Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 13, 1887, Page 2, Image 2

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    M IJ
fho Little Fellows From Wichita Downed
After a Hard Struggle Yesterday.
Denver Unmercifully Drub ? the Cow-
B The 1'nnroio and llAttlln
Shoot Ilmo Hull , Ilnccs ,
l tc. , Elsewhere.
Xfco Wichita * liono to Otnnhn.
ltwa the Wlchltas anil ttiu Omahas yes
flcrday afternoon , and the game was a preal
one , on neat and clean a piece of work ns has
been soon at association park this summer.
The audience , thouuh small , was very cnthU'
stastic , recognizing with ita plaudits thu bril
llant playing of the visitors as well as that ol
the homo team , and al the end ot the nmtl :
Inning everybody wont homo happy and sat
Isllcd. While the work of both teams was ol
an exceptionally line order , that of th <
'Omahas was particularly praiseworthy , bul
two errors being scored ngalnst them. . Theli
batting , Holding and base-run nlnn were all
ot an order cxhlleratlnf ? to behold , and the
crowd In attendance was the bcsl
natured one seen there for many c
day. The Wlchttai , too. were on their mettle ,
and made the Omahas hustle lit thu liveliest
kind of a style for their little victory. Theli
batting was rather weak , notnithstandlni ;
they cot two two-bakers and a hotne run ,
but their licldlnir , In a great measure , was
quick , clean and decisive , and they nipped
many a run that would hate been scored on
slovenly work.
R I'cttiford , the Wichita pitcher. Is deserving
of a paragraph all by himself , lor of all non
descrlpts ever seen In the points ho Is tin
Kreatest , Ills contortions , twists , convolu
tions aud gyrations are unotifch to Klvo the
man the St. Vltus danrc , and to SPO him gc
through with his monkey biHnesa In tin
llumpty Dumpty uniforms with which tin
manly forms of the Wlchltas are clad , I :
enough to maku a wooden Indian smile.
As usual the Omahas broke tlie ice In the
first Inning. Walsh died on llrst from
pitcher , as did Messltt also , but Dick Dwyei
lot ' his base on Hull's error. Ofc Kussel-
F' lach's clean hit to center Dwyer scored.
Oadcr took llrst on balls , but Handle ended
thn Inning by a weak drive to short
Hemp opened UD for the visitors
by acorirer to center for two sacks , but Dan
iels and Sunday and Sharry retired as fast
as they faced ISarston.
in the second Krohmoycr , Genlns and
Ilnrston went out In one , two , three order.
For tii Wlchltas , Harding got his base on an
error of Kutselbach's , but sharp holding on
the oart ot the Omaha's prevented him from
gettlne any further.
In the third Walsh lined out n safe one
pant"short ; Messltt followed with a safe
( [ rounder to left , Walsn going to third and
Messltt stealing second. Dwyer sat down
on a long IIy to left. Fusselbach bit to shot !
and on his throw to first Walsh crossed the
pi a to. Batter then hit a fly to right , and Mes-
Rltt waa caught at the plate.
In tula Inning the Wlchitaa scored two
runs. Pettlford out fiom third to lirst ;
Hemp hit safe to right and stole second.
Daniel's two-bagger brought him in , and on
Sunday's out Daniels ncorod. Sharry retired
on a weak drive to Walsh.
In the fourth Krehraever managed to make
the circuit on a series of errors by the Wich
ita Inlleld. Thq visitors retired m one , two
three order.
In the llttli Walsh , Messltt and Fusselbach
furnished the outs for Omaha , Dwyer mak-
Inir a hit.
For the Wlchltas , Weaver went out
from thort to first , Pettiford was
hit by the ball , stole second and was brought
in by Hemp's home run drive over right
Geld fence. Daniels aud Sharry then went
out , both from short to first ,
In thoHlxth llador lined out a two-bazeer ,
stole third as only Barter can , and on ( Jenlns *
hit to third , scored. Uandle and Krehmeyer
then went to the bench on weak hits , aud
Genlns was caught trying to score on an
error. From this on out the Wlchltas re
tired In one , two , three omor , but the home
team succeeded In knocking out the winning
run In the seventh.
tiartson retired from short to first Walsh
nit safe and stole second. Messltt died in a
Jong lly to center , beautifully caught , but re
liable old lllchard Dwyer came along with a
cracking smash past Hull and Walsh ran
home with the score that did the business ,
Fusselbach got to llrst on a fumble by
Kharry , ( and stole second , ' but Uader's out
left him.
In the eighth It was ono , two , tbree for
Omaha , but in the ninth they succeeded in
getting three men on bases without being al
lowed w-scoro , however , So vigilant and ac
tive were the Humpty Dumptys from south
ern Kansas.
Following Is :
OMAHA. PQ3. AII. it. mr. TII. ns. 10. A. H ,
Walsh ss 5 3 3 3 a 3 5 c
Messltt Ub B 0 1 1 0 a 1 (
Dwyer..ib 6 1 3 3 l 14 i <
Fussolbach..3b 5 0 2 3 0 1 a 1
Uader If 5 1 9 3 1 a o (
Handle r 4 o a a i o o c
Krehmeyer. . e
Genius u 4 0 0 0 0 a 0
Barstou p
Total. 41 6 14 15 5 37 12 1
WICHITA , roa. AB. n. Hi. TM. us. PP. A. K ,
Hemp m 3 I <
Daniels If 4 1 1 a 0 1 o (
Sunday rf 4 0 l i i o o (
Bharry. ; s 4 - - - - -
Hull. : 3b 4 0 0 0 0 3 0 (
Isaacson. . . . Ib 4 0 1 3 0 11 o ]
* . . . .
caver o
fettlford..p 6 (
Totals 33 4 6 13 a 27 18 i
Omaha i 0 l 1 o l l o 0-t
Wichita 0 03030000 <
RUBS earned Omaha 8 , WltchltnO ,
Two base hlts-Uader , Hemp , Daniels ,
Home runs Hemp.
Left on bases-Omaha 8 , WltchltaS.
Double plays-Walsh. Dwyer , Fusselbach.
Struck out-Pottlford 2.
Bases on balls Uarston 1 , Pettlford 8.
Bases given for hitting man wlthball-
tsaraton l.
Passed balls Krohmoy r 1 , Weaver 3.
Bases stolon-Omaha 6 , Wichita a.
Timei of gauio-1 hour and 80 inlnutM.
Umpire Alexander.
Denver 2l.Kaiuaa City e.
