that thev prefer to keep liiem
until maturity ; only S'J.OCO have been offered
and by direction of the council 1 purchased
About S30.000 moro of these bonds rould bo
naid for. 1 have recently attempted to buy
ia some of the 10 per cent school bonds for
the board of education and could not get
them. During the last year the board of ed
ucation has redeemed § 100,000 lo per cent
bonds , which Is a leductlon of ilm city's debt
to that extent , as the city guaranteed the pay
The dlfllculty which we have In purchasing
any of our bonds shows how coed Is our
credit. And It Is noticeable that after celllnc
quite a large amount of security < wi cm still
belt at a steadily improving rate a rate
which is far butter than any we could get six
ycaisago. In the last year wo havu sold 4J <
per cent bonds at a premium , which wn con
sider very good at present , although hoping
for .still better rates as we become better
known in the money centers.
During the last year taxes have been well
paid , and are as closely collected now as at
this llmo last year about 90 per cent of the
regular list for the current year having been
already paid. On the regular lists for the
live years previous , viz. : 1SS1 to lt > l in
clusive , there remains unpaid only about
1 1-fi percent. With this record ol collec
tions 1 am particularly well pleased.
As an evidence of the increase of city busi
ness , especially In Ihls otllce , 1 will state that
In my first monthly report , .January , IS * ' ,
there were twenty-throe accounts , and In my
last thcru are 214 ; while Iho annual receipts
and disbursements have Increased f ; 'n
about ? sr > 0oooto nearly $1,500,000.
1 IUITU but one recommendation to mane ,
and that Is in regard to future issues of dls-
t.-lct paving bonds. Since the change from
the live to the ten installment plan there
am moro who pay up the paving taxes in
full than before , and during the last year
more or less idle monov has accumulated In
the sinking funds tor the payment of district
paving bonds. Tills did not occur under Ihu
hvo Installment plan. ,
1 have done my best during the past winter
to buv in some of those bonds , and have so-
cureif only 812,000 or Slti.OCO out of gio.000
sought for ; these , by authority of the coun
cil , have been bought and cancelled. As It
seems almost Impossible to buy In our bonds
advantageously alter they are once sold , 1
would recommend as a remedy , that In
future Issues of district paving bonds two or
three times as many bo made to mature In
one year as In each of the other years ( two
to nftio ) . Most of those people who will pay
their paving taxes in full will do so during
thn lirst year , and the bonds that come duu
In ono year will then absorb the money paid
in and prevent any largo surplus Very re
spectfully , TKUMAN UITCK ,
DOUGLAS-ln this city Mav 1" , CcorglaA. ,
wife of A. J. Douglas , aged 3t years.
Funeral to-day ( Thursday ) at 3 o'clock
p. m. from her late residence , 1017 South
Twenty-second street. Interment in Pros
pect Hill cemetery.
MERRY MEDICINE MIXERS ,
The Pharmaceutical Association Gives an
Elegant Conceit and Ball ,
PRESIDENT REED'S ADDRESS.
He Speaks Plain Truths in n Kindly
Wnjr Yestcrtlny's Proceedings of
the Convention Now" Officers
to He Chosen.
Kntghta of the Blortnr and Pestle.
The association mot yesterday niorn-
iiiE iu the exposition building , Mr. Ilccd ,
of Nebraska City , being in the chair.
The secretary. C. J. Daubach , of Lin
coln , submitted the report for the last
year , It showed that a number of de
linquent members had paid their dues ,
wliilo several members claimed that they
had paid their duos but had not been
credited with same. Ho suggested that
some action be taken to set this matter
right. The secretary acknowledged the
receipt of the proceedings of the pharma
ceutical association * of Illinois , Now
Hampshire , Connecticut , Missouri , Wis
consin , Iowa , Virginia , Massachusetts ,
Ohio , Now York. Kansas , Alabama ,
and Ponnsylania. The present member
ship of the association is 403 , while 115
applications made since the last meeting
have been approved , making a list of CIS
members. lho old and now accounts of
the association amounted to $124 , and
checks to that amount had been drawn
in favor Treasurer Forsyth , in Omaha.
Orders lo the amount of $052.1)7 ) were
drawn during the year upon the treas
urer. The expenses for the past year
were higher than they will be during the
ensningycar , by about two hundred and
eijrhty-six dollars and fifty cents , which
amount was paiil to representatives to
national conventions , and attorney's fees
on the pharmacy bill. The amount of
money owing to the association is $710.
A number ofmombers had removed dur
ing theyoar , and the secretary suggested
that some stops bo taken to secure the
address of all. members who have
changed their place of business.
The" report was referred to the appro
A communication was read from the
president of the National Druggists' as
sociation announcing tl.at he had ap
pointed Messrs. Uootlmnti and Uoiso of
Omaha as representatives of that associ
ation at the present meeting.
