Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 21, 1887, Page 2, Image 2

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Ella Wheeler Writes a Spicy Letter of Some
Things Bhe Saw ,
All About fieauty In tbe Water-
How the Olrla Bathe Home
Spicy 1'olnta on BeMlde
SnitLTurt ISLAND UEioirrs , N. Y. , August
19. ISpecial Correspondence to the BEB. |
" . Fashion has decreed that ocean-bathing Is
'j ' , no longer "tho thing" to do. Tot so hcalth-
1 fnl and Invigorating a custom will be long In
! ; , wholly dying out.
j Hero at Shelter Island , where two liun-
< > * dred cottages and two largo hotels people
I - -this little paradise with at least eight liun-
, dred souls during the "season , " the beach Is
' well crowded with merry bathers every fore
Bitting In the pavilion and watching them
sport In the briny wave , I could not help
wondering why Mrs. Urundy , who Is so par
ticularly critical In some things , should have
v so long Ignored the vulgarities of the ocean
* < bath. Here men and women , young girls
j and youths half nude , and with the covered
portions of tliair bodies plainly outlined by
their clinging wet robs , mix and mingle and
Indulge In familiarities which would not bo
tolerated on land.
A pretty younit lady svfam from the beach
out to the diving pavilion yesterday. Then
she clambered up on the pavilion with ten or
twelve others of both sexes. Here , In full
light ot all the spectators on shore and all
her companions , she lilted her short skirts a
trifle and adjusted the elastic of her long
Stocking , which had become loosened with
the effort ot swimming. Shu did this with
tbe utmost nonchalance ; yet Just imagine
the sensation It would cause If she should
perform this same harmless little toilet act
on the veranda , lu presence of the same
audience I She would be cut dead by every
woman , and quite likely requested to leave
tbe hotel. Yell doubt It nny one beside
myself noticed or commented on the little
performance It Is such an overy-day occur
rence. 1 do not wish to seem hypercritical ,
and 1 belicvo 1 have never been called over
particular or prudish , hut 1 can't help won-
faring why the same act Is deemed proper In
one plnce and -vulgar lu another.
Only last week , I heard a young miss de
claring she would not dance with any man
, unless ho were n relative or very dear trlond.
i "I don't like nnd won't tolerate any man In
such close proximity to me , " she said , "un-
i less he Is a relative/ '
I Yesterday , 1 saw her swim to tbe shore
I with a male escort who was not a relative.
and it seemed to uio the situation held a
deal moro of unpleasantly familiarity
tgood any waltz ever contained. She sat
down In the sand , and her escort leaned on
his elbow close beside her. Ho wore a single
f very thin garment , which exposed his
brawny arms nnd bony neck and uulovely
> ankles aim feet. The single garment clung
i elose to his body , and displayed his entire
anatomy with unblushing distinctness. Her
' pwn pretty arms were bare to the shoulder ,
and as she sat curled up In the sand , ono
could train a very pleasing outline of her
graceful limbs and rounded shape. But
again 1 fell to making comparisons.
"Suppose. " I said , mentally , "that young
j lady should meet that young gentleman In
tbe halls of the hotel arrayed precisely as he
Is now she would run screaming to her
fc room , Indignant nnd alarmed. It he should
approach her In that attire on the lawn and
i attempt to sit down beside her , she would
, call a policeman to arrest him. Queer , Is
> not UT"
Some of the young ladles who have heard
that bathing Is not as fashionable ns It used
to be unwilling to be Independent , yet
/ more unwilling to abandon the delight of a
[ v dsliy swim choose an afternoon hour when
other people nre napping , and paddle about
In pretty costumes with no male spectators ,
or at least only an accidental one.
[ These were the young ladles who declared
they would not be Introduced to or dance
with any strangers at the hop given In honor
of a Yachting club recently.
v This led n happily married matron to discuss -
* cuss the proprieties with me.
"I like to see girls prudent , " she sald"but
It snoms to me young people do not have
quite as good tlmrs as they used to at these
. resorts. No matter how well recommended
< A a young man may bo , some ot these very par-
tlcular girls declare they will not dance with
any one save an Intimate friend.
"it Is commendable no doubt and yet , "
he added , with an arch laugh "why. I
/ shouldn't have been John's wife to-day It 1
had been so careful. I danced with him the
'first night I met him , and we found we kept
stop s nicely we concluded to glide through
life together. I am sure young folks had a
better time In those years than they do now ,
and 1 really don't think any moro misfor
tunes befell them than In those conventional
flays. "
Last evening the children wore dancing
and 1 overheard an amusing conversation
between a trio at the parlor door. A tiny
young gallant In long stockings was begging
two smaller belles not over ten years ot ago
to let him Introduce a friend of his a nlno-
year-old boy , who had arrived that day with
his parents.
' "Oli. but we couldn't think of dancing
With him , " said the two haughty young
misses. "Wedon't wo don't know him at
all , you seel"
"Oh pshaw , now I say come let's make
up a set and nave a good tlmo , " pleaded the
boy. "He's a good dancer , and lie wants to
get acquainted you know. .Let me introduce
Elm. "
. "Woll but really wo cannot dance with
tuch a stranger , the girls insisted , and Iwent
> - to my room to ponder over the wonderful
prudence and decorum of the growing gener-
YeBterclay at Bellvno Range.
BELLVUE , Neb. , August 30. ( Special tele
gram to the BKK. ] The department compe
tition closed to-day. On Monday there will
be regimental team matches in the forenoon
and bulls-eye tiring In the afternoon. The
skirmish firing this morning was the best
done yet. Sergeant Lewis , of the Seventh
Infantry making 101 , the highest figures for
Skirmish during the competition. This after
noon the llriug was nt known distances , GOO
aud WO yards. The shooting throughout the
day was good. The following is a list of the
> lirst fourteen men timing the competition
' consisting of the department team and the
two alternates.
11 Leonard Dictz , private , Uth Infantry..607
-tieo. A. Lewis , private , 7th Infantry 490
AugustSchollo , sergeant , 7th infantry..48.1
James T' Kerr , lieutenant. 17th Infantry..4fi3
Boaino Walker , corporal. Uth cavalry 4 < M
Harry Annln , private , iilst Infantry 45ti
James Kelly , cornoral , Oth Infantry 4iS
Frank Fechter , private , Unit Infuntry 454
Joseph Manard , lieutenant , Uth cavalry..4M
Luke Itomlg , sergeant , lUtli Infantry 4W
Gee , W. KlHott. private. 2mt Infantry..45 :
Lewis W. Handy , corporal , 8th infantry.,45'J
Charles H. Mutrle. sergeant , 17th lnfantry.44S
Augustus Writonberg musician , " 1st " 44 ;
At Fort Snolllne.