DKNVKK , CoL , August 13. [ Special Tele
gram to the BKR. ] The raking which the
Denver public and papers have been giving
the crippled ball club of this olty has had a
Hood effect us seen by to-day's game with the
Kansas City. The Denser boys played In
tholr llnest style. The way Kansas Cltj
chased the ball In the "light air" had a nerv
demoralising olfoct on them. Khret pitched
ono of the bast games of the season and re
ceived perfect support. Denver batted as
they are able to do and wore the Kansas Olty
Holders out. Got man aud Silch especially
batting hard. Manning was an Inv
mense failure , doing nothing to asslsl
J > 's.elnb ' . either In the Held or al
the bat Ho had a good opportunity In the
fifth to tie the score had he been able to make
a hit , but ho could not do it. With thn ex
ception of Little the Kansas City's fielding
, was rank , regular Denver fielding before the
latter braced up. Following U the score by
Innlncs :
Weaver 1 3101300 4-31
Kansas City 0 101 00004 ( i
Buns earned Denver 10 , Kansas City 1.
KrrorH-Donvor 3 , Kansas City 14.
Base hits Denver 14 , Kansas City 11.
Base on bails Khret 1 , Shoal
Passed balls-Meyers 1 , Graves 2.
Struck out-Khrut 4 , Slum 'J.
Left on bases-Denver 7 , Kansas City 7.
Time of game 3 hours aud 'JO uimuins ,
umplru Hagan.
Batteries -Denver Khret and Meyers , Kan
eas City Shea and Graves.
Lincoln to Topeka O.
LINCOLN , Neb. , August 13.-fSpcclalTelo-
jtram to the BKK. I The opening game of the
Lincoln and Topeka flubs was witnessed by
8,500 people that packed the erand stand
benches and the ground. The game was
long and exciting , especially In the seventh
Inning , when the vjsltors took the lead. The
reserved power .of Lincoln stayed with them ,
They pouqded out a victory In the face ol
the rankest umpire that ever entered a ball
pound. When Hart and Shaffer pounded
out a home run for the home club the grand
laid ) went wild , and ( n the last two Innlngt
when Hart held the umpire and the batten
for scoring , the enthusiasm was great. Th <
features ot the game wore1 the double plays
the batting ot Hart and others In tin
homo club and the one-hand catch of i
liner l > " llerr that mndu ono o
the double plays. An excursion train came
from Wahno with a bnnd and delegation :
from Crete , Weeping Water and other point'
were on the ground. TojMJka had a larite
delegation of mmi with money , considerable
of which reached the pockets of Lincoln
men. Even bets were made In the ovcnlni
on to-morrow's game and the lobby at thi
Capital hotel Is as crowded as at a state con
vontlon. KfTorts are bolnsc made to have si
league umpire for the coming games and U
avoid the spectacle of roasting that the urn
Plre gave the homo team to-day. Excurslor
trains will bring an Immonsu attendance to
morrow. Following Is the score :
Lincoln 1 0-K
Topeka , 0 0 0 1 a 3 2 0 0- I
Huns earned Topeka 4 , Lincoln 7.
Uiiaoi on balls Hart 3. Sullivan ' < ! ,
Struck out llart 3 , Sullivan fl.
Loll on bason Lincoln 0 , Topeka 8.
Tlireo-b.\su hits Bi'ckluy , Johnson.
Homo runs Hart. Shaffer.
louble fIays McCullar , alone , llcrr/.alouc
1'assed balls Konyoii 2.
Wild pitches Sullivan 15 , Hart 1.
Hit by pitcher-Hurt 2.
Umpire BtiKu'onla.
Time of game Two hours and twentj
To-Dny'a Oatno.
The Omahas and Wlchltas will meet again
this afternoon and the prospects are for an
other fine game. The Wlchltas nro a niuct
stronger team than they are credited with
being , and the Omahas are put at their wlt'i
end to take a ball from them. Below will be
found the two teams and their positions to :
this afternoon's struggle :
Omaha. I'os. Wichita
Dandle c J utntx
Harper p. Danieli
Dwyer Ib Isaacson
Messltt 2b Weavei
Fusselbaeh 3b Ilul
Walsh B < 4 Sharrj
Under If Schult ;
Conlns cf Ueiut
JunUcn rf Sunday
The P. * and IlTKITlo Club Shoot
The i'enroso and Hardln rllle club helc
their weekly shoot at their ranee northeast ol
the city yesterday afternoon , 200 yards ofl
hand. 1'ollowlng Is the score :
Penrose 700770590 7 6 !
Petty 10 45784565 6 6 <
Curry 0 40570055 0
Sprague 74. 6064765 0-5
Richards 0 578 10 5800 7 5 (
With a score of 64 out of a possible hun
dred , Mr. 1'uurose walked off wltn the score. .
National fjoajjno Games.
INDIANAPOLIS , August 12. The sramc
between the Indianapolis and Pittsburg
teams to-day resulted as follows :
Indianapolis 4 2033012 2-11
Plttsburg 0 00311001 S
J'itchers Boyle and Morris , llaso hits
Indianapolis - ! , Plttsburg 10. Errors In
dianapolis 4 , Pittsburg 7. Umpire Valen
tine. _ _ _ _ _
American Association.
NKW YOUK , Aucust 12 , The came be
tween the Metropolitan and Athletic teams
to-day resulted as follows :
Metropolitans..0 0. 0000000 fl
Athletics 0 00000000 0
The Metropolitans and Athletics played
five tnnlns with a sere of 0 to 7 In favor ot
the Athletics , when on account of a disagree
ment the uniuhe gave the came to the Metro
politans by a score ot 9 to 0.
CINCINNATI , August 12. The game be
tween the Cincinnati and Cleveland teams
to-day resulted as follows :
Cincinnati 1 00200000 3
Cleveland. .0 00000040-4
BAi/rmoRie , August 12. The game between
the Baltimore and Brooklyn teams to-day
sroulted as follows :
Itnltiinoro , .0 03031001 1
Brooklyn 1 30310000 t
ST. Louis. August 13. The game between
the St. Louts and Louisville teams to-day re
sulted as follows :
St. Louis 1 12220000 E
Louisville. ; . : . . . .o oo o o o 5 o o J
Tha Northwomern League.
DEB MOINKS , la. , August 13. Northwest
ern league gamea to-day : At Eau Claire ,
Oskosh 4 , Eau Claire 3 ; at Minneapolis
Minneapolis 7 , Milwaukee 4.