Mr. Brown of Leavenworth , the father
of pharmacy schools in Kansas , read a
paper on that subject , the object of which
was to secure the establishment of a
pharmacy school in the state university ,
such as lias already been done in Kansas.
Ho showed that educated physicians
everywhere were earnest supporters of
pharmacy laws and desired none but
competent men to act as pharmacists , because -
cause such men were valuable in aiding
them iu their curing diseases. The passage -
ago of the pharmacy law was a step in
the right direction. But that
was not all iliac was required.
They 'could not by Jaw , uiako
educated and intelligent druggists. The
law required of the pharmacist certain
knowledge , but provided no means for
him to acquire that knowledge. In the
university at Lincoln , music , surveying ,
engineering , law and medicine were
taught. Was not the education of the
pharmacist of as much imnortancc as
either of these ? It was Jiot advisable for
Nebraska's citizens to . go into another
state to secure education when our state
has a university of its own iu which a
pharmacist's education could be secured.
Druggists were taxpayers , and had a
right to insist upon the university afford
ing them the means of education which
was under discussion. He favored the
establishment of a school ot the kind
Mr. Lane of Lincoln warmly com
mended Mr. lirnwn's paper , and on
motion the same was ordered spread up
on the records.
A paper by Mr. Itayden , of < 5rand
Island , on "What is the General Quality
of Herbs in the Market ? " was. read by
Secretary Daubach and reccivo'tl.
A discussion then ensued as to the
best method of preserving essential oils.
The following were admitted to mem
bcrship : George Fralun.HastingSLlIirain
Foble. 151air ; ft. W. Hees.Schiiyler ; F. A.
Webster , Brunei ! ; J. P. Buckner. Pierce ;
, J. K. Wilder , Neligli : W. W. Cole , Oak-
dale. E. J. N. Nicholson , KlK Creek , and
M. C. 'Komington , Neligli.
The executive committee made a re
port on the reports of the secretary and
treasurer , finding that they wore correct.
An interesting paper on the trade's in
terest was read by M. E. Schult'/ : .
The committeo'on the president's ad
dress reported that they commended his
recommendations concerning a lite mem
bership and they advised that it be re
ferred to a special committee. They do
not agree as to the permanent secretary
but think that tlus present secretary , C. J.
Daubach , should be re-elected. They
agree mien reducing the delegation to
the National Hetail Druggists' associa
tion to one member. They agreed to the
recommendation that the next meeting
of the association should be hold farther
west , and designated Lincoln as the most
suitable point , the meeting to bo hold on
the second Tuesday in May , 1888. The
report of the committee was adopted.
Prof. Wall , of the National Druggist ,
of St. Louis , spoke of percolation , deliv
ering a very interesting extempore ad
The meeting then adjourned until 10
o'clock this forenoon , when the election
of ollicors will bo the principal business.
President Jtncd'a Ailrtrcss.
The address of President James Uocd ,
of Nebraska City , before the State
pharmaceutical association on Tuesday
was a very carefully prepared document
and , contained some excellent sugges
tions. A synopsis is here given :
Wo find ourselves to-day celebrating
the wooden wedding of our association ,
surrounded by prospects as line as could
be wished for. At our lirst meeting wo
hail less than 100 mem burs. Now wo
have 400 , and to this number must bo
added those who join at this meeting.
To these splendid exhibits which oc
cupy this immense building wo owe much
of the success ot our meetings. During
the year wo ought to remember in a sub
stantial manner the enterprise of the
houses here represented.
1 would bo very mucli gratified to sec
moro general interest taken in the dis
cussions as they como up. In a sense
this is a school in which wo arc all inter
ested , and each should take an active
part. It is the practical and not the red
tape of any association which yields
During the year wo have accomplished
one of the most important aims of our
association , that of having a pharmacy
law passed. Our committee on legisla
tion have done a great work. Wo are
under many obligations to Hon. Geo.
McConaughy , of Stromsbure , who intro
duced the pharmacy bill , Ho was also
chairman of the committee to which the
bill was preferred and was always
ready to act on any sugestion from
the representatives of our association.
Hon.B. M. Sinims. of Alma , and lion
W. L. Turner , of Croighton.t both drug
gists , and also of the committee to which
the bill was referred did much to secure
its1 passago. W. C. Lane , of Lincoln
and II. D. Hoyden , of Grand Island , dii
much to aid in securing the needed lecis
latiou. We have a friend indeed iu Gov
ernor Thayer who recognized the neces
sity of a pharmacy law.
The law required ten namci from
vhlch to select , llvo examiners and ficcro-
ary to the board. Wo sent in , under the
oal of the organisation , the following !
ilax Bcrht , Omaha ; II. D. Hoyden , Grand
gland ? Henrv Cook , Hod Cloud ; A. F.
