Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 8, 1887)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : . SATURDAY. * OCTOBER 8 , 1887.
\ NEW PARTY IN NEW YORK
The Personal Liberty League Forms a State
Political Organization !
A MOVE AGAINST SUNDAY LAWS.
Its Platform the I'rlvllogo of Open *
ing Hnluoim Bumlajr Members to
Oppose All Candidates Who
Still Another Party ,
AI.IIANV , N. 1. , Oct. 7.-Tho personal
llbertr party entered tlio Held of politics
yesterday with a full state organization pro-
iwred io take a hand In the coming election.
The movement originated among the Gor
man societies In tlie lareer cities who felt
that tlio customs and habits peculiar to their
race and generally observed in the Father
land were Interfered with by the strict en
forcement of the bunday laws. Mayor
Hewitt's admission that ho thought the sa
loons and beer itardens might without
harm be opened at certain honn
Sunday afternoons gave Impetus to
the discussion , and has led to the organized
effort to rwcuro the amendment of the laws
eo as to permit the opening of the saloons be
tween 2 p. in ; and midnight Sundays. There
were about one hundred and fifty delegates
present at the state conventionrepresenting ,
according tn the secretary's ( inures , 78,836
aembers of German societies , it Is the pur-
pete of this organization to devote Its ener
gies to securlnK the election of senators and
nasomblymen who favor a "continental"
Bunday. All candidates who refute to ex
press their willingness to vote for the desired
chance In the Sunday laws will be stoutly op
posed. As the republican legislators have
been the only nnoa Iti the past who hava
voted to restrict the liquor traftic the demo
crats are ready to Klve the movers of the por-
eonal liberal party all possible encourage
ment. Although It claims to bo non-partisan
It rumored that Frederic Cook , the demo
cratic candidate for secretary of state , who
Is vice-president of thn Bartholomew Drew-
Ing company , will endeavor to use the party
to advance his Intcroits. At all events one
of hh clerks was very active In to-day's pro
ceedings. The Independents have nomi
nated ex-Congressman John Swlnton for
congress from Iho Nineteenth district.
A BOUKUOX SPLIT.
Cook County Democrats Nominate
CIUCAOO , Oct. 7. I Special Telegram to the
BKE.J To-morrow the convention called by
the Cook county democratic club , of which
Charley Kern Is president , will be hold. It
will nominate fifteen county commissioners ,
one judge of thu supreme court and one la w-
yerto nil the ofllceof states's attorney va
cated by Mr. tirlnnell , This Is a bit of news
which will be a surprise to many , even
among the best posted politicians. As every
body knows , the democratic party Is split up
Into two factions , one led by the Uoudy-
Urren-Judd crowd , or , In other words , the
"flllk stocking" element. theotherboluK what
is | known as the "short hair" party , with
Charley Kern and the C'ook county demo
cratic club at Us head. The political chasm
that has loni ; yawned between these
two wings of the same party seemed
to be widening , but very recently an
attempt was made to bridge over In the shape
of a compromise engineered by Collector Soe-
bergcr , Mike Ityan and a few others. Last
night a conference was hold between the two
factions , but It resulted In a disagreement all
round , and to-day the split Is bigger ana
wider than ever , nnd there will bo tuo demo
cratic tickets In the Hold. The question of
the selection of .Iudire dan's successor Is
one of engrossing interest just now. Of
course Chicago's citizens are mostly confident
that no attempt will be made with any hone
of possible success to oust Judge Gary from
tlia judicial olllco which he has so long filled.
Almost everybody one meets , who speaks of
the election next fall , cays : 'There is
no doubt about tlio judgeshlp , anv-
how. Gary will succeed himself. " No
douot thu overwhelming tide of public
opinion Is for ( Jury , but there ore some ele
ments of thu community working their level
best against him. "I am aware , " said n well
known lawyer to-day , "that the socialists
have made overtures to the democratic party
already , solely with the hope of knocking out
Clary. I know whereof I speak when 1 say
ley have olTered to accept any man whom
thn democrats wish to name , provided only
that It IS not Gary. If the latter party should
be so utterly lost to their sense of duty to
ward the community as to enter Into any
such dicker for tlio sake of party victory It
nay make things a little unpleasant , but It
won't work , any way. for there Isn't a law
yer in Chlcavo. I think , who would run In
opposition to Uarj- . Besides this , 1 believe
the democrats are bound bv the understand
ing of last fall to support ( Jury this time. "
COUUUPTION AT fUGET SOUND.
Opium Admitted Duty Free Chinese
Arriving in Droves.
Foim.ANn , Ore. , Oct. 7. | Special Tele
gram to the UKE. | Uecont Investigations
Into the workings of the 1'uget Sound custom
district has resulted In some startling
developments , although the full details are
not yet made public. The Investigation was
aet on foot by Herbert F. Beecher acting as
special agent of the treasury department and
several Inspectors have been permitted to re
sign. It has been an open secret for months
that the grossest kind of frauds upon the
custom house In the Sound district have been
perpetrated almost openly until the smug
glers nud tlwlr confederates became so em
boldened that they scarcely tried to conceal
their dolnes. All the provisions of the re
striction act were virtually set aside and the
Chinese came across the border In droves
with as little trouble as though that act had
never been passed by congress. It is a
notorious fact that 1,000 certlllcatea which
were to be issued under the law to outgoing
Chinese , disappeared from the 1'orl
Townsand custom house. These certificates
were subsequently presented by Incoming
Mongolians , who had never betore been in
An Immense quantity of opium has boon
brought Into Portland which never had the
stamp of the United States custom house
upon It or paid a cent of duty. In many in
stances Itcamo through nlth the collusion ol
certain custom ollicurs belonging to this
same district. Somu Idea of the magnitude
of the trade may bo gained when it Is known
* that In Victoria there are eleven opium
cooking establishments where the crude
opium Is prepared for Iho American market
and It reaches the United Stains without r
trifle of It paying duty. It Is chargext thai
certain olllcluls who are in the ring have beer
known , wherever a buinmrnt of the ilrus
was expected along the bound , to send tlieli
subordinates on some trivial errand. Whili
they were away the vessels containing tin
opium would be Inspected and passed. In
\estleatlons are now going on which ma' '
result in making several more vacancies litho
the customs service for I'uget Sound , but tli
ring Is HO intluentlal that It will bo a dlflicul
matter to break It up.