Race * at Saratoga.
SARATOGA , N. V. , August 13. The woathoi
and track were good.
One mite : Woodcraft won , Banbury sec
ond. Harry Russell and Osceola ran a deac
heat for third piano. Time l:44 : } < .
ThretKiuarters inllo : King Crab won , Ra
pine second , Owner's Muslo third. Tlme-
'MUe and furlong : Alarlc won. Illmalayt
second , Erebus third. Time 1:58. :
One mite : Frank 0. B. won , Unique sec
ond. Geome T. third. Time 1:44U. :
Mile and a half , steeplechase : Umda won
Ueorce McCullough second , King Troubles
third TIme-3W : ;
Brighton Beach Flyers.
BRIGHTON BBACH , August 12. Three
quarters mile : Kink won , Manselle second
Paymaster third. Tlme-l:18.
Seven furlongs : Tony Pastor won , Adol
phus second , Band third. Time 1:81. :
Mile : Russell won , Effle Hardy second
Susie Forbes third. Time 1:47W. :
Mila heats : Wlndsati won won llrst heat
Uarnot second , King Boo third. Time 1:46 ,
Second heat : Wlndsati won , Kink-Bee second
end , Leonora third. Time l:47Jf. :
Seven furlones : Craftie won. EllzabeU
second , Chrlsto third , Tlinn 1:31 : .
liast Day at Ottawa.
OTTAWA , 111. , August 13. This was the
last day.
Free-for-all-trot : Williams first. Long ,
fellow second , Zlg third. Time 3:33' ' .
2:29 : trot : Fred Noel first , S. Montgomery
second , Ell third , Double Lick fourth. Time
2:24. :
2:35 : pace : Mambrino Prince first. Con <
tender second , Stella P distanced. Tlme-
Ranlngat Ilooheater. , N , V. , August 12. Is:33 : class :
Sarah B. llrst , Milkmaid second. Klcetstot
tnlrd , Committee fourth. Tlme-2:24K.- :
Free-for-all , pacing : Johnson Urst , Goaalt
second , Toledo Girl third. Tlme-aU'J .
Department ItlUo Competition.
ST. PAUL , August 13. The United States
rlfln competition. Department of Dakota ,
began at Fort Snolllng with 107 competitors
present , representing every post In the de
partment In to-day's firing the Laldtey re
volving target was used , the distance beln
200 , 300 , 500 and GOO yards. There were
elehty-elght competitors to-day , the best
dozen making the following score : Thomas
Feeuey , Company C , Fifth Infantry , 74 ; Lieu
r , rum unarm ) , iu : Liieuienauty. . A. 1101-
Drook , Troop A , Fifth cavalry , 109 ; Sergeant
S. P. Crow , Company C. Twentieth Infantry ,
10S ; Sergeant Palmer , Company O. , Twenti
eth tntantry , 107 : Corporal P. Boyle Company -
pany I , Twentieth Infantry , ICO ; Sergeant
W. qritan , Troop B. first cavalrv. 181 ; Corporal -
poral O. 8 , Yoa. Company A , Fifteenth In
fantry. 164 ; Charles Hamilton , Troop D ,
.First Cavalry , 164 ; Sergeant Edward Clyde
Troop K. Seventh cavalry , 164 ; Sergeant JohD
Kelly. Company 1L Twelfth Infantry , 163.
Uubear Heats llosa.
SARATOGA , August 12. The three , mflt
with a turn nee on Saratoga lak between
Wallace Ross and Qeorgu Bubefcr , champion
ot England , took place to-dajrand was wet
by the Englishman , who made the dlstanci
In twenty minutes. ROM took the lead ot
the start and was not headed until on thi
last quarter of a mile , when the seat broki
and ho WAS compelled to stop. Bubear rowei !
home. Wiicn the accident occuried Ross lee
by about a length and Bubear rapidly cross
Ing the gap. It was the general oolnloi
that the Englishman would have won any
A Race Homo Wrecked.
PiTTsnuito , August 12. Captain Brown
owner of the great racer Troubadour , report
that horse a complete wreck. He will no
start In the champion stakes to-morrow , am
next week will bo shipped to Brown's stool
farm in Kentucky and put on the stud.
Local Sportlnic Notes.
The ball game will bo called at 3 o'clocl
this afternoon.
Young wool duck are reported In unusua
plrntlfulnoss at Horseshoe lake and sui
rounding sloughs.
The Omahas made fourteen hits and bu
ono error yesterday , which affords some ide
of the line game they played.
Bandlo and Harper will do the batting fo
the homo team this afternoon , and Jumbi
and Daniels for the visitors.
The P. and li. Rifle club are arranging fo
a telegraphic match with the Detroit club , t
take place ono day next week ,
Heard that Pettlford. the Wichita pltchei
used to travel as Pantaloons with the Dicl
Roberts Humpty Dumpty combination.
The five gun clubs of Omaha embrace .
membership of ! ! 00 , and within their rank
arc some of the best shots In the country.
Maybe Bartson didn't pitch a bcatitlfu
game yesterday. The boy while he has won
dcriul control of the ball , Ubcs the best o
hcadwork at all times.
The double play by Walsh and Dwyer am
Fusaelbach yesterday afternoon was one o
the best oxcctitcd seen on the local ground !
for lo , these many moons.
So-railed sportsmen are out after chlckci
every dav , and the young birds ore bcini
killed olt in a way that calls loudly for th
appointment ot game wardens.
Walsh and Dwyer both had on their bat
ting unmentionables yesterday , and the1
made Mr. Pettlford look more like a jack-in
the-box than ever , when they stepped to thi
Jack Prince , the Dlcyclo man , will moy
Into spacious new rooms , three doors nortl
of those he now occupies. Prince Is In dall ;
training with the view of challenging Rowc
the champion of the country.
The Lafover Gun club shoot wilt take placi
this afternoon on the Omaha club ground
back ot Shaw & Fields warehouse. Then
will also be a couple of side live bird shoots
and an enjoyable afternoon Is anticipated.
The Wlchltas have been greatly strength
ened by the acquistlon ot Harding. Isaacsoi
nnd Hemp and are really playing a stroni
came. Those expecting to see a poor nine ii
the Wlchltas will be Immensely deceived.
Secretary McShane says the races durlni
the fair next month will be the best speet
trials ever witnessed In the state. Some o
the most noted flyers la the country will bi
here , while the entries of local steppers if
very extensive.