Strcltz , North Uond : W. C. Lam ; , Lin
coln ; M. E. Shillt iBoatrico ; A. Kollcy ,
'awneo City ; K , J. Scykora , North
lend ; J. Koingstein , Norfolk. C. Fralnn ,
lastlngs. The appointed board was
dossrs. Lane , Uoydeu , Bccht , Streitz and
1 am sure the Standard of pharmacy In
Nebraska will ) jo ijulovated by the law.
Vhilo it crcates.iiio-hardship on any one
engaged in the profession in Nebraska , it
will keep many tiV > who are no credit to
ho craft. ' " '
The insertion of an emergency clause
n the bill made it ncccssarv to send in
ho names for examiners to bo selected
rein , immediately. Had the original bill
msscd it would not have gone into ofl'ect
or ninety days , but some feared that
luring that ninety days many whi'ky
druggists of Kansas would have taken
advantage of the opportunity offered and
establish themselves in Nebraska.
Wo as druggists have a responsibility
lot required in any other business.
ono is moro exacting. The druggist
mist be ready day and night. Ho must
> o at his post'of duty on all days in the
year. This , if for no other reason , is
vhy a druggist should take a few days
oil' and attend the meeting of the associa-
ion each year. I trust the time is not
listant when every town in the state will
) o represented hero. Many think the
Iruggisl charges high for Ills goods.
They do not reflect that his sales are
small , expenses lurire and that to qualify
limself ho must spend years of study. I
claim that a man educated In a medical
college , only with the degree of M. D. , is
10 more lit to practice pharmacy than a
graduate of pharmacy is to practice
Here and there a druggist kills by
carelessness and the occurrence is widely
echoed in the newspapers ; but the files
of every retail apothecary furnish exam-
) Ies of jllegiblo writing and ignorance
> f chemical incompatibility. For one
ifo sacrificed by the drup ; clerk him-
ircds are saved by him or his employer ,
vlio recognize tonic doses or improper
The Missouri State Pharmaceutical as
sociation have a plan of life membership
which they place at $10 each. I would
suggest something of the kind for your
consideration. Should enough think
veil of the life membership plan I
vould suggest that aspecial fund be made
of these fees.
Many of our western members think
vo ought to occasionally meet west of
he Missouri river towns. While I do
lot think wo could go to any city that
could take such elegant care of the as
sociation as Omaha docs , still wo would
meet with so hearty a welcome from out
western members that 1 am inclined to
think justice to them suggests that we
go out and see them. I presume many
of you never saw the country out as far
us Grand Island , Kearney or Beatrice or
Hastings. You wotjld be very agreeably
surprised at its beauty and ama/.ed at the
thriving towns. y , X
President Reed- , then commended the
Western Drug & Oil Gazette , published
it Lincoln by Charlies J. Daubach.
He referred to thd appointment of N.
A. Kuhn , of Omah'a , as a representative
to act with the New York and Brooklyn
committees of thd American association
MI the question o'f funolliuial formulas.
; io recommended. .sending the secretary
to a yearly conference of all state asso-
iiations , and that tho"oflico of secretary
) o made permanent ! Ho recommended
sending but one delegate to the meeting
of the American Pharmaceutical assooia-
, ion. He also made iothor rccommonda-
ions looking to a reduction in cxpondi-
.ures , and closed , wilh an expression of
the feeling of esteem and friendliness
which ho entertained toward all the
members of the association.
A Grand Hall.
The promenade concert and ball which
was given by the Nebraska State Phar
maceutical association at the exposition
juilding last evening was one of the
most elegant and popular social events
which lias been enjoyed in Omaha ( tur
ns : the past year. Fully 800 couples were
present. The largo space occupied by ex-
i i bits in the hall still left a spacious
dancing iloor next to the stage and
.iround this chairs were arranged in such
a way as to accommodate all who were
present. The Union Musical orches
tra , which contributed very largely
to the pleasure of the occasion ,
occupied the Ptago and consisted
of the full complement of thirty-six
pieces under the lead of H. T. Irvine ,
The promenade concert opened at 0
o'clock , and the following programme
was exquisitely rendered by the orches
Overture Martha . Flolow
.Musical Union Orchestra.
Cornet solo Shepherd's Morning Son ?
Mr. 11. Latz.
Patrol Continue . Illndloy
Medley Indun no . Irvine . .
Xylophone solo Merriment Gallop .
Mr. M. R. Unrnes.
Selection Don Cicsar . Dollingcr
Succeeding the concert , which was
presented in a highly artistic manner ,
came the ball , with nine dancing num
bers. The ladies wore all tastefully and
in many instances , elegantly dressed. A
number wore present from Lincoln and
other neighboring cities for the enjoy
ment of tins especial occasion. The suc
cess of the all'air demonstrated that the
druggists are as skillful in arranging
social all'airs as they lire in compounding
Alter Mr. Puck.