IIUINEI ) BY A MU8KUAT.
A MlnohleTOBi Hod on t Cnuica a Die
tttrouB Flood in New Hampshire.
NEW Yoiuc , Oct 7. A muskrat dug a hoi !
in the bank of a canal about a inllo abov
Nashua , N. 11. , yesterday and caused a dig
astrous Hood. The torrent swept away hit
the woods , carrying trees and all wast
around to the Nashua river behind. Th
liver rapidly rose. Mills wer Immediate !
shut down and there Is no telling when the
will resume work , as the damage will tak
three weeks to repair. The Hood has throw
1,000 employes out of work for an iudeUuil
Yellow Favor hpreiullnc.
KEY WEST , Flo , Oct. 7. Passengers b
steamers from Tampa to-nlghl conUrm t )
reports of the appearance and spr ad <
yellow fever at that place. The details slui
the situation to be grave. Up to last nlpl
night thirty cases and four deaths were n
Gladstone is chary witli his utitograpl
Au application only resulted in thu n
coipt of n , lithograph on a poitnl can
John Hrlcht Is inoru uood hiiiuorutt , bi
lie must tip ni > i > ronclicu cnrulully.
CINCINNATI , Oct. 7. There wai fine
weather , an excellent track and a largo at
tendance at Latonla to-day.
Seven furlongs ; Monocrat won , Malaria
second , Walker third. Tlrae-UMtf.
One mile : Erebus won , Estrclla second ,
Chance third. Time-IMS.
Five furlongs : Itambler won , lialanco
second , Julia Miller third. Time 1:03H : >
One mile and furlong : Dad and Sour
Mash ran a dead heat. Macola , third. Time
1:50 : , In the run off Dad won. Time 1:60. :
For two-year-olds , six furlongs : Macbeth
II won , Benedict second , Hilly Plukcrton
third. Tlme-llC ! f.
Thn Jerome Park Meeting.
JEUOME I' A UK , Oct. 7. Three-quarters
mile : Mamie Hunt won , Stuyvestant second
end , Sam Ilarper third. Time 1:17.
Three-quarters mile : Belinda won , Omaha
second , Joe Cotton third. Time 1:17 : , .
Mile and sixteenth : lien All won , Aruudol
second , Joe Cotton third. Time 1:53. :
Mlln and eighth : Linden won , Hanta Rita
second , Bassanlo third. Time 3 : ! ' 4f.
Mlle ; Bralt won , Belmont second , Nettle
HtceplAchase , short course : Jim McOowan
won , Goodteltow second , Van Cluso third.
Time 3 ; W. _
St. Lioul8 tipeederp.
ST. Louis , Oct 7. The attendance was
a :20 : class , trot , purse 31,500 , divided : At
lantic won. Williams second , Edwin 0 third.
Longfellow Whip fourth. Best time 3 iltlK.
aw : : class , trot , nurse 91,500 , divided : Wil
lie D won , Lucy Walters second. Emulation
third , Lexington fourth. Best time 330. ;
National League Games.
I'nii.AWEr.riiiA. Oct 7 The game between
the Philadelphia and New York teams to-day
resulted as follows :
Philadelphia. . . . , . ! ) 50000000 5
New Vork . 0 00000230-5
Game called on account of darkness.
Pitchers Cnsey and Tltcomb. Uase hits
Philadelphia 10 , New York 10. Errors Phil
adelphia S , New York 10. Umpire Powers.
WASHINGTON , Oct 7. The game between
the Washington and Boston teams to-day
resulted as follows :
Washington . 0 0130110 1 12
Boston . 0 00010000 1
Pitchers Gllmore and Conway. Base
hits Washington 19 , Boston 6. Errors
Washington 4 , Boston 5. Umpire Does-
PjTTsnuno , Oct 7. The eamo between
the Pittsburg and Chicago teams to-day
resulted as follows :
PHUburg . 0 30041200 9
Chicago . 3 00000121 7
Pitchers McCormack and Ryan. Base
hlts-Plttsbuiglfi , Chicago 17. Errors-Pitts-
burg 0. Chicago A. Umpire Daniels.
INDIANAPOLIS , Oct. 7. The came be
tween the Indianapolis and Detroit teams
to-day resulted as follows :
Indianapolis . 1 00000100 2
Detroit . 0 00001001 2
Pitchers Uoyle and Baldwin. Base hits-
Indianapolis 7 , Detroit 10. Errors Indian
apolis 1 , Detroit 3. Umpire Valentino.
Game called on account ot darkness.
pHir.AnKrPHiAOct 7. The game between
the Athletic and Brooklyn teams today
resulted as followN :
Athletics. . 1 0422001 0 10
Brooklyn . 0 00000030 3
Game called on account of darkness.
ST. IX > UIB , Oct 7. The game between
the St Louis and Cleveland teams to-day re
sulted as follows :
St Louis . 0 0321202 2 12
Cleveland . 0 02000000 2
NEW YortK , Oct 7. The game between
the Metropolitan and Baltimore teams to-day
resulted as follows :
Metropolitan . 0 0130200 6
Baltimore . 0 0012120 0
Game called on account of darkness.
Mysterious Doable Disappearance.
KANSAS CITY , Mo. , Oct 7. J. K. Qulgloy ,
his wife and D. E. Hunt arrived in Kansas
City Sunday night from West Plains , Kas.
They registered at the Pacific house Monday
morning. ( Juigley started out with his wile ,
who was sick , to see a doctor. He said ho
would return in loss tnan an hour. Neither
he nor his wife have been hoard of siuco ,
and no trace of them can be found. Last
February Qulzley and Hunt bought the
West Plains ( Kas , ) Nuwa , a small weekly
paper. They sold It to come to Kansas
City to enter thn book publishing busi
ness. Mrs. Qulgloy sold her farm at
West Plains for $1,500 , and had the money
on her person when she left the hotel Qulg
loy himself had also seine money in his
possession. Search at the depot failed to
lincl the trunks which he brought along and
for which ho held checks. Ills valises still
remain at the hotel. There is no speculation
that Qulgluv had dishonest motives in dis
appearing , but foul plav Is supposed. Quigley
came from Hartford , Conn. , where ho was
considered an expert accountant lie
opened the books of the Law Life Insurance
association in tills city over four years ago.