John Hardln. of the popular sporting housi
of Ponroso & llardln. has lost his Irish set
ter "Plum , " and wilt pay handsomely foi
any Information that will lead to bis recov
cry. "Plum" Is a valuable dog and Mr. liar
din Is much perturbed over his loss.
Mcllenry Johnson , the Black Star , contln
lies to keep up a mild course of training. He
Is not carrying a pound of superfluous adl
pose and Is as hard as nails. He has given
up all hopes of getting In a co with John P
Clow. Ho olfered to tight htm any sort of i
light anywhere and for any stake , aud whal
the Star says he means.
A full-sl/cd portrait of Tommy Miller , tin
champion featherweight of the west , In rim
costume , will appear In the next Issue of thi
Sporting News. Miller and his backer-Tan
still negotiating with Tommy Warren , bul
there seems little likelihood of their cominj.
to an understanding , Warren manifesting t
persistent unwillingness , for some reason 01
ohor , to try conclusions with Miller.
HI ITCH Crookedness.
NKW YOUK , August 13. The only new de
velopments In the Ives matter to-day Is the
statement that the district attorney had taken
up' his case and would lay the facts before the
grand Jury. Neither Ivos nor his counsel
would talk on the matter. TliAra was a meet
ing of creditors friendly to Ives at the otllcc
of the Cincinnati , Hamilton & Dayton com
pany In the afternoon. The assignee reported
serious efforts being made with substantial
progress looking to the paying olT of all the
secured Indebtedness of Ives & Co. , and i
syndicate had been formed with this view ,
Also that the Cincinnati , Hamilton & Day
ton was working In the same connection
and aiding In every way by the use of Its
own name , and a resolution was adopted
recommending creditors holding securities tc
take no action at present but to give the as
slgnee reasonable time In which to provide
for all claims.
Centenary Commemoration.
LONDON , August W. A centenary service
to commemorate thn establishment of the firs
episcopate in America was given in West
'minster abbey to-day. The sermon was de
llvered by the bishop of Iowa. He revlowec
at length the ecclesiastical work of Dr
Ingles , whose earnestness , he said , hat
greatly advanced the position of the church
He referred to the foundation of the cathe
dral at Halifax to-day as a fitting mementc
of his work.
Blaine and the Irish People.
DUBLIN. August 12. Blaine has written U
Lord Mayor Sullivan thanking him for thi
honor conferred upon him In tendering hln
a banquet aud expressing regret that hi
must decline on account of having previously
arranged to leave for the continent Thursday
He will not forget the kindness received ir
Ireland , and the deep Interest always taker
by him in the welfare of the Irish people
has , if possible , Idcreased.
Weather Indications.
For Nebraska : Local rains , east to south
winds , becoming variable ; warmer In north
ern portion ; stationary temperature lo
southern portion.
For Iowa. Slight local showers , preceded
In eastern portion by fair weather , east U
south winds , warmer In norther portion , sta
tlonary temperature In southern portion.
tor Dakota : Local rains , east to south
winds , becoming variable , stationary temper- except in southern Dakota , slight ! )
Ires' Creditors Meet.
Nuw YortK , August 13. A meeting of the
creditors of Henry S. Ivos < & Co. Is being
held this afternoon at the office of the Cln
clunatl , Hamilton & Dayton railroad.
tinnilng ! ) ot the Northern Pacific
NEW YOUK , August 13. The annual re
port of the Northern Pacific shows the cross
earnings for the year ending June 30. 18S7. aa
1,7 ,000 *
c - , , *
The Asylum fisonpes.
MAIMSON , Win. . August 13. The fire re
ported from the Mendota asylum last nlghl
proved lo bo a barn near by , and was extin
guished without serious damage.
the Trln.
WASHINGTON , August 13. H , W. Grady ,
of Atlanta , and benator Colqultt , spent the
morning with the president discussing the
details ot his southern tour.
Prince Ferdinand Ostracized ,
PATHS , August W. French agents In Bul
garia have been Instructed to avoid all Inter
course with Prince Ferdinand and his gov
ernment _ _
Tlio Death llrcord.
CinoAflO , August 12. Sfrs. S. H. Clarlc
wife ot the late Rev. K. W. Clark , who foi
fifty years was a missionary to the Hawaiian
Islands , died to-day.
Dnatb of * French Historian.
PAKIS , August 13. Jean Victor Duruy , the
historian , Is dead. He WAS seventy-six years
offtsc <
Do not bo induced to taice some other
preparation when yon call for Hood'n
Sar aparilla. Be sure to get Hood's ,
which l peculiar. _
Postal Changes.-
WASHiOTo r , August ia.-8pecal [ ! Tele
gram to the BKK.T Tne name ot the post-
offlce at Iveraon , Linn county , 'Iowa , was
changed to-day to On , * .
. , tj . iSfff
i .
Outlaw Qlbuon James Was Not Wanted it
Callaway ,
Great Interest JMft'ntfcstcd and Mttcli
Good f Icing Doi o 1'rohlbltlontsta
\VII1 HolU .Their State Con-
' - Leigh. _ „
IndlgnntUivat Callaway.
CAMAWAV , Net ) . , August 12. [ Special tc
the link. ] A smoldering feeling ot Imllgna
tlon at the rulings of Judee F. D. Humor Ir
the murder caseof the State vs. Ullson A
James , which was tried at Broken Bow las
May , and resulted In Judge Homer exclud
Ing circumstantial ov'denco ' and in clear I tu
and turning loose on the public the red
handed villain , has been fanned Into a blazt
of excitement. The murderer James , aftei
being released , knowing that almost ever )
cltlzeji of Catlawav believed him and hi ;
wife to have murdered Oharley Hayes , one
of tha hardest working and best hearted
young men here , and to have Invented th <
story of Hayes getting Into their bed. had
the gall to come through Callaway several
times as a kind of bravado , for the citizens ol
this vicinity Intended to lynch him for the
luurderof Hayes If ho had not been slipped
away In the night. The citizens
bore his Insult until last nlghl
when the climax was reached. Last wecli
every able-bodied citizen of Callaway was
supienaed to Oandy. a little town some fitly
tulles up In the sand hills lu Logan county ,
to give evidence In a libel case James had
brought against tlio editor of the Uandv
paper. This fact was not conducive to n
good feeling ( nv.ard James. Yesterday he
cnmo here with his family to work In Pal
mer's billiard hall. This announcement timt
he had come to stay was too much. A meet
ing was hold , and a notice was sent him to
be out ol town by 10 o'clock last night 01
abide the consequences. After dark men
could be seen coming into town from dlifer-
ent directions , and groups with a tnystoitoua
air were gathered on the principal
street It looked as if the notice meant
business , and so thought the
murderer James for about 9 o'clock , he said
to several of the the men on the corner :
"Boys , goodbye : you are too many. 1 guess
I'll take a walk. " Off he went out of town ,
across the bridge aud away in the darkness
ot the night , treed br llatner. but driven out
from the habitations of respectable people by
those who know him.