Notwithstanding the card of Mr. Peck
relative to selling diseased beef , a war
rant was issued for his appearance yes
terday afternoon. "It would save the
county some expense , if ho is so
very innocent , if ho only would
come around whore an ollicor could
hco him , " said a prominent citi
zen yesterday. " 1 think this man
Peck has been doing this business for a
long timo. " OfliccrGjark will start out
with a warrant this morning.
Xho Storooptlcon trailed to Avork.
General George Stimpson's illustrated
lecture on Colorado , to have taken place
at the opera house last evening , was not
realized. The storcopticon apparatus ,
with which the speakir intended to illus
trate the glories of Jrolorado scenery.
failed to work satisfactorily on trial and
could not bo arranged to do so in timo.
The lecture was accordingly postponed
until next Monday evening ,
To-night , John BoptJ , the stage car
penter at Boyd's opbM | house , will receive
ceive a benefit , the pfe'c'o. to be produced
being "Waiting For 't ho Verdict. " This
is an interesting mclo-drama , revealing
the relations between landlord and
tenant in England.
Friends In Uoreavemont.
Mr. A. Newman , of No. 1711 St. Mary's
avenue , desires to extend to many friends.
and the order of Uobokah in particular ,
the sincere thanks of himself and family
for their kindness and sympathy on the
occasion of the death of his wife , Annie
The fire department yesterday received
regulation straw hats of a light brown
color and high crown , such as are worn
by the flro fighters ol Chicago. They are
light and durablt , and become the mem.
trtri-wtil. . . . .
MEN \YIIO \ WORRIED CANDY ,
Five Richardson County Citizens to Bo
SPICY STORIES EXPECTED.
Another Sltlownlk Stilt Against the
City A Surveying Party Dnokud
Oinnhnns Who Will Do
, the Continent.
United States Court.
The grand jury reported in United
States district court yesterday and pre
sented six.indictments. One was against
Antoine Harada , a half-breed , charged
with robbing a store on the Sac and Fox
Indian agency. Ho was arraigned and
pleaded not guilty. Counsel was
ns.signed him. The oilier ( ivo
indictments were against Richard
son county farmers who are
charged with conspiring to prevent the
execution of the court's order of sale on
execution of the property of Win. Whit-
comb in favor of a judgement hold by
W. L. Gandy who is represented by his
brother , Dr. J. L. Gandy. of Huniboldt.
Two of the indicted parties were under
arrest yesterday ind all live will prob
ably be in on an early morning train to
bo arraigned. It is stated that some
developments will cotno from the
Richardson county case that will
form "mighty interesting reading. "
Men from Huniboldt state that , while it
is possible the men who are under in
dictment went too far in interfering with
a legal process , they couldn't have done
anything which would have been too
bad toward Dr. Gandy. He is regarded
as one of the moat unscrupulous
of money lenders and ninny instances of
hi * rapacity are reported to" be the nat
ural developments of this case.
In the circuit court a judgment wns
rendered in the case of John Lindorholm
vs. Benjamin A. Gibson anil William D.
Gibbon , for the plumtifl'for $8 ! > S.M. !
The grand jury has been discharged
from further duty.
GOING TO KUUOPE.
Omnlians Who Will Ball In a Short
From Frank Moore's steamship agency
the following contemplated departures
tor Europe are obtained :
Edward Clark , of the B. & M. freight
department , on the steamer Servia , on
William II. Brunner and family , on the
French steamer La Burgoyno , on May 28.
Henry Voss and William Dorhcmlorfcr ,
on the Lcssing of the Hamburg Packet
company , on .Saturday next , the 14th.
.Judge and Mrs. Savage , on the Urania
of the Ctmard line , on Juno 4.
Samuel Brown jr. and sister , on the
Cunard steamer Umbria , on May 14.
Miss Minnie Wood , daughter of K. B.
Wood , Colonel W. W. Wilson , Mrs. Saw
yer , and live others , on the steamer Ura
nia on July 3. They will make a ninety
day's tour of the continent under Miss
Wood's guidance. This is her annual
Tlio "Wild Wont" Captures tlio
The many friends of Buffalo Bill have
been watching with a great deal of in
terest the telegrams from London in
regard to his "Wild West" venture in that
city. The indicationsaro | that it will prove
a brilliant success. The London papers
are full of "Wild West" and "Buffalo
Bill" literature , and if there is any virtue
in advertising. Colonel Cody is bound "to
get there. " The foljowing cablegram
was received last evening by a member
of the BKE staff' :
AMKIIICAN Kxmnmox , LONDON , May 11.
To Alf. HorunsoD , Omaha : Wo gave a
performance to Queen Victoria to-dav at the
special roijuest of her majesty. All the
crowned heads have been to see us. AH well
pleased. Nebrsska still In the lend.