Ills friends have Instituted an active search
The Death Ilecord.
, III. , Oct. 7. Captain John
G. Mac , chief mustering ollicer of the Grand
Army of the Ilupublic for the Department of
Illinois , died quite suddenly to-dav.
NKW YOKK , Oct. 7. Edward K. Ol ins tod.
of the Journal of Commerce , and formerly of
the Chicago Courant aud Times , died to-day ,
An aged colored man of Lawrence ,
Mich. , recently walked a distiinco of
eighteen miles on a very warm day In
order to accept of the present ot u huge
UHA.LI ESTATE TKANHFEKS.
South Omaha Land company to Sarah
J Hood , lot U In blk 135 ( n South
Omaha , wd COO
John F Hehtn and wife to Chnrlus
Samuolaon , lot U In blk IS In Wll-
cox'asecond add , wd 47. '
Frank I ) Mulr to Italph K Gay lord ,
power of attorney
Minnie E Norrls to U11 MacDougall ,
Iot3 blk 20 In lioyd's add , w d 1.30C
Henry Aiublor et al to Charles J Kou-
erta et al. lots 31 and 23 In blk 4 In
KcKennann place , wd 1,10C
Charles J lloberts ot nl to Mary Jane
HlaUo , the undivided yt Interest Inlets
lots 21 nnd 32 in bile 4 In Eekermann
placo. wd 1.25C
S o Curtis and wife to GV Hopper et
al , lots In blk 4 In Uelvldere , w d. . . . ( XX
Fred Manss et al toMnx Lonz , lot 30 In
Dlk 18 In second addition to llodford
place , w d 75 X (
James E Ulley and wife to ( It'orge W
Hricus. jr , lot IS In J J Itedlck's sub
dlv of lots 54 and 55 In T E nosers'
platof Oklohoma w d 1,4X (
John li Plorson and wile to Henry W
Hopkins , lots 4 and 0 In 1'ler.son's
sun dlv ot sW of H\V' and the wjtf of
sotf of seetion 15-tr ) 12 w d 2,501
John lj McCauue and wife to Ser-
wood 1) Lllllman , lot G blk 4 In West
Cumlngstadd w d CO
Julius 1'evcko to Napoleon Apple.lot 0
In Van Denran Place w d 72 ;
Minn Ki-lbv to W I' OUR , lots 18 and 1'J
blk 3 In Kust & Sclby's add to South
Omaha d 1,00
Jacob O Uunlse and wife to John J
Toms , lot 4 blk 5 in Denlsu add w d. W
EdIUia U Corbett to Samuel U John
son , the nH of section 13-10-0 q c d. .
Total trausfers. . 512.81
* ? IIU1LUINU
3- The following building permits were Issue
to by Superintendent Whltlock yesterday :
te Jefferson Bailey , two-story frainestoro
.10 and Hats , Twenty-seventh and
ly Blonde , to cost . S 1OC
M Konnuse. one-story frame cottage ,
py ke Miami , uear Thirty-seventh , to cost C4
kem Eiuenu Purdy , frame barn , W ) Norm
toby Tweiity-tifth , to cost. . . . li
J 11 Van Cluster , two -story frame
block of tenements , Leavouwortlu
near Twenty-lir ttq cost . 7M
by Alfred lllam , one-story frame cottage ,
Ohio , between Twentieth andTnou-
he ty-linit , to cost . SC >
ofv Five permits aggregating. . . . S 9,5'
e- Hooina Wanted.
AU persons having rooms to rent noi >
wcuk to visiting Knights of Pythias wl
confer a fnvor by sending at once the :
uilress | , with price and number they ca
lit nocommodato , to 11. J. Wells , 1218 lln
"araMM * *
The First ward republican club hold a
largo ami enthusiastic nicotine last night
and considerable business of Importance
was transacted. A committee of twenty
fire was appointed to secure a full roijls-
tration ot the republican voters ot the
ward , and also n comnuttoo to draft by
laws for the government of tlio club.
The next meeting will bo hold on Friday
On account of some misunderstanding
about the time of meeting , there was not
a quorum of the Third ward democratic
club present last evening at the city hall ,
and the meeting had to bo postponed.
FOUIlTfl WAUI > OKMOOHATS.
The Fourth ward democratic club hold
n meeting last night at U. Schmitz-
bcrger'M store , 410 South Fifteenth street.
There was a small turnout. The follow
ing delegates were chosen to represent
the ward In the county convention next
Monday : D. C. Patterson , U , Engleman ,
F. J. Bothwick , P. E. Scabrook , Louis
Ilcimrod , W. J. Mount , > V. A. L. Gibbon ,
J. J. O'Connor.
P. . Suabrook nnd Philip Andrcss
were nominated for justices of the peace ,
and C. W. Finn and N. Mc.ilis for cpn-
The committee appointed for thnt pur
pose reported the purchase of a banner
costing $30 , to be used the day of Cloro-
land's reception. The motto on the
banner is ; "Fearless in thu discharge of
his duties. " The report was accepted.
Considerable time was consumed in
discussing the fitness of naming the
club's choice for the ofllce of county
judge , but it was finally decided undem
ocratic to make any such tie-up of the
or "KEKP IT DAUK , " AT
"Keep It Dark" is a howling suiioc&s ,
both us regards the manner in which
most of it is received by the audience , us
also the manner in which the actors uor-
forrn their part. It is a dramatic fright ,
and its characters are stage monstrosi
ties. No person who aims to not could
find a place In the piece. Out then ,
for flomo unknown reason , alleged
to be a desire to indulge in a laugh , such
plays are iu demand. "Keep it Dark"
is in demand , though this assertion need
not be denied even the light of day. It
was in demand to the -extent of a full
house last night , and will bo in demand
again for another big house to-night.
The leading light of all the lights in the
piece is Mr. Bryant. The next unnatu
ral is Miss Lizzie Richmond , who pays
more attention toan imposing form and
a prodigious tram than to anything else.
Miss Julia Wilson , Joshua Whitcomb's
Tot of other days , is pleasantly enter
taining. though by no moans great. Mat
inee tuts afternoon.