Subsequent to the departure of James It
was ascertained by the crowd that had gath
ered that Mrs. James wassecretod at Young's
boarding house. A committee was appointed
and gent to the livery barn for a team. They
proceeded to the boarding house , made Mrs.
James piepare for the Journey and sent her
under guard to Broken Bow , whoso court
turned her and her hbsband , who It Is be
lieved to bo two ot the hardest characters
in Nebraska , loose to insult and bo en
dured by a respectable community. Aftei
she departed the enraeed crowd fired at least
one hundred shots through Palmers billiard
hall. Palmer Is a brother-in-law of James.
James claims to be ( ( cousin of the outlaw
Jesse James , and pridid himself on the rela
tionship , and thouttht. to terrorize the town
Into quietly submitting to his residence.
When the sheriit ezainlned him after arrest
be had several bullet Svounds on his body.
Ills personal appeamtlce Is that of a sneakIng -
Ing villlan. Ills lodKs show what he is. Hay.s ,
his victim , was an ( hoViest , Industrious black
smith of this pi ace'nn a a universal favorite
with the citizens and farmers of this part of
Ouster county. Jauie ? came hero nnd pretended
tended to run a bftardlnc house. By his
scheming and his wife's art It Is believed by
those who know tha most about It that they
bled young Hayes- all summer , and on
the night of ' the murder they
tried to make ' 'him give up lilfl
money received' J < for work for
railroaders to enable James to build a house
on a claim he had jumped and had to get on
at once. Judge Hamer when ho tried the
case , as It would appear purposely ruled out
all the circumstantial convicting evidence
and James was cleared. The people who
know the facts are very Indignant at ilamor.
Working For Sinners.
KKKMONT. Neb. , August 11. [ bpeclal to
the BEK.J To-day has been a day of marked
and Increasing Interest at the Omaha district
camp meeting. The people are coming from
all parts of the district , bringing with them
tents and tent furniture and provisions , and
are preparing to stay on the ground till the
close ot the session. Kev. V. 0. Cleudennlncr ,
of the Omaha South Tenth Street M. E.
church , arrived on last evening's train ,
bringing his entire family with him. Mr.
Clendennlng has the reputation of being a
powerful speaker and will ably assist during
the rest of the meeting. Itev. J. W. Phelps
has the general supervision of tha religious
services , and to his generality and enthusi
asm la owing much of the free spirit Uiat pre
Last night Rev. R. W. Esters of Papilllon ,
preached a powerful sermon on the subject
of "Eternity. " A large audience was present
and all seemed deeply Impressed. Exhorta
tions were given by Revs. 11. U. Henry and
J. W. Phelps , and at the after meeting sev
eral came forward to the altar , one young
lady professing conversion.
Tnfa morning Rev. Jabez Charles , of John
son's Grove , preached an Interesting sermon
on the subject , "The Freedom that Belong !
to Cod's Children. " Rev. Brooks , of St
Paul , Neb. , followed with an earnest and
eloquent exhortation , after which was held
an altar service of remarkable power. At
3:30 : Itev. William Worley , who has been
having such remarkable success In revival
services at his own home charge In Schuyler
during the past year , preached on the sub
ject , 'Warfare and Confession. " The dis
course was excellently adapted to the needs
of the people and was full , of spiritual
Among those who have come upon the
grounds during the day are : Rnv. J. B.
Maxlield , D. D. ; Judge Hoxle , of Schuyler ;
Mrs. JudueCrawfoid. of West Point , and
the Messrs. tialnes , of Kennard. It has been
a remarkable fact that there have been con
versions at every meeting held upon the
grounds. Extensive preparations are being
made for the reception and entertainment of
the large crowd that will surely be here over
the Sabbath. Them are about twenty
oroachers In attendance and every train
brings additions to the number.
Nebraska Crops.
MATTHEWS , Neb. , August 13. [ Special
Telegram to the BKK.J Small grains are
mostly destroyed by drought a few pieces
yielding one-fourth of a crop. Corn In some
localities Is nearly cmmed up , In others It Is
one-third to a fair crop. Small grain Is har
vested and now being threshed. The acre
age ot small grain l < ( less than one-halt as
much as last year. 'iUc ? acreage of corn ono-
third more than l&sti ! year. Rains are fre
quent now and doing mucti good. Grass is
probably two-third nf a erop.
Cnxwroim , Neb/ ; August 13. Harvest
is about over. The amount of small grain
harvested Is muen larger than was antici
pated and farmers ar t Very much encouraged.
Wheat yields sixteen to" twenty bushels per
acre. The acreage looker cent greater than
hwtyear. Oats yield forty bushels per acre
and show 00 per cent-Increase In acreage.
Cornia remarkably good , in some places
Is better than oliiers , especially where it has
bad good and faltliful cultivation. The
average yield will be atout forty bushels to
the acre ; 100 pet cent Increase over last year.
This vicinity has been highly favored with
abundant rain.
Pierce County Crop * .
PI.AINVIEW , Nob. , Aujust 11 | Speclal
Telegram to the BEB. ] Harvest Is over
and tlie yield In Pierce county this year Is
large. Wo have had frequent rains In this
locality. Corn Is In line condition and will
yield from forty to eltfhty bushels to the acre.
The increase In acronije over last year is
about 40 per cent. Oats average better than
last year. The avnraguot wheat Is about the
sauia as last year but of much better quality.
The hay crop Is excellent and Pierce county
can feed thousands Of head of cattle this
winter from the droughty districts.
Prohibitionists Htate Convention.
SciiUYLun , Neb. , August 1'J. ( Special
Telegram to the UKK.l-Tbe prohlbltlonUU
met In county convention to-day and selec
ted delegated to attend their sUte'coaventlon
.and appointed September 15 ns the time , am
Leigh as the place ot holding It 'the con
vent on will bo for the purpose of placing It
nomination a full county ticket. They pro
pose challenging each of the other nartles U
discuss the living Ksties of the day , and t <
wage a school house campaign throughou
the county.