BT. PAUL , Minn. , August 'JO. Wind and
weather were favorable at Fort Snelllngto-
day , and scores lu the department shoot were
the highest yet made , lu the regimental
hoot this morning over n distance ot 200,300
600 and 600 yards , out ot u possible 2,00 (
points , the following totals were made :
Third Intantry 1,01 !
Fifteenth infantry l.coi
Fifth Intantry :
First cavalry 1,57 !
Twentieth Intantry 1- *
Twelfth Infantry v 1M (
Twenty-unit Infantry l.'J *
In the Indlvldval s > corus ot thu wlnnliu
team Lieutenant Avery led , his score belnt
175 out ot n possible SOU lu the afternoot
members of the third infantry shot over tin
amo distances for the I'loneer-l'res ? badge
Lieutenant Avery again making the bes
KOTO , 170 out of a possible two , thus wlnnini
the baa go. Lieutenant Avery Is stationed a
Fort Shaw. Montana. He graduated at WVs
Tolnt In 1878.
Henry George Talks.
NKW YORK. , August 20. Henry Georgi
was seen by a reporter to-day and inter
viewed in regard to the Syracuse convention ,
' peaking of the exclusion of the socialists
George said that personally he was ver ;
sorry for tha matter , as uiany of the social
UU were friends of his. "Hut , " he salt
"We had to get rid of the element ot social
tsa and make clear our position. Wear
ot socialists. We are going to make a win
Ing tipnt. We don't boast that wu will bi
uooeaaful. but we will como mighty near It
Iwill tak the stump myself and go througl
Urent Victory.
MO.NMOUTH PAIIK , N. J , , August 20. Fol
lowing Is the summary of the races to-dny :
Mile Mooa won , Cyclops second , 1'rectssa
third. TImel:40 : { .
Throe-quarter mile Specialty won. Now-
or-never second , The Cndoncefitty third.
Laggard won the treat omnibus stakes
with 910,000 added money at Monmouth
park to-day. Flrenzl was second and II an-
OTcr third. Time 2:41. :
Dwjrer liros. publicly declared they would
win with Hanover. After one false start
they got a flag and started away with Lag
gard In the lead , Esquimaux second , llano-
vet next , and Kingston and Flronzl follow
ing. Hanover moved up as they went
around the turn and was only half a length
behind Lagcard , who doggedly made the
pace. Tlio Esquimaux was two lengths be
hind Hanover , Kingston and Flronzl trailed
close behind. As they strung Into the near
stretch , Laggard led by half a length , and
Hanover was' two lengths ahead of Esqui
maux. who was directly In front of Kingston
and Flrcnzl , As they passed tha Judges'
stand Laggard and Hanover were nose and
noso. As they rounded the lower turn
Laggard was In the lead , but Just as they
reached the quarter post Jimmy gave Hano
ver his head fora moment when ho Jumped
to the front with n lead of n Ion iith. At the
stables Langard once moro showed his front ,
and headed Hanover around the upper turn
by ahead. Esquimaux was still third , but
Flrcnzl moved up a place. Laggard wan still
to the fore as they swung Into the homestretch
stretch aud Flrenzl was at Hanover's saddle
Then began onn of the grandest finishes
ever soon on the race course , tilde by side ,
almost , catnii Lageanl , Hanover and Flronzl.
The grandson of Hindoo was In the center of
the trock and his enemies on each side of
him. Whip ana spur were vlied on all these.
The excitement became Intcnso and men
screamed and shouted at thu top of their
voices. On they came splashing the mud us
hleh ns their heads. At thu sixteenth pole
Garrison , who was on Flrcnzl , dropped his
whip. The "Snapper" has a bono felon on
his linger and the pain made him unable to
retain ( t longer. It was anybody's racn for a
moment and one blanket would have covered
all three horses. A moment more nnd they
passed tha judges. Lneicard leading by a neck
and Ferenzl and Mead in front of Hanover.
Mlngster finished last.
Tli other races were :
One and three-eights miles : Long Knight
won , llarnum scciind , Argo third. Time
3:30. :
3:30.Threequarters of a milo : Leather Stocking
won , Fred D. second , Laura Brown third.
Tlme-l:19. :
One and one-eighth miles : Strathspey
won. Editor second , Uelax third. Tlmo
a:0l : f.
Steaplo chase , full course : Hercules won ,
Sam Emery second , Tennessee third. Tlmo
Racine at Haratoga.
SARATOGA. August 20. The weather was
hazy and warm , the track dusty in places
nnd attendance large.
Three-quarter mile Ueraldlno won , Los
Anicelcs second , Belinda third. Time 1:17.
Ono mile and furlong Gnsette won , flag
eolet second , Freycloud third. Time 1 :5S. :
One mile and live hundred yards Volanto
won , Brown Duke second , Tellle Dee Uilrd.
Three-quartor mile Miss Ford won , Cas-
satt second , Dudley Oaks third. Time 1:10.
One mile Queen Elizabeth won , Queen
Bess second , Columbine third. Tlruu 1:40 : M.
Nnttonal Lontino Games.
riTTsnuito , August 20. The game be
tween the Flttsburg and Chicago teams to
day resulted as follows :
Pittsburgh . 0 0 1 0 1 oo 0 0 2
Chlcaso . 1 0000002 * 3
Pitchers Morris and Nanhattren. liase
hits Chicago 8 , Plttsbur * 8. Errors Pitts-
burg 2 , Chicago 1. Umpire Powers.
1'iiiLADKLPiiiA , August 20. The game be
tween the Philadelphia and Now York
teams to-day resulted ns follows :
Philadelphia . 0 1 0 0 U 0 0 0 2-5
.Xew York . 0 0001040 * .5
Uamn called at end of ninth Inning on ac
count of darkness.
Pltcliprs Casey and Keefe. Base hits
Philadelphia 13. Now YorklK. Errors-
Philadelphia 2 , New York 1. Umplro-Sul-
INDIA.XAPOI.IS , August 20. The caino
between the Indianapolis land Detroit
teams to-day resulted as follows :
Indianapolis. . 0 000000302-5
Detroit . 2 001000100 4
Pitchers Leltner nnd Gruber. Bnso hits
Indianapolis 13 , Detroit 18. Errors In
dianapolis y , Detroit 4. Umpire J. lirennan.