Catching a Scnlpcr.
The association ticket brokers of St.
Louis , says the Globe-Democrat , are still
grappling with the problem of mushroom
rivals , who have come In for a share of
the immense business done by the scalp
ers for the past two weeks. Yesterday
Chairman 11. A. Guinzburg received from
OmMia the first nllidavit sent hero in re
sponse to the circular culling upon asso
ciation broKnrs throughout the country
to aid in obtaining redress for defrauded
passengers. It is sworn before an Omaha
notary public by a man named Bcall , of
Wheeling W. Va. , who testifies that hay
ing purchased a ticket of n firm of non-
association brokers.doing business in St.
Louis , and receiving a rebate on J. J.
Philbln , an association broker
of Oniiiha , the draft was re
fused by the latter on the ground
that he had not given the maker authority
to draw on him. In conformity to the
rules of the association , Philbin would
have nothing whatever to do with the
ticket presented by Beall , refusing to
touch it at any price. The alliaavit was
accordingly made out and subscribed to ,
aud was received here .yesterday . , to
gether with the refused ticket and the
dishonored draft. In the absence of
Chief of Police Iluobler , Mr. Guinzburg
placed the testimony in the hands of the
former's secretary , with the request that
the chief have the amount of the draft
refunded , and that precaution bo taken
to prevent a repetition of a like occur
rence. The collector has issued licenses
to all applicants who have desired per
mits to open brokers' ollicos , bond hav
ing been given , and the association men
profess indignation that more care is not
takou that some of the recipients do not
transact an illegitimate business. There
is said to bo a strong possibility that
criminal proceedings cannot be instituted
in the case referred to , owing to the ab
sence of Beall.
Thn secretary of the Army co-operative
fire association , oflico at Fort Lenvon
worth , Kansas , reports that the follow
ing oflicors have joined the association
during the week ending October G
Lieutenant Irons , Twentieth infantry
Lieutenant Stottlor , Tenth infantry
Lieutenant Varnum , Seventh cavalry
Captains Coonoy and Cusack , Ninth
cavalry ; Lieutenants Emmet nnd Sto
vene , Ninth cavalry ; Lieutenants Srailej
and Summorhnycs , Eighth infantry
Captain Unbcock and Lieutenant Hell
ingur , Fifth cavalry ; Lieutonnnt Emory
Eleventh infantry ; Major Adams and
Captain Bradley , Twenty-Ilrst infantry
Captain Crampton , medical department ,
District Court Doing ? .
E. A. Lcighton filed u suit in the dis
tnct court yesterday against S. S. Curtii
for the recovery ot * 910.78 duo on i
) The First National bank tiled actioi
against Charles P. Birkott , Mary A
Birkett , C. C. Millard and John A.Wako
field. It was for the foreclosure of :
mortgage taken by the plaintiff as secur
ity for a promisor ? note amounting ti
$1,410. Messrs. Millard and Wakoliek
have n lien on the mortgaged property
and the petition asks that their claim 01
the property be lirst considered.
All A round the World.
The "All Around the World" circl
00 hold Us monthly meeting Thursday oven
ing. It was A very enjoyable affair , th
programme consisting of music , essay
and recitations which elicited hearty nt
platiao. New by-laws and a coustitutlo
11 were adopted. An instrumental trie
composed of two banjos and a guita
played by Messrs. Gullunbcck , Mangoli
and Edwards , rendered a fine waitAd
journmoiit was taken till next month.
KxompteU Oy the CommUslonora.
too R The county commissioners held n nice
ing yesterday anil passed the followiu
no resolution :
150 That It Is the sense of this board that Dotif
las county herewith exempt the Frnmon IBU.
Elkhorn & Missouri Valley railroad from a
) expense of grading a crownir at what
known as "Bates' crossing. " except 8iM
which the said railway herewitU agre ) t
00 pay toward grading said crossing ; saia cros
Ing , being on , south side. fit southwest oni
fourth of section 21 , township 10 , range 12.
a I > lBtlnKnlBhea"llBllroa < l Parly.
xt President Chauncoy M. Dopow an
111 Messrs. Cornelius and Fred Yaudorbi !
sir W. S. Woeb , superintendent of the Wui
an nor Sleeping Car company , a number t
thn directors of the Now York Centra
nnd several ofllccrs of the Vnndorbi
system of roads are expected to arrive In
Omaha Monday 6Vo'r the Chicago1 , St.
Paul , Minneapolis & Omaha. From hero
they will go diroc , } . to St. Louis nnd
thence by the Boo Line to Cleveland ,
thence over the ILMo Shore and JSuw
York Central back to-York.
Conntjr Cldrk'n Report.
Tlio following report will bo presented
at the meeting of t'ujo county commission
ers to-day by County Clerk Nocdliam *
Fees collected , as per Jntl report. . . .81U.49.5.25
Fees collected from dcWs this quar
ter. I. - 2,814.90
Fees collected from hiuitirages this
quarter .v. > ' . 2 , < w7.w !
Fees collected from miscellaneous
this quarter i1. ' . 1,011).85 )
Total foes collected first second
and third quarters.ltM7. $25,975,33
ArreMcd Tor Itnporinnatlnitan Oflloer.
A warrant has btsen Issued for the ar
rest of K. C. Johnson on the charge of
impersonating an ofllcor on the 10th day
of August. Pretending to bo a United
States marshal , ho took Charles Paulson ,
of this city into custody , nnd robbed him
of over $100. Since then Johnson ( led to
Char nrt Witb Hrrtuotlon.
Solomon Knight , a railroader living
on thn comer of Eleventh ana Williams
streets , entered complaint against Sam
Sheoloy yesterday , charging him with
seducing Knight's daughter , Kflio. She
is a bright , nweot-looktng school girl of
fifteen years , and Shooiey la a married
man of thirty.
A Pleasant Party.
Miss McKenny entertained a select
number of friends at her residence on
Seventh street Thursday evening. Music
and games interspersed with enlivening
conversation added to the enjoyment of
the occasion ,
The bank clearances yesterday were
Yesterday's internal rovonun collec
tions amounted to flO.437.OD.