Par neil Social Club.
The Parncll Social Clue gave a very
enjoyable dance at Cunningham hall last
evening. Hodman's orchestra furnished
the music and fully one hundred peowle
were present. The party was distin
guished , as all the particsjof this excellent
organization are , by the excellent social
character of all those present. The next
and concluding party of the series will
bo given on the evening of the 25th hist.
Especial pains will bo taken to make it
pleasurable. The following gcntlomnn
contributed , by their efforts , materially
to the success of the occasion last evening :
Master of ceremonies , .1. T. Fitzsimmons ;
floor committee : J. F. Price , J. M. White ,
J. J. Llovd , Jns. Connolly ; door commit
tee : W. II. Franklin , Louis Connolly , T.
J. Conway , S. E. Collins ; reception com
mittee : John Kervan , Ed. Flyun.
Kloventh Street Viaduct.
The Eleventh street viaduct is to have
two electric lights , one over the first
railroad tracks and the other on the
nortli end of the truss. The viaduct will
not be open for a couple of weeks be
cause it has been decided to construct a
rail between the roadway and sidewalks
to prevent accidents to pedestrians from
frightened teams. This rail was not con
templated in the original plan. Some of
it is already in place , while the rest has
been delayed on the road. Mr , House ,
however , has decided not to open tlio
bridge to the public until this safeguard
lias boon constructed.
Tlio Merchants' Corner-Stone.
Workmen are now engaged in laying
the lirst course over the basement , of the
ricli brown stone which is to form the
main lloor of the Merchants'National
bank building. It has a dull red appear
ance and is brought hero from Long
Meadow , Mass. The cornor-slono of the
bank was laid yesterday without cere
mony , and this morning a workman was
engaged cutting the hole in which is to
be placed the iron box which is to con
tain souvenirs of the lime and circum
stance. Tlio box will bo six inches wide ,
six inches long and nine inches deep.
Swamped rty a Hqunll.
When the wind blow np so suddenly
yesterday afternoon it caused a squall on
the Missouri , and by the latter Colonel
Whitney , the Union Pacific bridge sur
veyor , and two assistants were most un
ceremoniously caught. Their boat ,
which luckily was within thirty feet of
the Iowa shore , was capsized and the
tiireo had to sink or swim. They swam.
Thev lost their surveying chains , axes
and'sovcral other articles of value. The
gontloineu were not injured , although
very thoroughly drenched.
A IIor.se Killed.
A horse owned by a manufacturer of
extracts on Howard street became fright
ened by a house which was bolhg moved
down the street and plunged so violently
that ho throw himself oyor. His head
struck on tlio curbing and his skull was
fractured. The animal died soon after
The Klkliorii Line.
J. E. Ainsworth. of Missouri Valley ,
chief engineer of the F. E. & M. V. road
was in town .yesterday looking after cer
tain work en hts line which is now being
extended to this city. Ho does not think
that the grading will bo finished betoro
the 10th of next month. Ho would not
slate where the shops of Iho company
are to bo located. The company he
claimed is using its greatest ollbrts in
pushing along the work and have a largo
force of men engaged upon it.
A Illtth Showing of Scholarship Dar
in. : the Past Month.
The following was the programme of
yesterday's monthly exhibition at Crclgh-
ton college :
Mornlnc. Prod. College choir. Declama
tions " Scone at the ( treat Natural
Briilgo , " Alfred Donaehue. "ilako Wav
For Liberty , " Phil AteArdle. Scene from
"KiiiR John , " Herbert , John Barrett ;
print1 ! ) . UodMurphy ; attendants , Dan Mttcan
and Thomas llurke. "Death of a Famous
Man , " James H. McCixrvillo. "Character of
Napoleon , " i'utrlck Burke Sons "Falling ;
Snow. " by rollo o choir. Medals were
awarded to ,1.1) ) . Furay , Klchiird Piircoll , J.
J. O'Utlttn , Kustaco Lovett , James Ford and
A. J. Smith.
The following are the students who
stood at or over 75 pur cent of excellence
in their classes :
Purcclt U7 , Phil McMillan UG. M. O'Connor '
l > 3 , Kuicne Mo ; > n to. P. McOovern 10 , Thos.
Lvmaii 0,1 , James Brunnan 73 , Kred Dalouo
77 , Joseph O'Brien 0. " . , Joseph Smith S . Thos.