BOBTOJO Auirust 20. The came be
tween thu Boston nnd Washington teams
to-day resulted ns follows :
Boston . 0 1000000 0 1
Washington . 1 0000020 0 3
Pitchers Stemmever and Whitney. Base
hits Boston 8 , Washington 9. Errors-
Boston 11 , Washington ? . Umpire Doescher.
Afternoon game.
Boston . 0 00000210 3
Washington . 0 00001102 4
Pltchers--Stemmeyer and Wlielno y.fBaso
hits Boston 14. Washington 8. Errors-
Boston 0 , Washington 7. Umpire Doe-
scuer. _
American Association.
CINCINNATI , August 20. The game be
tween the Cincinnati and Brooklyn teams
to-day resulted as follows :
Cincinnati . 0 00000010 1
Brooklyn . 0 00000000 0
ST. Liouis.l August 20. The game be
tween the St. Louis and Athletic teams to
day resulted ns follows :
St. Louis. . I 00301000-9
Athletics . 4 1010021 * 20
o LOUISYIITK , August 20. The game be
tween the Louisville and Baltimore teams
to-day resulted as follows :
Louisville . 0 1 0 3 2 4 0 * 1 10
Baltimore . 0000 00010 1
Northwestern League.
Dis : MOINKS la. , August 19. The North
western league games to-day resulted as tol-
lows :
Milwaukee. 2 ; Oes Molnes , 1.
At Milwaukee , Oshkosh.JS ; La Cross , 0.
St. Paul. 7 ; Minneapolis , 8.
At Minneapolis , Eau CIalre,4Duluth23at ; ;
Duluth. J _
The Knln Spoiled It.
DEM vnu , Colo. , August 20.- | Special Tele
gram to the BKK. ] The postponed gome be.
twcon Hastings and Denver was called at
the end of the fourth Inning on account ol
rain. The score them stood 8 to 3 In favoi
of Hastings. _
North IMatte UU , Cheyenne O.
Nourii PI.ATTE , Neb. , August 20. [ Spec-
clnl Telegram to the BKE.J The Cheyenne
base ball club played the North Plattcs to
day , resulting In a score of 20 to 0 In favor ol
North Platte , making the fourteenth consec
utive game In which North Platte has beer
victorious. The Lincoln leiguo club play ;
hero next Thursday. A good game Is ex
pected. i
The Illflo Shoot.
The Peurose and Uardln rifle club helc
thnir usual target practice at their range yes
terday afternoon , 200 yards oft hand , the tel
lowing scores being made , a light soutt
breeze blowing transversely over the range
detracting somewhat therefrom :
bpragup . 0 07085578 7-5 !
PonroSO . . " .S 40054040 4 4
Kitchen . u 04040090 0 2 :
Klchards . 0 05400040 0-11
Hughes . 4 0577 5 000 4-4 !
Pltty . 4 7580G508 7-0
The range Is now In splendid condition
and the club , by shooting across the river
will bo enabled to get a 1.20) yard range , ant
preparations are being made for a trial at till :
distance. _
The IjofaTer Shoot.
The Lefover gun club shoot took place yes
terday afternoon at the Omaha grounds
twenty-live blue rocks , eighteen yards rise ,
with the following result :
Small. . . . . . . .11100 11101 10101 10001 11011-11
Nason . 10011 11110 11110 01001 10111 1'
Kctctmm . liooo loioo oioil OHIO lOOli i :
Townseud. . . 01111 11110 11101 llioo liuo-r
AtHTComblo , ,00001 01000 11101 11001 10100 1
JlerU . 10101 11111 11111 11101 01111 2
Mr. Mctz , with a score of twenty-one car
rltul otf the medal.
Sporting Notes.
Constant Header Certainly : If the umplr
calls a balktho' batter takes his base , ant
should the bases be full U forces a ran In ,
Tim next league games on the Omahi
grounds will be with the Hastings , and thi
boys will struggle hard to make It thra
ntralght. They will bo hero September 3,4
andO ,
Base Balllst-Qeortco Shaffer , tight fielder
ot the Llncolns , Is dubbed the orotor from
the fact that ho occupies much of his tlmo In
the Hold soliloquizing , something after this
still : "Now , Gcorglo , If a ball cotnesout your
way take It In Just like you used to when
tramping down the grass on the old Boston
grounds , nearly n hundred years ago , and
then listen to the music by the Jays In the
grand stand. These follows don't know ball
from croquet. Just glvo them a few lessons
and show them how the game Is played by
players , and they'll go right back to their
plows. "
The directors of the Omaha base ball elub
held their regular weekly meeting at Penroso
tc Hardln's sporting headquarters last evenIng -
Ing , nnd from all reports had a regular mon
key nnd parrot time. It seems , ns the BKK
has previously spcclllcly stated , the manage
ment Isn't swimming along as hrrmonlously
ns It might. It now turns out that the con
stitution and by-laws ns well as some of the
books have mystcrlonsly disappeared , and
that some undeslraqlo trouble must be ex
perienced In straightening out the financial
condition of things. Who Is to blame Is not
deflnntely known , but there Is no doubt of Its
pclng a case of too much management.
Parker to Be Drought to Omaha.
NOHTH PIATTE , Neb. , August 20. ( Spe
cial Telegram to the BEE. I Charley Parker ,
alias Jim Harris , who robbed Paymaster
Bash at Antelope Springs , Wyo. , was sur
rendered by the civil authorities to-day to
United States Deputy Marshal Carr and will
be taken to Omaha to-day.
William Nunti Shot Down In his Tent
Door Near St. Joseph.
ST. JOSKPII , Ma , August 20. [ Special
Telegram to the BEE. | Early last evening
another murderous assault was perprotrated
In Buchanan county. The victim this tlmo
is Wm. Nunu who Is working In the timber
for a number ot St. Joseph men and who
Ilvrs In a tent on the Chicago , Burlington &
Qulnoy railroad thrco miles east ot the city
limits. Nunn was standing In front of the
tout when he was approached by a party of
four mon headed by n man nam'od Jnmos
Fltzoll who was armed with a shot gun. The
party cnmo to within a few foot of Nunn
when Fltzull without a word raised his gun
nnd tired Into tdo broasj of Nunn. The as
saulting party then Jltui. Nunn Is a man of
nbout thlrtv-iive years of ago. Over twenty
shot are in his right lune and breast. An
old grudge was the cause for the shooting.
Nunn will not Ilvo through tie [ night.