Mr. and Mrs. Simmons , of Kenowsha ,
Wls. , are enjoying a visit with Mr. and
' Mrs. Joseph U. Clnrkson , of this city.
The men will not begin excavating
the basins at Florence until next week.
UD to this time the business has been
clearing the ground getting ready for
the winter's work.
The 1'lattdcutscher vercin will give
their annual ball in Germama hall this
evening. The Metropolitan club will
have their opening ball October 25 at
Louis Kittson , son of Commodore Kitt
son , of St. Paul , nnd Charles S. Weaver
were in town yesterday. They are on
their way to Laramie , Wyoi , whore Mr.
Kittson is to bo wedded to an estimable
young lady , and Mr. Weaver is to bo best
Leather Froit luraan Skin. .
Philadelphia News. ; 1 remember that
two or three years ago I incidentally re
ferred to a prominent physician of this
city wearing shoes made from the skin of
negroes' Ho still aXlllcres to that custom ,
insisting that the tahrjed hide of an Afri
can tnukes the mosli'onduring ' and the
most pliable leather lnown to man.
Only last week L < met him upon the
street with a brandnow ) pair of shoes. I
looked at his foot wear , as 1 always do
his pedal coverings have an irresistible
fascination for moaml said with a
smile , "Is the dp.wn-trodo.cn African
still beneath your' , ! feet ? " In the most
matter-of-fact wayand without the
shadow of a smile ho answered , " 1 suppose
you mean toiuquire'if ' I stil ) wear shoes
made of the skin of'.a ' 'negro. I certainly
do , aud 1 don't propqSa changing iu that
respect until I Hnd n leather that is softer
and will last longer and present a better
appearance. I have no sentiment about
this matter. Were I Southerner in the
American sense of that word 1 might
be accused of being actuated by u race
prejudice. But 1 am a foreigner by birth ,
although now an American citizen by
naturalization. I fought in the rebellion
that the blacks might ne freed. I would
use a white man's skin for th < 3 same pur
pose if it were sufficiently thick , and if
any ono has n desire to wear my epider
mis upon his feet after I have drawn my
last breath he has my anto-mortcm per-
Tlio doctor's shoes always exhibit a
peculiarly rich lustrousness in their black
ness. He assures me that they never
hurt his feet. The now pair ho was using
whan I last saw him emitted no creaking
sounds and appeared as comfortable as
though they hud boon worn a month.
Their predecessors , he told mo , had been
in constant use tor eight months. He
obtains the skin from the bodies of no-
grocs which have been dissected iu one
of our big medical colleges. The best
leather is obtained from the thighs. Thu
soles are formed by placing several lay
ers of leather together. Tim skin is pre
pared by a tanner at Womelsdorf , six
teen miles from Reading. The shoos are
fashioned by a French shoemaker of this
city , who Knows nothing of the true char
, acter of the leather , but who often won
ders at its exquisite smoothness and says
that it excels the finest French calfskin ,
do not for a moment think that this doc
tor presents an exceptional case of one
who puts the human skin to a practical
use. Medical students frequently dis
play a great variety of articles iu which
the skin or bones of some dissected mor
tal has been gruesomely utilized and in
; bursts of generosity they sometimes pre
sent these to their friends , who prize
them highly. Ono of the dudcst dudes
m town carries n match safe covered
with a portion ot the skin of a beautiful
young woman who was found drowned
iu the Delaware river : It still retains its
natural color. Another young man with
whom I am acquainted carries a cigar
case made of negro skin , a ghastly skull
and cross bones appearing on one side in
relief. One of the best Known surgeons
in this country , who resides
in this city , has n beauti
ful instrument case entirely covered with
leather made from an African's skin. A
yaung society ladyof this city wears a
beautiful pair of dark' Bliopers , the re
markable lustrousmtaspf whose leather
invariably excites tup .lulniiration of her
friends when they sqe them. The young
doctor who presented tuom to her recently
returned from on extended foreign tour ,
and ho told her that he had purchased
them from a Turk in Alexandria and
lo that he did not know what sort of leather
they were made of , but he supposed it
10 was the skin of sonto\v'1ld ; animal. Asa
matter of fact , the akin came from a
ysp negro cadaver which jinco was prone on
p- u Jefferson College dissecting table , and
in tbo leather was prepared in Womelsdorf.
, The rosettes on the slippers were deftly
r fashioned from the itygro's kinky hair.
O. II. I/owes audiiQcorKO 101 lot.
llooert Buchannii Hi A Look Hound
Literature : Conceive Ja little , narrow-
shouldered man of between forty and
it- iifty. with long , straight hair , a magni-
licotit forehead , dark yet brilliant eye ? ,
anil a manner full of alertness and Intel *
IB- loctual grace. This was George Le cs ,
All whom Douglas Jarrold hn.ii rmco stigma'
AllIs ti/.cd as "the Ugliest man in London , "
Is ) nverrij : ; > nt the same time that ho had
, caused the chimpanzee in the zoological
pardons to die "out of jealousy , because
tncre existed close by a creature more
hideous than himself. " But George
Lowes , though not an Adonis , was
certainly not uuly. The great do
nd fecU of his face wore the coarse , nl
It , most sensual mouth , with Its protruding
* teeth partly covered by a bristly mous
tache , and the small , retreating chin
of but when his face liirhtcd up , and hi ;
eyes sparkled , und tint mouth Outran its
lit ' eloquent difoourbo , every imperfection
was forgotten < Conceive , next , the tenth
muse , or sibyl , lounging In nn armchair ,
and shading her face idly with a hand-
screen ; a powerful looking middle aged
woman , with n noticeable nose nnd
chin , a low forohoada fre.sh complexion ,
and full and very mobile mouth. Dress ,
on this occasion , a nlainly cut , tight )
fitting dress of blue cashmere , fas
tened nt the throat with a ca
meo brooch. This was "Mawrlan
Evans , " as Cnrlylo called her , t'.io
George Eliot of the novels. She realized
in face aud form the description I after
ward gave to her iu the "Session of the
"George Eliot gazed on the company
With the 11 HUM of a sylph and the head oC
John Locke I"
I had boon particularly struck by her
resemblance to Locke's well known portrait
trait engraved as a frontispiece to the
"Essav. " At that time her liguro was
graceful to elegance , When 1 last saw
her , shortly before her husband's death.
e\\o \ \ stooped painfully as she walked , and
were nn old-fashioned crinoline.