UurkoDJ , Frank ( iallaglii'rSi. J. Madden 79 ,
LlKO Conklln 87 , Harry ( ialfachur SO , Sam
Uraee S3 , Itod Murphy S'J , 11. Seward SO ,
Kd Snyuer 81 , Frank Furny 81 , Km Cixva-
iiuueh SJ. ( ! us Cooper 71) ) , Dan Mtican 7S ,
William Clark 70 , Thomas Swift 78. Eustaen
Lovett 97 , Joseph Maiuraii IM , Kd Lynmn 00 ,
James Loahn 00 , Con Murphy HO , Phil Me-
Aidlo bit , Harry IVrklus S7 , C. Furay SO ,
.lames Kltzpatirlck S'.t ' , Ed MaRlunls St ,
John Cllpa on , WVm. , . Moiiaglmn 81 , Frank
l.ovett SO , Martin McKvoy Si. D. Muher 77 ,
Chaa. Dcabon 01 , J. Clifton 9 : > , Earnest Fried
8J. Jaiuos .Ford 95. F. Hoiifek 81. Dan
IllncheySS , John Jnpgtsn K ] , K. ICInnoy IW ,
. . . . ,
( T.lllllGlt IU , .JA. II. IJ UU IV , J1 t 1 IIUIIIIIUIU It ) ,
Anthony llelss 80 , Jno. Xunac b3 , A. J.
Smith m , F. Urlarily 80. ,1os. llobrecht SO ,
Thos. Knllcy 81 1' . ' .
, O'Leary SO. Geo. Kos-
slturTO , L. Flynn ? . " ) .
No Chlof of Police Yet.
The police and live commissioners hold
an informal meeting yesterday. Owing
to Mayor Hroatch's necessary absence
from the city for four or five days it was
determined that no appointment of chief
of police should bo made until ho returns.
Commissioner Ilartman said , last even
ing , concerning the Butler story : "That
is pretty far-fetched , I guess. "
Another Defective Sidewalk.
In district court , yesterday , Hugh
1'rice commenced a suit against tiie city
of Omaha for ? 5,000 damages , alleged to
have been sustained by falling through a
dofeclive sidewalk on the north side of
Jones street , between Thirteenth and
Fourteenth streets. The plain till' broke
his ankle. The sidewalk in question had
been in bad condition for two months or
Iilconsi'd to Wed.
Judge McUtilloch has issued marriage
licenses to tlio following parties :
Name. Jifsldcnco. Ace
I Augustus A. Hall..Omaha ! ! l
j Miss Ktnma D. M ixon.Omaha ! > ' 2
j Charles J. Kasbach..Parsons , Kan 21
) Minnie 15. Llndsey.-Llvlngstoni ! , M. T..1S
Latayctta F. Walkur.l'ottawattaiuie Co..23
Katie Markenson..I'ottawattamIe Co..20
Frank Snviler Omaha 20
Laura ( J. Toozer Omaha 17
Kdward S. Anilcrns Omaha " 4
1 MlssJano S. lllchards Omaha 25
( James H. Kirk Omaha 20
I Miss Cora Talbot Omaha 25
( ( lUslave Hanson Omaha Si
i Miss Sara U. Lofstodt Omaha 27
j Luwis J. ijeeder Omaha 2'J
( Miss Anna M. llilbourno. .Omaha 19
Judge McCulioch tried the suit of Ellen
Lynch vs. James H. Lynch for $008.57 for
money loaned , board , lodging , etc. , in the
county court yesterday. Decision re
Edgorton'fl Cns < ; Continued.
The arrest of Constable Kdgerton for
contempt of court resulted in that oilicer
appearing before Judge McCulioch and
giving bond yesterday for appearance.
i'ho case is continued for a week.
Two Illti Ones.
Mr. Thomas Potter , of the Union' Pa-
cilic railroad , and Mr. Fred Ames , of
Doston , will arrive at the Millard on next
KASDACII L1XDS15Y Charles J. lias
bach , of Parsons , Kansas , and Minnie K.
Mndsey , of Livingston , May 10 , at Omaha ,
by Kev. A. F. Sherrill.
Mayor Broatch has gone to St. Louis.
C. M. Anthony , a capitalist of Peoria ,
is at the Paxton.
John H.Vilson , of Deadwood , is herewith
with a box of bullion.
Governor Thayer is in the city. He
will remain hero during the day.
lion. J. C. Watson and brother Dr.
Claude Watson , are hero from Nebraska
W. P. Johnson , general western pass
enger agent of the Lake Shore railroad.
is al the Paxton.
Clans Spreckles , the sugar king , ana
hisfion who shot DeVonng at San Fran
cisco , wore east bound passengers last
Daniel Rogers , a well known colored
man of this city , left for San Francibco
last evening. Daniel will bu remem
bered as the faithful servant of the Jato
Senator Hitchcock both hero and in
lire vl tics.
C. A. Golatto has been appointed dep
uty oily comptroller by Comptroller
Travel is heavy , so to say , on the Union
Pacific those days , passenger trains hay
ing to bo sent out in "sections. " Twenty
cars on the "overland" across the bndgo
is not an unusual occurrence.