Flro In n Saloon.
8crttTYiKit , 'Nob. , August 11. [ Spocla
Telegram to the UKE.- ] This ovcnlne abou
5:30 : o'clock the lire department was callot
out to attend a small blaze In the store roon
of Milota's saloon. The fire , orlglnatec
among the casks and barrels of liquor and l !
supposed to have been caused by spontane
ous combustion. It was extinguished bofori
much damage was done.
Ncbrtuka City's Now Depot.
NinnASKA CITYNeb. . , August 12.-
I Special Telegram to the UKE. | The cor
tract for building the now Missouri Pocifii
passenger depot was to-day awarded to i
homo' contractor and not an Omaha man ai
before stated. Thu structure will bo com
pietcd as soon as possible and will bo n larg
handsome brick edifice. Work commence :
Burglars Convicted and Sentenced
ScttUYLKit , Neb. , August 12. | 8pr > cla
Telegram totho tiF.n.1 In the burglary case ;
both prisoners were found guilty. The Ju
rleswero only out n short tlmo. To-daj
Judee Marshall sentenced each to a term o :
live years In the penitentiary. The peopli
are well pleased at the result.
The Heroes of * B7.
WKTISTEII CITT , la. , August 12. ( Specla
Tclgram to the HUE. ] Several thousand
people met hero to-day to celebrate the erec
tlon of a memorial tablet to the citizens ol
Hamilton county who took part In the fa
tnous Spirit Lake expedition of thirty yean
ago. After the Spirit Lake massacre Ir
March , 1857 , when the Sioux Indians cami
down from Dakota and killed nearly nil Uu
scttlcis on Spirit mid Okobojl lakes , at
nvcnglne expedition composed of volunteei
companies from Webster City and Foil
Dodge was hastily organized and started In
pursuit. To commemorate the bravery ol
these volunteers Hamilton county has erected
this memorial at Webster City. The
tablet dedlcatecl to-day Is ot polished
brass. oblong in shape , richly
and deeply engraved. At either side Is an
upright panel In which Is traced a palm
branch , symbolical of victory. Kxtendlnq
across the upper part Is a panel In which In
engraved in largo lettering "roster of com
pany C , " then follow th names of the of
ficers and privates , and below these the fol
lowing : "Thls tablet was erected at the
public expense , to commemorate the patriotIsm -
Ism , valor and sufferings of these gallant
men in one of thu severest marches recorded
in Indian border warfare. In memory , also ,
of Mrs. William L. Church , who shot an In
dian while dctendlne heikbables , and ot bet
sister , DrusclUa Swanger , who was severely
wounded. " The tabUt Is relieved against
a background of gray Chatnplaln marble.
The memorial , which is a very beautiful ono ,
was designed and executed by a New York
artist. There were very elaborate and In
teresting exercises in the dedication of the
tablet , with a speech by Governor Uarrabec
and other piomlnent citizens ot the state.
Fatal Shoot t lit ; At Dos Molnes.
DKS MOINES , ia. , August 13. [ Special Tele
gram to the Br.K.I This afternoon 'Consta
ble Potts attempted to arrest ono John
Hardy charged with violating the prohibi
tory law. The latter resisted .and seizing o
ball bat struck the constable who commenced
firing as did his deputy who accompanied
him. Hardy was shot twice , one ball pass
ing through his lungs. Two shots nlfit
struck a bystander , Ed Worth , passing
through his groin. Hardy is supposed to be
dying and sreat excitement prevails among
the saloon men.
Fatally AVounaoit Ills Playmate.
CRDAU KAPIDS , la. , August 12. | Special
Telegram to the BEE. | Jesse Spry , aged
seven years , was shot accidentally In the
left lung this morning by a companion. The
ball passed through the hand of the lattni
and then stiuck Spry. The wound is fatal ,
Eight florae * flamed.
CREBTON , la. , August 13. ( Special Tele
gram to the BEE. ] An Incendiary fire last
night burned a barn aud granary and fifteen
tons of hay belonging to illchaol llerr , liv
ing five miles south of this city. Eight
horses and their harness , belonging to Merr ,
and a thresher were burned.
Fatally Gored By a nail.
DBS MOINES , ! . , August 13. | Special
Telegram to the BEE. ] Mr. Raymond Myers ,
a young farmer living south of this city ,
while leading a bull from water this morn
ing , was gored by the vicious animal and
killed before he could escape.
Railroad flight Df Way.
ST. JOSEPH , Mo. . August 13. [ Special
Telegram to the BKE.J The Diagonal com
pany to-day began the work ot tearing down
the houses on North Main street that nro located
catedon its right of way through the city.
The first one to be moved was the old tene
ment on the west side of Main street south
of the Blacksnake , one of the oldest houses
In the city. Several other houses were taken
down during the afternoon. Grading In the
city will be commenced as soon ns the right
of way Is cleared. The grading Is practically
completed between this city and Savannah ,
Andrew county , twelve miles north , and is
done from Savaunah to the Iowa line.
Accident to a Commercial Man.
ST. JOSEPH , Mo. , August 13. [ Special Tel
egram to the BKE.J Martin Jackson , ono ot
the best known of St Joseph's traveling
salesmen , is lying at the point of death and
will not live until moraine. Ho stopped on
n rusty nail this morning , running It Into his
foot. Lockjaw set in soon after. He Is
twenty-elcht years old and has a wife. He
has been traveling in Kansas and Nebraska
for a number of vears and Is now on the
road for M. E. Herbert , the gas and steam
Barada the Hatchet Wlelder Before
the United States Court.
Deputy United States Marshal Allen
returned from the Sao and Fox In
dian reservation in Richardson county
yesterday with William Barada , a half-
breed French Indian , charged with mur
dering John Didior , another half-breed ,
In custody. Barada was arraigned before -
fore Judge Duudy this morning and hold
for preliminary examination on Thurs
day , the 18th Inst. , when the witnesses on
both sides will bo present.
Barada , the inuidorcr , is a short , thick
set , powerful follow , with a docrged , de
termined , dusky face , lit up by a pair of
eyes that cloani like a serpent's , and a
generally repellnnt and ferocious look.
Ho and Didier got into an altercation
over the tr.ido of some trivial articles , iu
which Barada claimed ho had been
worsted. Didier endeavored to joke the
matter away , but suddnnly liaradu whip
ped a hatchet from his bolt and buried its
keen blndo in Didicr's head , killing him
instantly. The cold-blooded deed caused
much excitement among the Indians and
half-breeds , and for a while it was feared
that other scenes of bloodshed would fol
Another Street Car Accident.