Flesh Turned Into Stonn.
Correspondence Milwaukee Journal :
Dakota is trulv a marvelous and wonder
ful country. Not only wonderful in min
eral and agricultural resources , but it
abounds in geological formations that af
ford constant surprise nnd study for the
student in this most interesting Mlonoo.
The bad lands , located seventy miles
southeast of this point , have no equal on
this continent as a receptacle for petri
factions of amphibious animals. The pe
culiarity of the soil transforms flesh Into
stonet his power is not only confined to
the bad lands , but exists in many
localities in the lilack Hills , A case has
just come to the knowledge of your cor
respondent that has neyer been made
public , and proves that many bodies
burled m the Hills have turned to stone.
The case at hand is thnt of a little son of
Mr. Eugene Holcomb , n prominent citi
zen of Rapid City. Some years ago the
boy died and was buried in a spot not set
aside for general burying purposes.
When the city grew and a ccruetcry was
selected Mr. Holcomb had a large monument
ment erected , nnd the departed disin
terred. The family expected when the
shovel of the grave-digger reached the
casket it would need replacing and had
made preparations to that end. The
co 111 n was reached and as the man
endeavored to place a rope underneath
to twist it to the surface ho was
surprised at its great weight.
Thinking it was the narrow , con
tracted hole that reduced his strength ,
made several more efforts , but only
moved it a few inches , and was com
pelled to call for aid. Two men suc
ceeded in placing the rope about the
casket , nnd with a hard pull it was
brought to the surface. An examination
followed , and upon the deceased being
revealed it was found that the body had
turned , not us scripture says : "Dust thou
art and to dusl returnest , " but into solid
rock. From a gentleman who was pres
ent nnd whoso word can bo relied upon ,
it was learned that 'the parents easily
recognized the child. The body had as
sumed a dark brown color , the features
slightly shrunken , and he compared It
with the appearance of n mummy. The
eyebrows and hair were of a lighter hue ,
while the hands looked perfect. It was
the most singular sight he had over wit
nessed , nnd only the most sensitive feel
ings of the parents kept the matter from
the newspaper columd" . The body was
again interred , and now rests peacefully
in the family iot for aught wo know.
The strange transformation of this body
is not the only instance recorded. The
few number of dead removed Las not af
forded an opportunity to learn how com
mon nn occurrence this may be , but
learned gentlemen tell me that when Ga
briel blows his bugle , or the disinterring
of bodies becomes necessary in the Black
Hills country , many bodies will be found
! turned to stone. The other instance re
lated is that of Wild Bill , murdered in
Deadwood by Jack Call ton years ago.
Bill was buried on the mountain side nud
the building of residences compelled the
unearthing of his bones. What was the
surprise of his tricnds when they discov
ered that the famous frontiersman was a
solid stone petrified. This revelation
may appear strange to eastern readers ,
but hero it is an open secret.
English and American NewsGatlierers
Saturday Review : The average Eng
lish reporter trusts far too much to short
hand. When he gets on a largo daily ho
is apt to become a more note-taking ma
chine , and ho is treated and esteemed as
such. The result is that when there comes
among reporters n man who can write
"out of his own head , " no use is made of
his capacity. The chief reporter simply
uses him as a machine , and the man , if ho
bo of any stamina , retaliates by getting
himsnlf removed from the reporting stall
to tome other department. Then when
the occasion comes that a reporter is
wanted to write original copy ho
is either not there , or he lacks the
facility that comes from practice. The
American reporter is different. In many
cases he would bo unlit to take his ' 'turn
in the gallery" or at a large public meet
ing where the paper sends a corps for a
five-column verbatim report. His short
hand is shaky and , like David Copper-
field's , a puz/le to himself. But ho can
go to a meeting and write a half-narra
tive and half-critical report , containing
not only the main facts , but n score of
little gossipy items and comments that
people like to read. He can be told to
"go down to the depot and make a
column about the new boss" a com
mand at which the average Eng
lish reporter would stare helplessly.
Finally , ho can be requested to go and
get some newu , and ho will go and got it.
His English confrere never heard such a
command , and has no knowledge that
anything ever happens save such antici
pated events as are daily entered in ad
vance in the chief reporter's engagement
book. It is only a few months ago thnt a
Jewish theater in London was the scene
of a dreadful loss of life at quite an early
hour of the night , and next day not n
solitary line about it appeared in any
London morning newspaper. The
manager of the theater had omitted to send
notice lo the reporters that a catastrophe
was to happen.
Sentenced to no Sliced.
North China Herald : Ma-ssu and Ma
Jen-k'uol were two brothers who lived in
the Yun-ch'eng district. The older , Ma
Jen-k'uol , was a hot-tompored , good-for-
nothing sort of a follow , who was con
tinually borrowing money and articles
from his younger brother , and either
helped himself or made a row if ho met
with any feigns of refusal. Ono day ho
sent his son to Ma-ssu for the lorn of
some money , and being refused the
youngster attempted to make oil' with
a cooking pan , but was stabbed by
nis uncle and obliged to go without
it. The father vowed that he would have
vengeance , if ho should burn his younger
brother's whole household. This made
the latter determined to got rid of his
elder brother as soon as an opportunity
ollored. Ma Joii-k'uol was ridinir ono
day on a donkey toafairijitho noiffhbor-
hood , and , disinclining on the wav , > at
lQS"i to hnve a smoke. Thu younger
brother , who bad followed him. rushed
up nnd dealt him several fatal thrusts
with a knife. Ho then led away the
donkey , sold it to some unknown person ,
am ! returned homo with the price
wrapped up in n saddle-cloth.
The authorities posted notices giving a
description of the dress and nppeuruneo
of the deceased , and his murrlud dnugh-
'ter , having como across one of them ,
came to tlio conclusion that the mur
dered man must bo her fathor. and wont
to see her Uncle Ma on the subject. On
being questioned. Ma got jlurricd and
gave contradictory answers , but his
niece had not evidence enough to charge
him with the crime. Being afraid that
the saddle-cloth would betray him he
wont to bury it in the family cemeteryand
was detected by his niece , who happened
at the moment to bo sweeping the graves.