Now York Irishmen Talk.
Nr.w YOIIK , August 20. [ Special Tele
gram to the BIE. : | The news from London
that the government has nt last proclaimed
the Irish National league created intense
excitement among the different classes of
Irishmen In this city. They say that the gov
ernment plainly sees that a majority of the
English voters have turned against them ,
nnd they might as well have the satisfaction
of doing as much as they can against Ireland
while they remain In ollice. The same ob
servation applies to those whom Gladstone
refused to call unionists , but persists In callIng -
Ing "dissident liberals. " One thing seems
certain from the collective opinion of those
whom your reporter talked with from
fcnlan nnd dynamiter down to conserva
tive members of the parliamentary fund
association , li'licro never was a proclama
tion of a national organization issued before
in Ireland which will meet with such de
termined resistance as this one. They say
that it will bo simply impossible to put down
the national league ; that If money flowed Into
Ireland before from this country in thous
ands , it will bo certain to do so now In In
creased volume.
Michael Giblln , vice-president of the Homo
mile elub , said : "As them Is no reason to
doubt that the government Is determined not
alone to put down the league but to put It
down with an iron hand , you are certain to
see bloothhed nnd slaughter more horrltylng
than what wns witnessed during the worst
days of the Forster regime. The result will
bo a more determined and general resistance
to evictions. The stubborn tights all around
to keep the nationalist mpctlncs < golnff in
si ) I to of the well appointed armies of Great
Britain will be terrible. "
A Blystcrlous Shooting Affair.
CHICAGO , August 2u. At 9 o'clock this
morningthoChlcngo& Alton train stopped at
Twenty-third street ana n stretcher , on which
a middle-aged man lay , was removed from It
to Ms house , No. 3 Park Place. The man
was Walters. Babcock , senior member of
the firm of Babcock & Wheeler , lumber deal
ers. Ho Is suffering from a wound In the
breast received some time early this morning
at Gardner. 111. , where he had been spending
th.e night. The wound Is a fatal one , nnd
the bullet , which was probed for , cannot bo
found. Babcock Is lifty-tivo years old and Is
n prominent republican in the Seventh ward.
His friends are very reticent about the shoot
ing. He went to Gardner to trade his prop
erty , Lake Park Place , for n farm. At 4
this morning he entered a physician's ollico
In Gardner and had his wound examined , re
fusing to explain how ho received It , Ko-
porters are refused admittance to his house
and his friends refuse to say anything In re
gard to the matter.
Atnhlaon Struck By Hail Storm.
ATOUISOK , Kas. , August 20. The most
territic hall storm that ever occurred In this
region swept over this city at 4 o'clock this
afternoon' Hailstones measuring nine and
ten Inches in circumference fell. The wind
was from the north and half the windows In
the city on the north sldo of the houses were
broken. Twenty or moro heavy French
plate windows were broken. Several hand
some Illuminated windows In the Baptist
nnd Episcopal churches were destroyed. The
loss in broken class will aggregate 54,000 01
85,000. The storm appears to have been ton-
era ! throughout northern Kansas. Cars on
the Incoming passenger train on the Central
Branch of thu Union 1'acllic and Omaha ex
tension ot the Missouri 1'acllic had theii
windows on the north side broken by hall ,
H. C. Patchor , a printer , was struck by onn
of the hailstones and the bridge of his nose
flattened. His Injuries are severe.
An Unlucky University.
UTICA , N. Y. , August 20. The supreme
court this afternoon decided that Cornell
university at the date of the death of Jennie
McGraw Fiske had reached the limit of Its
charter and was not entitled to take or holt ]
any property and funds given to It by hei
will. The surrogate wns directed to make t
distribution of the property nnd funds re
malnlug In the hands of the executor , to
gether with nny advances or payments here
tofore made Dy him to Cornell university t <
appellants according to their rights as they
shall appear , with costs to appellants , paya
ble out of tne funds ot the university. The
legacies to the university aggregated
S 1,131,570.
A BurcUr Fatally Shot.
PiTTSHUKO , August 2rt A Chronicle-Tele
graph Indiana , Pa , special says : Last nigh
Alonzo Kelly.a young son ofiPostmasterJohi
Kelly , ot Black hick , Pa. , twelve miles fron
here , fatally shot Charles Uodgors. a burglar
who was caught in the attempt of robbing tin
Weather Indications.
For Nebraska : Local rains , followed by
fair weathnr , variable winds , cooler In west
crn portion , stationary temperature In east
ern portion.
For Dakota : Local rains , followed by fall
weather , variable winds , slightly cooler.
Tried to Drive Across the Track.
NASHVILLE , Tenn. , August 80. J. C
Usury and sou and Fetor Henson tried ti
drive across the track ot tbe Nashville i
Florence railroad near Lawrenceburg today
They were struck by a train and both uiei
were killed and the boy fatally Injured.
Cholera Causes a Riot.
ROMK , August 20. During a riot yesterda ;
In Sicily , growing out ot the efforts of th
authorities to enforce the quarantine regula
tlons , two gen d'armes were Killed. 0 Many
of the rioters were arrested.
Bulgaria Orders Rifles.
PARIS , August 20.-A dispatch from Vi
ennato the . 'Journal DesDubats says tha
the Bulgarian government has orders
900,000 repeating rlllea from an Austria )
ABrief Resume "of OnrJNew Suburb on the
South" ,
Ibo Wonderful Development Which
TtatB Thriving Hoctlon of Town
Is Now Maklfi/c.In / Excellent
Very llttln has bean said nbout Uio
work that is actually progressing ut
South Omaha at tlio present time. So
many now enterprises are being brought
forward and so many largo establish
ments from the cast are socking loca
tions there , that thu minds of the people
are tilled constantly with what is coming
and they lose sight of what is really
being dono. Aside trom the work being
carried on in the packing houses already
established , which includes the slaugh
tering of from three to ilvo thousand
hogs per iltvy , besides cattle , and in the
other manufacturing establishments ,
such as the brewery , carriage and sleigh
factory , etc. , there is a great amount of
work going on which receives but little
attention. One of the first things to at
tract the attention of the visitor to South
Omaha , is the long procession of
teams tiling by the Exchange building ,
A little inquiry will gain the informa
tion that these teams , 100 in number , are
employed to grade down the hills west of
the exchange building , and to 111 ! in the
low grounds adjoining the railroad
tracks. Over $0,000 willbe expended in
this grading alone. The removal of the
hills is to make room for the extension of
thu yards , and packing houses , and the
filling in of ths lower ground is to pro
vide moro room for trackage facilities.