Cars No. 93 and No. 47 of the Ued line
collided last night on a switch at the
corner of Sixteenth and Capital avenue ,
through the unmanageable antics of the
horses. Police Sergeant Mostyn and an
unknown lady were badly bruised and
ono of the horses was killed.
The internal revonun receipts yester
day amounted to f3.83U.Ui.
Yesterday the New York Life Insur
ance company dropncd I'351 into Super
intendent Whitlock's till to pay for the
permission to build on the corner of Sev
enteenth and Farnam. The estimated
cost of Jtie new structure .is half a mil
lion , ,
. jJA
Aj jiti j '
Remarkable Rtumpoda of Cnvnlr ;
Home * Other Army Note * .
Colonel Morrow , of Sidney , tclcgrnphci
yesterday that recently when then
were four troops at Hed Willow , oni
troop of the Seventh cavalry was stam
pcdod during the night by rattlesnake
and autclopo. Thu horses were slilo
llnod nnd many of thorn It is though
wore badly injured. The horses belonged -
longed to Colonel Forsytli's command.
A later telegram was received that nl
the horses had been recovered.
Word was brought to thn hcadnuartors
yesterday thatLieutonant Uicd , inspoctoi
of rillo practice of this division of tin
Missouri , had died In Chicago. Tin
lieutenant had charge of the doiiartmoni
competition which was hold hero Ins
Nine enlisted mon from Fort Niobrarr
arrived yesterday to take part in the do
imrtmont rltlo competition.
How a Footpad Betrayed HlniBol
Tlirotmh Ills Victim's Hat.
About 1 o'clock yesterday morning i
drunken man named John Shannon wa
assaulted at the corner of Tenth am
Lcavcmvorth streets by three highway
men , who beat him into uuconsclousnes
and took from him his watch , golt
ring , hat and $10 m cash
Last evening n tough named Ton
Hitchio was discovered wearing a hat tha
Shannon identified as his own. Ritchie
in company with a pal named Charle :
Malloyvcro placed under arrest. Shan
non was badly bruised lu the assault , re
coivlng n cut under the right cyo , and :
scalp wound that had to bo sewed up bj
a physician.
Arrested by Thieves who Claim to be
Deputy Marshals.
United States Marshal Hiorbowcr was ! r
receipt of numerous dispatches yestordaj
inquiring about the reward the
government proposes to give for the ar
rest of Charles Parker , the road agcnl
who robbed Paymaster Bash bo
twcen Fort Fcttcrman and Fort McKinney -
Kinney , on March 18 , and got awuj
with something like $8,000 in cash ,
Several of thcso telegraphic comimmica
lions state that' Parker was arrested by s
man named Lucas , who claimed to bo in
the service of Marshal Bierbowor , nnd
and three other mon , that they over
hauled Parker , took his money from him ,
divided it among themselves , and then
lot him go. Lucas was afterwards arrested -
rested near Fort Fettorman , anil
is still > held there. Lucas is
a fraud. as Marshal Biorbowoi
says , ho has no man by that name
in his employ , aud that ho knows nothing
about him , in fact never hoard of him ,
An ofliccr has boon sent to the scene ol
the robbery.
Tlio Union Pacific Band JBrcnrslon.
The Union Pacific band will go to Co
lumbus , Ncb.j at 8:80 : this morning or
their annual excursion. Amonethocvcutf
of note for the 'amusement of the daj
will bo a game of ball between the C. E
Mayne club of this city and the Genoa
club for a prize of $50. The people ol
Columbus intend to give the Omaha visit
ors a hearty welcome. Mayor North , ol
Columbus , has issued a proclamation re
questing the business men of that city te
decorate their buildings and otherwise
contribute to the pleasure of the event.
Hawkins and O'Hearn Wanted.
Low Hawkins , who was arraigned before
fore Judge Berka yesterday on the charge
ftdnltcnf , waived examination and was
put under | 400 bonds to appear before
the district court. IIo is also wanted foi
robbing Mouroo's grocery store on the
corner of Fifteenth and Davenport street
two weeks ago. Fifty dollars in
money and some jewelry were taken , and
the police have strong evidence that
Hawkins and Pat O'Hearn are the cul
prits. Warrants have been issued for
their arrest , but ns yet there is no clew to
the hiding place of O'Hearu.
A Court House Entrance.
The question of cutting an entrance to
the court house under the stops on
Farnam street is again beinc agitated
and the more that is said about it , the
more friends the project makes. Con
tractor Coals , , yesterday spoke of the
work as being feasible though ho would
not say what would bo the cost. If this
improvement should be made it would
obviate the climbing of the immense
Hights of steps now required to reach the
Beware of Scrofula
Scrofula U probably more general than any
other disease. It is lusldlous to character ,
and manifests Itself In running sores , pustular
eruptions , bolls , swellings , enlarged Joints ,
abscesses , sore eyes , etc. Hood's Sarsaparilli
expels all trace of scrofula from the blood ,
leaving It pure , enriched , and healthy.
" I was severely afflicted wlth-bcrofula , and
over a year had two running sores on my ifcck.
Took five bottles flood's Sarsaparllla , and am
cured. " C. E. LOVBJOT , Lowell , Mass.
C. A. Arnold , Arnold , Mo. , had scrofulous
sores for seven years , spring and fall. Hood's
BarsapariUa cured him.
Salt Rheum
Isone of the mostdlugrecabledlscaxei caused
by Impure blood. It Is readily cured by flood's
Bamparllla , the great blood purifier.
'William Spies , Elyrla , O. , suffered greatly
from erysipelas aud salt rheum , caused by
handling tobacco. At times his hands would
crack open and bleed. He tried various prep
arations without aid ; finally took Hood's Sar-
saparllla , and now says : " I am entirely well. "
"My con had salt rheum on his hands and
on the calves of his legs. Hu took Hood's
Sarsaparllla and Is entirely cured. " J. 11.
Btanton , JU. Vernon , Ohio.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
BoMbrnlldrngtfiU. 01 ; nlxforfi. Madoonlf
br C. I. HOOD & CO. , Ai tl.ecarlfiI.owtll , > Iant.
IOO Doses Ono Dollar
87 Chamber of Comruerco.
I , flf.