The case was not considered to bo fully
established nt first , but after repeated
trials the facts as given above were
clearly proved and have been confirmed
by the man's own confession , lln has
been sentenced to death by the slicing
process , iu accordance with the lay ap
plicable to the case of a person who
murders a senior in ycara related to him
within the second degree of mourning.
Pak Qua ! in San Francisco Examiner :
The outline history of thu idol which the
Chinese were celebrating these few days
in this city is as follows :
This god or idol , called Sal San Pak
Sek Tow Wong , was n man full of virtue
Hn was the principal advisor in over
throwing the Chun dynasty , and he was
also the iuauguralor of the lion dyniisty ,
which succeeded ( the Chun. During the
rclgu of the first emperor of the lion
dynasty Tow was appointed prime turn-
Tow was his title name , while his given
inroo was Chan Ping , Chan the surname ,
L'lng the given name , aud Wing Chlng
ho tribal name , but they called him the
Sal Sau Pak Sek Tow Wong , which
ncans "the god of the whlto-stouo nioun-
ain on the west. "
So Chan Ping is the proper name , and
any Chinaman who belongs to the Chan
family has n perfect right to claim him
us his ancestor.
It la impossible to find his age , but from
the year In which the Hon dynasty was
established to the prcscut la 3,31)0 ) years
While Chan Ping was yet In ofllco the
emery died aud left a young widowed
empress , the most beautiful woman in
Now Chan Ping was also a very hand
some man some say the handsomest in
in all China and soon his appearance
excited the love of the empress widow.
When Chau Ping became aware of the
improper affection of the empress , what
do you suppose ho did ? He mutilated
tiis face before ho entered court. Chan
Ping was a man of righteousness ana of
virtue , nnd during his term of office the
country was most prosperous , and when
lie died the people all thought that ho
must surely have gone above to be a god
of heaven , to assist the Almighty in send-
ne blessings to earth.
At lirst his image was set up by indi
viduals , and the worshippers prospered ,
and others , seeing how much good Chan
Ping was able to do , did the same thing ,
so that now , at this time , the whole
country is pretty well tilled with thous
ands of his shrines.
Beware of Scrofula
Scrofula Is probably more gcner.il than any
other disease. It U Insidious in character ,
and manifests Itself In running sores , pustular
eruptions , trails , swellings , enlarged Joints ,
abscessessore eyes , etc. Hood'fSariaparllU
expels all trace of ncrofula from thu blood ,
leaving It pure , enriched , and healthy.
"I was severely afflicted with scrofula , and
over a year had two running sores on my neck.
Took five bottles Hood's Sarsaparilla , aud am
cured. " C. E. LovBJor , Lowell , Mass.
C. A. Arnold , Arnold , He. , had scrofulous
sores for seven years , spring and fall. Hood's
Sai sa parllla cui cd liliii.
Is ono of the most disagreeable diseases rausod
by Impure blood. It Is readily cured by Hood's
Sarsaparilla , the great blood purifier.
William Spies , Elyrla , O. , suffered greatly
from crjslpelas and salt rheum , caused by
handling tobacco. At times his hands vould
crack open nnd bleed. Ho tried various prep
arations without aid ; finally took Hood's Sir-
saparllla , and now says : " I nm entirely well. "
"My son had salt rheum on Ids hands and
on the calves ot his legs. Ho took Hood'i
Barsaparllla and Is entirely cured. " J. U.
fitanton , IK. Vernon , Ohio.
Sold by all druggist ] . Jt ; tr for j5. Madoonly
by C. I. HOOD * CO .Apothecaries , Lowell , Mais.
IOO Doses One Dollar
TYLER DESK CO
ST. LOOTS , MO.
DESKS , BASK CO
BAKE. COURT HOTJSE ,
PINE OFFICE FTTTIHOS.
.Catalogue , Finut ever prlntrd , tent free , Boitaga 7a ,
VLJ Li n ff TMTfTUr ? r > 'Miii tMithj
. . ZliHllMmbni
.WXiJa.JH. JXliJbl.nl or
ce , < tin iiiA ; AiTierTO !
i KAKHE88 , [ Ir-
liottou * . mild , soothing current ! of
. ity dlrecUj throuik ill wok ptttfrMtor.
.toktill > iandVluri > uieirirflh. Eltcttia
Current t -f UlnfUnIT ] or w forft it 85,000 In ctih.
Qrtateit Improvement ! over all other tell ! Wont C&M ! per *
mmm nlly cureil la Ihret roonlhi HftleU puntihliHctamp
Tha Sindcn Electric Co. ICQ LaSilit ! Chic jck
Cor 13th and Dongrluasta.
Capital Stock $150,000
Liability of Stockholders. . . . 8OO.OOO
Tlio only rotrulnr savinirs bank m the sUte.Fivc
per coat Internal paid on deposits.
Loans Made on Real otate.
OUTC. lUrtTON , President ; J. J. Dnowtf. Vlco
Viosldent : 1 > . M. HHNNKTC. Mani\Tinr Di
rector : JOHN K. WII.IIUH , Cashier.
Union National Bank
OMAHA , NEB.
Paid Up Capital . $100,000
Authorized Capital . COO.OOO
W. W. MAKSII , President.
J. W. KODKFBK , Cashier
Accounts solicited and prompt attention
given to all business entrusted lo its care.
Pay 5 per cent on time deposits.
No 206 Masonic Building , cor.Capitol Av
enue and IGlli ts.
Telephone No BM.
THE BANK OF COMMERCE
610 ffortlt Jfilh Street ,
Paid in Capital , - - - $ iOO,000
OKO It. TIAIIKKIl , 1'resldont.
BOIJ1' . L GAItUtMIS , VIco-Prcsldent.
K IJ JOIINSO.N'.Oiulilor.
SAMUEL It. JOHNSON , Oio. n. lUnKBg.
KOBT. I * QAHMCIIS. WM. Sr.tveiw
F. II. JOIIVMJN.
Apccerul banklnif binlncm transacted.
Interest ullonrodoa Inau iloon
CUT > VND PT
incomparably the Buut.
JClL lr uughibMail. .