This work is under the superintondoncy
of Mr. Dorrnncc , a woll-kiiown railroad
man , and the plans which hu is now
carrying out include twelve miles of side
tracks. The laying of these trucks will
cost an additional forty or fifty thousand
dollars. This docs not include the cost
of the three mogul engines which are
now being built for the stock yard com
pany , to bo in readiness by the time the
tracks are completed , in sixty to ninety
days. Besides the grading being done
by the stock yards company , many teams
are employed by the city and county au-
theritios and by the different railroad
companies , malting a total of about 300
teams engaged in grading within a
radius of'about a milo from the exchange
Another big enterprise , and one which
usually calls forth from visitors the
exclamation , "what's that ? " is the sewer
which is being constructed from the little
lake , near the exchange building , to the
river. Beginning at the lake it extends
south along the old creek bed for a dis
tance of about half a mile. This part of
the sewer , ton feet high and eight feet
wide , is made by the driving of a double
row of piles , drivenfouf feet apart ,
heavily timbered and covered with plank.
When the grading Is completed it will be
entirely covered > from view. This
section of seJwen is already
nearly finished. . _ At a point
a short distance south of the Swift pack
ing house it will connect with the tunnel
which is being constructed through the
hills to the river. A large force of men already at W9tk qpon the tunnel ,
having started in at the , river , it being
necissary to begin at the lower end to seas
as to lurnish an outlet' for the water ns
the wont progresses. 'iuo tunnel itself
which will bo constructed of brick , will
be five feet in the clear , and at tl.e high
est part of the hill-will , bc eighty feet bis-
low the surface. 'I'ho-total length of the
sewer will bu about22,000 feet , and will
furnish drainage for the stock yards and
all the packing houses. < .
Swift & Go's packing house is well
under way , there being a force of 150 men
employed on the work at the present
time , and as soon as the work has pro
gressed a little farther this force will bo
doubled. The beef house , to bo completed
so as to bo used in October , is 250x289
feet and four stories in height. The work
men are now engaged on the second
story of this building and push
ing forward as rapidly as pos
sible. The foundations for the
other buildings are being laid ,
The tank , oil , bono and fertilizing house
will bo 75x300 foot and four and five
stories higo. The hog house , which will
bo situated close bv the beef house , will
bo 200x2-10 feet.
a four-story building , -
The foundations for the engine and
boiler houses are already laid , the size of
the former being40x70 feet on the ground ,
and of the latter 40x05 foot. These build
ings will be of brick , with the exception
of the beef house , whoso upper stories
will bo frame. A car and repair
house will bo added as soon
as the other buildings are completed.
Altogether there will DO an expenditure
of from a quarter to a half million of del
Armour & Co. have already com
menced work on the extension to their
packing house , and there are now about
150 men engaged in making the neces
sary excavations. As lias already been
mentioned , this now addition will have a
capacity for the handling of from 3,000 to
4,000 hogs per day , and will be the
largest house thus far located here.
There is a great amount of work in
progress of minor importance to that
mentioned , but which , in the aggregate ,
would ronko a big showlnff. Among
other thinirs , the stock yards company
have a largo force of builders at work
upon a barn which will bo 150x30 feet.
It will bo of brick , with iron roof and
doors , and lire-proof throughout. This
will bo used for storing the hay and feud
needed at the yards , and will have cost
when completed § 0,000. Workmen have
just put the finisning touches upon a
stand pipe that is 20 feet in diameter and
75 feet in height , and that cost ? 0fiOO.
Two companies are engaged in putting
down artesian wells , one at the Fowlur
packing house , and the other at the pnmp
house near the exchange building. The
latter has already reached a depth of 700
feet , and a good ( low , of * water has been
obtained , but the bcfrwg will not be stop
ped until at least .it 1,000 feet has
been reached.JTJjoso improve
ments , representing Jan outlay oi
hundreds of thousiirrtls f dollars , do not
include the thousands- being expended
by private enterprise 'in the building oi
lots , grading of lots anM other general
improvements in SoiitlfOmaha.
yr tl 1
An AttomptoiliQoiifltloncc GmiiP.
Frank Willard , a suspicious 'character
who has been hanging -around the depot
lately , took in tow , rt country youth
named John MillsJwhp was bound tc
Montana to seek1 hisjfortune , and whc
confided to Willardthofact _ _ that he hail
his entire fortune , something loss than
$100 , in his pocket' Williard took him
the round of the various saloons , anil
when ho got him to the proper degree ol
mellowness , iiroduccd n well worn bank
check for $750 , asking for a loan on il
and saying ho would pay it back whor
they arrived in Montana. Mills drew oul
his wallet and was in the act of turning
all his money over to the confidence
man , whan Charley Mars interfered
Willard skipped , but appearing again ir
the evening was arrested and locked up
The Cupn and Conductor.
The police commission yesterday hold
a session on the charge against Officer :
Coruiack , Green and Moyston , and al
though for reasons comprehensible tc
themselves thu commissioners will no
report the proceedings , it Is undorstooc
that Dunbar admitted his share of blumo
and thu case was ( li
Destruction by Fire In the Western
Suburbs Last Night.
At about 11:30 : last night during a lull
in the thunder storm a bolt of lightning
struck the barn in the rear of the
promise.1 ! occupied byV. . D. Sloan ,
( of Sloan , Johnson & Co. ) at the
corner of Catherine and Mason
streets. The ( structure Instantly
broke into flame and the tire wns almost
immediately communicated to the car
penter shop of George Woodard adjoin
ing. The fire ruado a great display
against the low-hanging clouds and in
the apprehension of a considerable con
flagration , a double alarm was turned
in. The locality , lying ns it does ,
two blocks west of llanscouio
park is attainable only , by way of Lcnv
cnworth street , but was almost utterly
inaccossablo last night , owlnp to the
heavy ram which had churned the un-
pavcd roadway into an impassable strip
of quagmire. Several pieces of appa
ratus responded to the alarm , but
the now chemical engine was alone able
to finish the trip and that after such
painful and delaying efforts that the lire
had burned itself out when the scene was
reached. The remaining apparatus with
drew after sticking fast and falling into
ruts a few times. No. 4 hose cart was
pushed on , however , until within n half
milo of the lira when the wheels sunk
over the hubs and the floundering horses
could move their load no moro. The
mon and horses waded out , leav
ing the truck until morning.