_ . .pueui.pittd , ootblnf currrnti of
It4lmUjr Uro f k ill > ttk piru.r.woi.
In h ] lh it Vljoroui HIM fth. ! El , tills
tli lamulj r wt loff lt ii.uoo In t , tu
Bitorfr all othir l > tU Vvoril camper-
ia U8 lj | t..Chltiatt
Initant re *
eaxxoured. Nokulledrut nrciamp8 uid.
Add. V. O. Supply Co. liox 72 * . bLoult.ito. .
One of tlio Oldest Inhabitants Gives a
Thrilling Experience of His Rescue
from the Chlcngo Daily New * Juno S3 , 1S7
In public places , especially in the Mitutncr
season , the eye U often attracted by neat
decorations 'which embellish chandeliers
and ceilings as protection njjninfi those hu
man pests , the illcs , which , houcvcr , serve
their purpose as the scavengers of the air.
The designs employed are ofttlmcs really
works of art. ntufthc deft way In which
they arc attaclucd to walls and ceilings seas
as to propcct them ; gives an impression of
airy lightness which is pleasing to the eye.
No man has probably spent so much time *
in Chicago * > n this line of trade as the sub- . ,
jcct of the following sketch ; He has been a f * I
resident of Chicago for thirty years , coming !
here with hit parents when only 10 years of
ngc , and having grown up with the city his '
name is known to thousands of her people. , *
Within a short time such a wonderful ' „
change has taken place in his personal ap- J it has attracted the attention
of his friends as well as that of a reporter ,
who called upon him within a day or two <
and obtained the following sworn statement y
Personally appeared before me , George
W. Hoover , No 278 West Twelfth street ,
who , being sworn according to law , doth '
depose and say :
That I have been 111 for two or three yean
with a lung trouble , which a short time
since resulted fn hemorrhage , so that I rc'r
marked to my wife : I think about next Tall
I will finish up. That I have paid out hun
dreds of dollars in the past two years for
medicine and advice , 'but nothing did mo
any practical good. I would stop coughing
for an hour or so , but it would corhe again
next day. The relief afforded me was only
temdorary. I read of the numerous curei
which had been effected by Dr. McCoyin
the papers , and they described so closely
my symptoms that I called upon him at
No. 10 Park Row. Dr. McCoy told me
that I had catarrhal bronchitis , and there
was serious trouble with the right lung in
the form of an abscess. I was put under
the treatment , and he gave me relief right
away. Tlie night sweats with which !
had bcerf troubled have left me and I now
rest well. I began the 'featmcnt on the
23d of May last , I used to cough every
morning ; would get sick at the stomach. I
have been verv nearly sti angled trying to
get something up when there was nothing
to come up. But now I am doing splcn-
didly. Have a clear head. I am nol
clouded up , I can travel all day and not
tire out , and I can assure you my work requires -
quires me to go about a great deal. I am
satisfied that it' I had not gone under this
treatment I should have been compelled tc
top work entirely , and this Is my bu y
season. I was obliged on account of my
trouble to leave a very easy situation about
a year ago because I could not stand the
night air aud was constantly taking cold.
I have not felt so well for years as I do
now , and I work hard , too. My friendi
remark my improved appearance , and 1
have gained five pounds in the little time
which I have been under treatment , and 1
am convinced that a cure will be effected.
Sworn and subscribed before me this 22d
day of June. 1887.
Justice of the Peace.
Dr. McCoy la now located in Omaha , at tht
corner of 15th tuio llnrncy tits. , Hmugo Ulock
' ' ' ;
Interesting 12vldcnuc ol' u Condi' <
tton Not to Bo Trifled Wllli.
The disease from which Mr. Hoover suf
fered was catarrhal consumption. - The , ' ,
disease originated in a cold , which became ,
chronic. As a result came the formation ol
mucus , which was partly discharged from
the head or dropped down the throat and
was partially hawked up. A large portion ' *
of it , however , was swallowed , passing into
lie stomach and causing catarrh there. *
The mucus formed by catarrh decomposes ,
and when it reaches the.stomach is litlier - .
absorbed in the blood , producing all
manner of evil symptoms , or else coats
over the food with a slimy material , which
prevents the food from coming in contact
with the digestive juices in the stomach.
The food itself dccompotcs. forms ga or
wind in large quantities , and cauces a feel
ing of bloating or fullness after eating.
When the catarrh has existed In the
head and the upper part of the throat for
any length of time the patient living in a - ,
district where people are subject to catarrh
alaffection and the disease hat been left
unctired , the cat an h invariably , sometime *
slowly , extends down the windpipe and
into the bronchial tubes , which tubes con
vey the air to the different parts of the
ungi. The tubes become ; atlected from
the swelling and the mucus arising from
catarrh , and in some instances becomes
slugged up so that the air cannot get In as
Veely at it should. Shortness of breath
bllows and the patient breathes with labor
and difficulty.
In either case thcic is a sound of crack
ing aud wheezing inside th6 chest. At
this stage of the disease the breathing > -
jsually more rapid than when i" i > nlli.
rii patient also has hot flal"s over llis
J , Cresap M' '
Late of Belle vue Hospital , N. Y
Una offices In
Cor. 15th and Ilnrney Streeta ,
Omnlia , Nob.
IVtiuro all ourablo cmei ar * treutod Mlth tua-
: CSK. Mtilluil discuss tri'.Uutl skilfully. Can-
iiinptlon , llrlKtu'K Digcuso , DyspupHin , llliou-
natlsra.undnllNKIlVOlJH lll&KAHRH. All < li |
nei'K , AwJl't.othe ' ! ' ; . BOXOi a bpoulalty. CXA-
A HHI I l u KulJ.
CONHIJI.TATION It office or by mull } 1
Ollloo hour * : U to 11 a.m. ; sto p. m. ; 7 leI
I p. iu. BuiuUiya Included.
Cnrrespondoncr rocolvM prompt attention.
Hiinj-llsp8 < n uretronuul Hucx-e-isluDyljy Dr
MQt'oy IbrouKli the nialU , mid it U UIUH i < l. .
> ! o for tlictso iiniitili ! to maku n lou-tify lo oh-
ln fluccosatul hospital treatment t tliHlr
) omo * . No lettnrs aoiwernd unices nocoiniik-
uleil liy 4o In euuipf > .
ArtJreM nil lettvra to Dr , J. C. McC'nr , rvot&i
f , Otnali . N U
, rftf - * J , . .j.A'UMJbB-- ' * . "
- -