A representative of Mr , Swift , Chi
cago's great pork packer , wa.s to have
arrived in South Omaha to-day , but failed
to appear. The Union Stock Yards com
pany have received a telegram from Chicago
cage , stating that Mr. Swift himself will
arrive hero Friday.
To break up cold * ami fevers use early
Dr . , Pierco's Extract of Smart Weed.
A Chat with the tuiiluer | of Thomas
A Washington correspondent of the
Cincinnati Commercial Gazelle sends Iho
following sketch :
"Have you ever been at the St. Augus
tine Koman Catholic church on Fitteenth
slreet ? " said I\irs. \ Fremont. "You will
hear there about the best , music in the
city. Father Uarilli deserves much credit
for what ho did for the colored people of
Washington. They began that church
when they were slaves , and .just when
they had It finished the catholic authhor-
ilies confiscated it as church property.
The colored people nalnrallv wanted lo
own il in their own right.
"I have heard Father Uarillitho Italian
priest , say : ' 1 just wrote to Home to my
family that they must see that these poor
people were not despoiled in the name of
tlio church of property they had paid for
as slaves , and Iu spite of the decision of
Iho aullioriUcs hero.I hav'o secured Iho
property to my people. I am treated
with every indignity here I am only
"niirgor priest" but iu my own country
I am a noble , so 1 wrote to my brother ,
the admiral of the Italian navy , and to
my uncle the cardinal , and these Irish
priests wonder how 1 made my point , '
' "This priest brought over u choirmaster
who has given all Itio colored people who
had gooil voices iu his church thu best
musical training in tlio city. There ono
hears the best class of church music
Mo/.art , the oratorios , Stabal Mater-
rendered by voices which in white people
would mean fortune ? .
"Tlio general ( Fremont ) had a colored
man named Jacob who had been with
him through his explorations. A few
years ago Jacob died. At his funeral
services 1 lirst mel Father Darilli.
Jacob's wite leaned her head on one of
my shoulders , his daughter wept on the
oilier. As Ihe good priest talked , ho snhl
in his halting English ; 'Wo must not
weep for Jacob. Ho was a good man.
Wo must imitate him. What did 1 see
when 1 came to sco him last ? His gen
eral sitting by his Hide holding his hand
till it grew cold in death. Now , what
made Jacob a good man ? Hoeuuso ho
was a good Catholic. 'If you are not a
good Catholic you will not be a good
person in this world , nor will you got to
heaven in the next. ' 'Olil' .said Jacob's
wife ; 'Ohl Ohl' moaned his daughter.
and all my good colored friends looked
regretful that the priest should huvo
mentioned in my heretical presence my
coming doom. When the services at the
giavo were finished , 1 said to the priest ,
"Shall 1 take yon to your homo * ' When
wo were In the carriage he said , 'llow
nice it is lo be in a carriage again , and
with a lady. My mother and my sister.s
were like you. Oh , how lonely 1 get
when 1 think of my family and remem
ber how 1 am ostracised here. '
" 1 comforted him as well ns I could.
Then 1 said , 'Hut why did you como
hero ; we have so many pnes'ts ? ' 'Yes ,
bill so many of llioin are Irish , and they
hate the negro and can do him no good ,
and wo must look after him ; vou know
wo shall need hl vote. ' 'Look out ,
father ; you tire talking church politics , ' 1
" 'Yes , why not ? ' with his Italian
shrug. 'A lady like you knows tlio
church must manage iu polities or it
would be bad. '
"He was a gentleman , " she continued ,
"and so understood the litnes.s of things.
The best picture in tlio church is the
baptism of the eunuch , a black man , by
Philip ; it so appeals to their feelings.
"One day 1 had staid to hoar the very
last of the music when 1 met a well-
drosed , intelligent , lady-liko looking
woman , who , like myself , did not want
tof lose a note. When Iho organ and
voice had slopped I opened conversation
with her. She proved to bo the child of
a woman , ono of Mrs. Carroll's slaves ,
who had cooked for us many years ,
"My heart was full to overflowing to
see what an improvement since the days
when a colored person had to carry a
pass on the streets of the District ot
Hut you were brought up auiom.1 slaves.
Mrs. Fremont. You talk like the child
of an abolitionists , 1 said. In fad , I
don't know tin abolitionist who could
touch a colored person unnecessarily as
you did. They are essentially alien to
us."I was a practical abolitionist. Once
when my husband was senator from
California and my father from Missouri ,
1 was at a dinner nt which 1 remember
wcro Sunnier , Hardy and Aiken , and we
were discussing tlio fugitive slave law.