Mr. Sloan's barn was stored with a
number of wagons and a largo Quantity
of furniture and implements so that his
loss will reach $3,000 covered by nbout
$2,000 insurance.
Woodard's carpcntor shop shared the
total destruction entailing upon the
owner tin uninsured loss of about $5,000.
Mr. Sloan's residence narrowly es
caped the flames and was saved only
through the devoted efforts of his neigh
bors who faced both the fire and storm to
form a bucket brigade.
Programme of Exorcises For the
Veterans' Meeting.
The following programme of exercises
and entertainments has been prepared
for the Ninth annual reunion of the G.
A. H , department of Nebraska :
Monday , September 5. Arrival of veter
ans and assignment of quarters.
3 p. m.-Battery drill by Battery "F. " Second
end United States artillery , Colonel Carl A.
Woodruff commanding.
G p. ut. Uress parade by United States
regular Infantry.
8 p. m. Turning over of camp by reunion
committee to commander of camp and camp
10 p. m.-Tattoo.
Tuesday , September 0. 0 a. m. Itcvollle.
7 a. in. Breakfast call.
8 a. m. Sick call.
0a.m. Guard mount by United States
regular infantry.
10 a. m. Assembling of the several state
associations at their headquarters.
10 a. m. Battallion drill by Second , Eighth
and Twenty-first United States regular in
13 m. Dinner call.
3 p. m. Battery drill by Battery F. Second
U. S. artillery , Colonel Carl A. Woodruff
0 p. m. Dress parade by U. S. regular In-
fn"tr < - .
8 p. m. Usceptlon to the commander-In
due ! U. A. It , General Lucius Fatrchild , and
tittiup me.
10 p. in. Tattoo.
Oa. m. Itnvollle.
7 a. in. Breakfast call.
8 a. in. Sick call.
9 a. m. Grand parade through the city of
all troops , veterans by state associations and
sons of veterans.
13 m.Dinner call.
2 n. m. Meeting of prisoners of war asso
5 p. m. Dress parade and review of all vet
8 p. in. Grand musical entertainment , ren
dered by a cliorus of the best singers of the
city and the regimental bauds of the Second ,
Eighth and Tneiity-lirst infantry. Camp
10 p. ra. Tattoo.
0 a. ra. Kevellle.
7 a. m. Breakfast call.
8 a. m. Sick call.
9 a. m. Guard mount by United States
regular Infantry.
10 a. m. Battallion drill by Second , Eighth
and Twenty-first United States regular in
fant rj.
10 a. m. Iteunion and election of officers
of state associations.
11 a. in. Reunion and election of officers
of prisoners of war association.
12 m. Dinner call.
3 p. m. Battery drill by battery "F" Second
end U. S. artillery.
6 p. in. Dress parade by U. S. regular in
H p. in. Grand naval display on Cut-off
lake Ktinnlng of the batteries at Vlcksburg
by the Mississippi Flotilla of union gun
boats. Camp lire.
10 p. m. Tattoo.
Oa. m. Hoveilie.
7 a. in. Breakfast call.
8 a. m. Sick call.
9 a. m. Guard mount by U. S. regular In
10 a. m. Battery drill by battery "F , " Second
end U. S. artillery.
1'J m. Dinner call.
2 p. m. Great sham battle In which all the
regular troops nnd veterans will tnko part.
5 p. m. Dress parade and review of all
8 p. m. Camp lire.
10 p. m. Tattoo.
Oa. m. Itovellle.
7a. m. Breakfast call.
9 a. m. Guard mount by United States
roeulnr Infantry.
Grand farewell ! Shake , Boysl Wo will
sen vnu next year.
With the exception of Wednesday morning
and Friday afternoon there will bo band
concerts dally at lu n. m. , 2 p. m. and 7 p. m.
A Falling Timber.
Yesterday morning about 11:30 : Mrs.
Alfred Sorensen , with her two little
daughters , Blanche and Grace , narrowly
escaped a serious accident while passing
.tho Now Byors building , corner of Doug *
'las am' ' Fifteenth streets. When Mrs.
Sorensen and children had nearly reached
the north end of the building , a mason
throw to the ground a Pine board nbout
nine feet in length. The board struck
the ground endwise and then fell forward
toward the sidewalk , striking Blanche
and Grace as it tended toward the sido-
walk. The former was bruised on the
cheek and had her dress badly torn.
Qulncjr , III. , Unno Daft , or Nearly So ,
Over Baldwin's Great Feat ,
Chicago Herald : Quincy is a veritable
city of parachutes over since Tom Bald
win made his great leap on the Fourth ol
July from a balloon at a height of 5,000
feet. Parachutes are in everything , even
dangling from the telephone and tele
graph wires , new brands of goods are
called "parachute , " and tno grand army
of cranks is engaged in cudgelling their
poor brains wherewith to cast Baldwin's
unparalleled performance completely in
the shado. A consumptive-looking black
smith , Bartholomew by name , is re
ported to have sold out his business
in order to devote his time and
moans to the building of u balloon
from which ho intends to jump at an
altitude of two miles , as nearly as ho cau
guess. A physician nam Ifonney has
also caught the craze , and is now design
ing and constructing a balloon and para
chute , which are to bo built , as ho claims
on. strictly scientific principles , ant
wherewith ho hopes to show in midair
not only his own shapely form , but the
difference between luck Haldwln and
science Ills owu achievements. Many
others are engaged upon similar schemes ,
and there H sincere talk of founding a
xirauhuto club , some of thu enthusiasts
relieving that pnrachuts will furnish
eventually the first stop toward aerial lo
But "parachuting" is by no moans confined -
fined to the solcnttols and cranks of the
city. Every other boy in the city has the
craze , nnd it is no uncommon thing for a
i > oy to jump from the roof of a pin/.zn or
an upper window by the aid of a huge
umbtolla , which occasionally turns inside
out and lets the youth down with a speed
that is not enjoyed by by the infantile
cronaut. Then the boys have invented
toy parachutes , some of paper , others of
jloth. These are caught at the corners
by strings which converge to a
muill weight. By throwing them
into the air they spread out and sail
smoothly down. So general has this
practice become that parachutes hang
on wires nnd trees nil over the city. Of
course there have been numerous ncci-
lents and there will bo moro broken
limbs and heads before the youth of the
town emulate Baldwin. Perhaps before
the surgeons cease reaping their harvest
among the boys the undertakers will be
gin reaping theirs among she adult para
Baldwin has been the lion of the day ,
weekend month in Quincy , and is now
in Chicago arranging for another jump
to bo mauo hero. Ills Fourth of July
plunge did him up for a week , for , al
though ho appeared all right , ho was
dazed and so sore that locomotion was
difficult. In tao meantime honors wcro
flying in noon him. Society friends dec
orated him with a medal , and others out
side the veil on Saturday presented him
with another medal-tho size of a silver
pad. This latter was studded with diamonds
mends , nnd in case of necessity will bo
highly respected by his "uncle. " To cap
the climax another "set" of friends on
Thursday presented him with a check
for f 100. In presenting the money a
prominent attorney of this city said
among other things :
"The most casual observer cannot fail
to catch a glimpse of the great Held of
research and discovery lying In your
pathway. The countless ships that shall
sail with electric speed through the
trackless air of the twentieth century ,
laden with human and commercial
freight , may owe to the discovery of
Thomas S. Baldwin the principles that
shall insure their triumphant success.
Their hosts of passengers may pursue
their aerial voyages with the ever-present
restful thought that Baldwin has pro
vided a safe descent to mother earth in
times of accident or poril. No man who
has given thought to the progress of
physical science in our day can say with
knowledge or truth that hero or there is
a point or line beyond which human in
genuity may not go. The limit may
seem to be hero or it may seem to bo
there , but it over recedes with each now
discovery , and beckons us onward , and I
was about to say upward , with Bald
win. " _
Dr. Redding Tolls flow the Desperado
Lived and Died.
Chicago Mail : Dr. A. J. Redding , now
a resident practitioner in Aurora , with an
office on the island , was the family physi
cian of Jesse James during the last two
years of that desperate outlaw s life.
James was known in his St. Joseph homo
as Mr. Howard , and there wcro probably
not a half a iloz.on men living in or near
the little city who knew that Howards
nnd the famous desperado wcro one and
the same person. Dr. Redding , who is a
heavy-sot , shrewd-looking , middle-aged
man , braced back in his chair yesterday
afternoon when talking to a reporter for
the Mail and said : "lean recall Howard
now just aa ho looked when I hist saw
him. I think that was about three years
apo. A slight man of your build , who
would not turn the scale at 140 pounds ,
quick and miile , and the last person in
the world I would have taken for the
desperate Jesse James of whom j
had read. 1 was physician for thu
family for nearly two years , and I
knew him as 'Mr. Howard. ' Ho lived
just two blocks from my place , on the
top of a bluff , in a one and a half story
frame houso. From his house he had a
good view of all parts of the city , the
surrounding country , and clear over into
Kansas. My house was at the corner of
Eleventh and Lafayette streets. The state
ot Missouri , through the governor , had
oil'ored a heavy reward for Jesse James ,
dead or alivo. Bob Ford went to James'
house and stayed with him two months
without getting a chance to kill him.
Then Boo sent for his brother , and
ono day when the two wore in the
room with James , my 'Mr. Howard1
was led into a trap. Bob remarked to
Jesse , who was in his shirt-sleeves , that
he'd better take oil' his belt of pistols , as
there were people passing on the street
who might see them and think that all
was not right. Jcsso complied , and
climbed upon a chair to brush tliu cob
webs from a picture , when the two Ford
brothers covered him with tholrJW-caliber
Smith & Wesson guns. Jcsso James fell
dead , a bullet entering the head at the
base of thu skull , through the occipital
bono , and coming out through frontal
bone at the forehead. A neighbor flow to
ray ollico nnd announced that 'Mr. How
ard' was shot. 1 ran to my patient's house
and found him dead , there being a hole
in his head that admitted my linger.
The Ford brothers , after telegraphinz to
Governor Cnttonden that they had killed
James , went to police headquarters and
gnvo themselves up , saying they had
Tdllod Jesse James. ' City Marshal
Craig , who had heard of thu murder n
few minutes before , did not believe that
thu dead man was the far-famed desper
ado , but the prisoners insisted that the
otlicers would find all the marks on his
body to tally with the description sent
out , the missing finger and the scars.
When the truth was known the wildest
excitement prevailed in the city. Mrs.
James broke down in the presence
of the otlicers and said : 'Yes , this
man is Jesse James , my husband. ' Un
known men patrolled the town on horse-
buck during all that night , and a largo
force of olllcers guarded the jail in which
the Ford's wcro. The next day the carpet -
pot on which James was killed was cut
into little chunks by momonto-liunteru ,
and weeks afterward traveling men and
theatrical people visited the house. The
woman who owned the house kept it as
a show , and charged 25 cents a head to
show the room whore thu outlaw full.
She made a lot of money out of thu show.
James' friends would have killed
the Fords if they had got at
them , for the outlaw had many
admirers among those southern people.
James dressed in a neat business suit of
clothes , and I took him for a railroad
conductor. Ono day I asked Mrs. James
if her husband was not a railroad man ,
and slio said : 'No ; wo are hero from thu
east looking for a farm ; we expect to go
into the cattle business. ' A peculiarity
of the man was that ho went to Sunday
school with his family every Sunday reg
ularly at a little Bapilstchurcli at the foot
of the lull. Abbott , the horse breeder at
St. Joseph , know who Jcsso Jutncs was
from the time ho settled in St.
Joseph. Ho frequently missed
his fastest horse , but Jumes left a sign
tolling him who had called for the ani
mal in the nights. James was with thu
Younger brothers when the woven made
a raid on the Northtlold ( Minn. ) hank
and shot down the cashier in daylight.
The citizens killed two of thu desperadoes
in the sticcts of the town , but Jesse and
Frank James got away , making their es
cape into Missouri , whore thus Know they
were safe. The Younger brothers tire
now doing lifo sentences in the peniten
tiary of Minnesota for that crime. ' ' '
The Ex-City Litnitllglitor | Fur *
n Somuwlint Ilcmnrk *
nblo Narrative.
How He Found Omaha and Its Surrounding !
Eight Years Ago Notable Chapter from
His Own Experience A Deaf
Man Who Hears.