Hardy said , ' 1 don't see how it is to bo
enforced. Northern men won't carry it
out. ' 1 replied : 'Southern people won't
carry itout. Do you think my arm would
push anybody back intoslavery ? I cannot
help slaves to run away , but , 1 always ex-
fleet to luiyc money in my pocket to help
one that is running away. ' There was
a bright young negro man waiting on
the tablo. liefore Iho week was over he
came to my room andKaid : 'Miss Jessie
could you let mo have $50 and ask no
questions ? ' I gave him the money antt
the name of a Quaker family in I'hila-
dclpphia , and lie escaped. After that I
had many demands of the same kind. "
Mrs. Fremont is about livu feel four
inches in height , fair complexion , and n
bright blue eye. She has grown fleshy ,
but has the mirthful laugh of a girl. Slut
talks well , and in half an hour will utter
more sharp , crisp epigrams than any per
son 1 ever saw. She has seen much and
been associated all her life with vigorous
thinkers. She can not be ranked among
Who have sewn the wine pass by themselves
but half tasted :
Heard the mimic of lifo and yet mlfcscd the
Her HOII , Lieutenant Fremont , of the
navy , has just rented a home in Washing
ton , to which he will bring his wife and
throe bcauliful children. These grand
children arc a never-failing joy lo Ihe
general and Mrs Fremonl. Their daugh
ter , Miss Fremont , is the hostess of their
homo , and Assists her parent by putting
all their work into typewriting before it
goes to to thu publisher of that bright ,
crisp book 'Memories ot My Life , by
John C. Fremont- " The ( irst volume
caught the fresh breo/cs of the prairies
and the light of the mountains , over
which thu palhlindcr traveled , and the
next will treat of the civil war period ,
another factor for tno historian of the
Clicking Cata rrli-
Ilavo you awakened from a disturbed sloop
with nil tlio liorrlhlu hUMj.ttions of iin RhBusslu
clutelilnn your tliront and prcggliiK thu Hie-
tiroalh from your tlKlitouoil chestIlnvo you
noticed the languor nml dobtllt } ' tlmt succeed
the effort to clour your throat and lieiul of this
cattirrlial mattnr ? Wlmt mlapresilni ; Inlluonii ) A-
It exerts upon the niliKl , cloudlnv tlui momnry
mill lliliiu" ttio lii'uil wltli imlin and atriiritfu
noisfa ! llow dllllu.ilt It Is to rid the na < al puss-
lurcrf , throat and ImiirHof this polhonoiiM imiuuM
nil cnu testify who itru itilllctod with cutnnli.
llow dllHenlt to protect tliogystuin uiritlnst Its
further projjnus towards the luiifs , liver nml
kldnnyH. nil physlclnns will ndmlt. It l < n turrl-
blndhou o mill crlod out for loilul' unit euro
Tlio ronmrkithlo ourutlvo power. * , whim nil
other re mud IDS utterly full.ot SANKimn'H Ulil -
CAI. Cinu : , ro iiltrstcd by tlioiisiuidH wliOKiulo-
fully rdcomimnid it to fiillnw-sulleniiR. No
statement Is mti'Jo ri'Knruinirlt Unit cannot lie
FUb-liintliitOl ( by tlio most losjioctulJU iindro-
K'icli packet cmitalnsono hottloof the HAIII-
O.M. CUIIK , ono tmx of OATAUHMAI. Poi.viwr.mui
mi iMFHOvrn IMI u.r.n , with t nml Ho nud ilhoo-
tlon. . mill Is cold \ > y ull driiifk'Kls fur SI.OU.
l'oTTin : Diii'fi A. CHEMICAL Co. , HUSTON.
How My Side Aches.
From the bunch iir.d the ciiuntur ,
from tlio loom niul sowlnr nine-hint )
K'lt's ' ' up I ho cry nl' piilniuid weakness.
. \cliinir Mdos ' ' Ituek , Kldnoy nnd
H , colds uml cliest pains , nud every pain
anil auhe of iluily toil nEi.ir.in : irt ns > : HIM TI.
I iv the Ct'TiOi'HA Avn I'Al.v I'l.ASTiut. Nnw ,
ofejriml nml Inriiplblr. At < lrujTluts S.V-J llvu
lor ? 1.00 : or or I'uUcr Driitf mid Clieinlcnl Co. ,
not now r It UK n t on" I' *
? ; BMtlo l in . ! ! * , Tn , < , .l- . ill w CmMi n
i" * " > " " I " * ' " ' lrlU' | < "lj ' . ? lur.ur".Tcv'j
, ; . . - . uik.
JtMr. , , rr T it.yjT. mi-tail M. Mw
ir > JOortli Street ,
Paid in Capital , - - - - $100,000
GI'.O. K. ItAKKKIt , l'rc lilcnt.
KOliT. I * . GAIIUf'HB , Vlco-1'rMldent.
V , II JOHNSON , Cnahl / > ,
StHUEI.H. JOIINfON , OEO. K. llARKEU ,
HOUT. I. . OAIIMCIIK , WM. Hiivina
T. II. JOIINBOX.
A Kcnernl banking business .trimsacu.l.
lijtun-ct allowed on
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