"Klgla yenr HKO , " remarked Mr. W. n. Hen-
pliruv , nt his homo , corner of Snmulers and
MntiUerson street ? , ( o n reporter , "I cmneto
Uiimhn from Now York city. Klyfit vcnri. II
Is natontalilnr vrlmt clmnKos hnvo tiikun | tlnc
In till' clljiiiul thu surruumUiitf county slnca
Hint tiino. KlKlit yenrn niro lliH oily was but
town of nbout lr > , ooo Inlmbltimtn. To-dny M
numbers close to 1WI.OOKlvbt ) ycm-s ago tha
county burcntuuits was apnrsoly settled ; to-ilur
nltbln n circle of two liumli-oil miles about
Omnlm ro nnurly two bumred ] townj , mor
tliau l < contained In the wholn ItuMlan oniplro. "
Mr. Htmstiaw was Handing before tils com-
furtablo homu which ho was fortiltmto enough
to buy vrbtlo Omnlm lots were Mill fclllni al
town prices , nnd Mnoo which by Industry Mr.
lloiislmw has oiihnnccd Its value by the preo-
turn or u substantial home. Feir men lit Omaha
are. bettor known than
Ho wns city lamplighter f or n number of yonr <
and Is now employed by tbc Harbor Asphalt
Faring company.
"For the last sixteen years , " ho continued to
the reporter , "I UHTO hud an uphill time In
order to keep at my work. Whlionboy and
Urine at my father's country residence- Urn *
Island Sound , Now York , I made n pructlco of
Kolntr In gwlmmliiK from tun to twenty tlmus
day when the weather was suitable , by tbltf
means I developed catarrh In Its wont form.
My throat and head wns stopped up at times. I
coiiKhod and hawked up phlepm , had to blow
my nose constantly , I hud a constant dull fool *
( UK in my head , roaring In the onra.thcn I rot
dent gradually but so Huruly that
Tbla was not nil. I found that I talked
through my nnso. nnd at night I could not
bteatho through my nostrils nt alL 1 saw *
doctor and be told mo I had a tumor growing
In my nosn caused by the cntarrh , wnlch b
called a polypus. I tried all manner of romot
dies to no avail , and wbon six weeks * go I
caught a fresh cold , which caused the catarrh
tope down on my lungs , my condition was not
only annoying , but greatly alarmed my wire.
Why , sir , I Iclt at times like choking , then I
coughed FO much I could not sleep ut night. X
would have violent spoils of coughing whlcU
would cniiBomo to vomit.
"As I BHd | before , my condition so alarmed
my wire that on the 16th of this month aho ini
sistcd that I go nnd consult a doctor next day. I
was loth to etnp work , but nt last conaentod.anQ
last Monday I consulted Dr. J. Crcsap McCoy.
Kamgo niock , this city , who said bo could cure
me. This I was willli.g to believe , but did Dot
di earn of hnw quick part of my troubles could be
rollovod. Why , sir. ho removed this entire poly
pus In two or throe minutest hero , you sea U la
the bottle I hnvo , and then made an application
to my diseased throat. 1 breathed through my
nose at once , something I hnvo not done In
years. I have boon oncdnstunt treatment slnoo ,
and now have In a largo moiiMiro retrained my
sense of smell. I have not been able to smell
anything before for eight ycnri. My cntarrh
Is greatly benofltted , my hearing H coming
around all right , ami I am certain the doctor
will aoon have mo as well as I over wax. I went
homo Monday from the doctor's ollico nnd slept
nil night n quiet elncp. something I have not
done for so long a time I can't remember. My
strength and desire for work has returned. I
don't cot up In the morning feeling nt tlrud aft.
before I wont to bed , ns 1 used to do. 1 foe"
IlKo a rustorcd man. "
Mr. Henshiiw is well known about town , and
the truth of his story can easily be verified by
calling upon or addrcsjlug him at Ills addreii
above given.
Interesting Evidence of a Condition 'Not to Bo
Trifled With.
When catarrh has existed In tbd head nnd the
upoer part of the throat for any length of time
tre putlont living In u district where people
are subject to cutarrhal ntfeotlon and the dis
ease hag been loit unourod , the catarrh Invari
ably , sometimes slowly , extends down tha
windpipe and Into the bronchial tubes , wbloU
tubcHconvoy the nlr to the different parts of
the lung * . The tubes become atfcnted from
the swelling and the mucous arising from
catarrhand , In KOmo instances , become plugged
up , so that the nlr cannot got In as freely as It
should. Shortness of breath follows , and the
patient breathus with laboraml dlraculty.
In either case thoio Is u sound ot crackling1
and wheezing Inside the chest. At this stage of
the disease the breathing la usually more rapid
than when In health. The patient lias also not
dashes over his body.
The pain which accompanies this eonrtltlou Ij
of u dull characterfoil In the chest , behind the
breast bono , or under thu shoulder bludo. The
pain may come nnd go last few dnys and thun
be absent for several others. The cough that
occurs In the first stages of bronchial catarrh la
dry , comes on nt Intervals , hacking In charac
ter , and Is usually most troublesome In tna
morning on iliing. or going to bed ut night and
It may bo In the Hist evidence of the disease ox *
tending Into the lungs.
Sometimes there are fits of coughing Induced
by the tough mucim so violent ns to cause vom
iting. Later on the mucus that In raised , Is
Icmnd to contain small particles of yellow mat
ter , which Indicates Unit the small tubes la the
lungs are now alTectcd. With this there are
utten Htrcaks of blood mixed with the mucus.
Insomo cases the putlont becomes very pale ,
has lovur , nnd expectorates before any cough
In some cases email masses of cheesv sub
stance nro spit up , which , when pressed bo-
tHoon thollngorfl , emit u bad odor. In other
CIIHCH , particles of a bard , chalky nature are
spit up. The raising of cheesy or cBalky lump *
Indicate serious mlslilcf at work In the lung * .
Late of Bellevue Hospital , N.Y
I i\KY :
HUTO olllcci In
Cor. 15th and Harnoy Streot&f ,
Omaha , Nob.
Where all curable cases are treated with B no-
cuss. Medical ( lUoaH-s Ircutod BKilfully. Con
sumption , llrlifht'H Dlacaio , Dyipopila , Hh u
niHtlsm.umlul ! .MMIVOUS DIBKAHKH. All dU
oa o4 peculiar to the BOXUS u bpoclulty. CA
TAKHfl ClIltKI ) .
CONSULTATION at office or by mall SI.
Ollico hour * : U to 11 a.m. ; to 4 p.m. ; 7 to
9 p. in. Hunibiyx Includotl.
Coricspomloiice receives prompt attention.
Many illseawis mo truatod Hucpesnf nlly by lc
Mct'oy through thomalld , and It la thus poail ,
ble fcir thoseunalilcito muko alonrner to on-r
tain Miccfsstiil hospital trcutmoqt At tUfclf
homni. No letters answered unlcaa aocoini ) * >
nio'l tiy. 4c inMuinpi.
Adilrc&s nil loiters M Ir , J. C. McCoy. roOutt