ST t aud ( hortm intent now ID tutu. CiriuUi *
Vrw Prof. A. N.UAKDLBH , fcoiiOi. ttt Iqui .
Tlio Trouble a 81. I'niil llnckmiui
Had With lib Wife.
Yeari of Untold Misery nnd Pain Re
lief ' Lait An Interesting Interview
Olher Items , Etc.
Tlio subject of this notice , Mrs. Kutlo Swnn ,
wltttot llackmnn Kitffon * Swnn , well and rn
rorablr known In St I'&ul. won found at her
iiomo. No. 18 Rnst Ninth street , by a report ur ,
who wont there after nn Item , Imviup ; boon
told she wai sulToring untold misery fromsomo
CHUM or other. The door of the mansion
opened when thn mother of Mrs , Swnn np-
nnnred. In rriponio to tbo query a * to whether
Mrs , Kuirene Hwnn llvod there , thn loportor
WHS % cry klndiy Inrltvd Into the purlor , and
seated. Mrs. 8. wnsspnt for , and upon arrival
[ hndcrlbo saw at a itlanua that she did not look
Ilko as If she wns a KreAt sulTcror. Upon boiuir
inked in regard to the rcnort she rttpllod ,
"Yes. I have sutTorod Intho worst form. About
a year n < ro I contracted a flight cold , It not hot
ter nnd 1 thouirht woll. Then I bcffan to dis
co \ or piling ever my eye nnd through my bond.
My oftr uched mo nearly all the timo. There
an a ringing uoUo In my head , after awhile 1
i cotir.n NOT nrit
In ono of my cars. I beramn nlnrmod. Then
n nor\ ( ins fear oiorlookmo aud 1 full very l > ml.
tmlrcd 1 may ear miserable : could not lloev '
MRS. KATIE 8WA.V.
had no nppotlto ; was dull mid bad a constant
tired feelmir : never seemed to gel rested : wiu
very restleM ul night , and very seldom. If ever ,
KQt to sleep tioforo morning- : wus niplJIy
irrovrlnif worse nil the time. I tried tobellovo
In every klud of tmlonl luedlolno mat was rec
ommended. Hnd pli)8lcluns uiuuilno mo and
treat mo. but obtained no bonolll. Peeing Drs.
McCoy * Henry's advertisement In the papers ,
Iiusbnnd told mo to consult them , which 1 did ,
placing mneir under their care nt onoo , I be-
RBII to Improve from the start and gained rnp-
idly In wuucbt , health and strength , until to-day
you eo rau robunt and lienrty. and I know thnt
through Dm. McCoy & Honrjr'a treatment I am
entirely woll. "
Mrs. Sirnn will fully corroborate oTorythlnir
mentioned to these doubting it , and will most
cheerfully endorse the doctors.
Tftc tf j/w ; touts Attending That Dis
ease tt'htch Leads to Con
When cntnrrh has 6X13104 In the head and the
upper purl of the throat for uny lonxtti of time
tie patient living In u district whore people
uro subject to ciitart hid infection and the dis
ease baa been lea uncuipd , the cnturrh invari
ably , sometimes slowly , extends down the
windpipe and Into the bronchial tubes , which
tubeRconror the ir to th different ptrtsor
the lungs. The tubes become adoctttd from
the swelling and the mucous arising from
cata rrh , and , in so mo instances , become plugged
up. BO that the nlr cannot get In HS fruolynsit
should. Hhortnoss of hrcntli follows , and the
put lent breather with laborond dlllirulty.
In ollhorcnsB tnore is a sound of crackling'
and wheezing Inside the chost. M this dtago of
thodHoasetlie brouthlngls usually inoro rapid
than when In heiilth. 'Jho pntlimt has nlso hot
dnshos ever \\\i \ body.
The puln which uocompanlos this condition is
of n dull characterfelt In the chest , boliind the
breast bone , or under the bhouldor hlndo. Tlio
pain may como und go hut fendaj a and then
bo absent for several othuis. The cough that
occu.ru In the first stages of In onchlul catarrh Is
diycomo3on nt Inturvala , hacking fn chnnu-
tor , and is iisunlly nio t tioubloHOmo In the
morning on rising , or going to bed at night nnd
It may bo In the Orst evidence of the disouso ex
tending Into tbo lungs.
Sometimes there nro flts of coughing Induced
by the tough mucus so violent us to cause vom
iting. Later on the mucus that is raised , is
found to contain omull particles of yulloir mut
ter , which Inrtlrntrmhm the iraall tulips In the
lungs are now nffecti'd. With this there aio
ottim stieahs of blood inl.xedntlh the mucus.
In some cnsc1 * the pntlunt becomes very pale ,
has lever , nnd expectorates before any cough
In some cosed sranl Imagsoi of choosy sud-
stance are spit up , which , when pressed between -
twoon the lingers , emit u bnd ndor. In other
cases , particles of a hard , chalky nature aio
spit up. The raising of cheesy or chnlky lumps
Indicate serious mlslilflf at work In the lungs.
In Home citt.es catarih will oitund into Iho
lungs In u few weeks ; In other cases U inuy bo
montlm , und oven vcnrs.boforu the il house at
tacks the lutipf , sudiciontly to ciuso serious In
terference with the Konend honlth. When the
dl < o ce tins developed to such n point the pa
tient Is t-ald to nave outurrhNl consumption.
With bionchial cntnrrh thaio is moroorloits
fever which dllTors with the different parts of
the day slight in thu morning , higher In the
nltornoon and ovnnlnir.
Sometimes diarln. the day the patient hag a
creeping , chilly sensation , which may last from
half an hour to nil hour , the surfnco of the
body tooling dry and hot. During the night ,
near the morning , there mar bo sweats. Buch
sweats are known na night sweats.
The pulse Is usually more rapid than normal
and the patient loses llosh and strength. A
fresh com li all that U needed at this point to
develop rapid consumption. Iu soiuo Instances
the pntlont loses strength nnd llosh slowly
Tbo muscles gradually wnsto away. Then the
patient gradually rognlns some of his strength ,
only to lose it again. , , , . . , _
A weak stomach und n dislike for food , which
sopmsto hnvolost Its Insto. cuuson the patient
tothlnkhohnsiidjseufoor the stomach Instead
ot the lungs. With these diarrhoea usually oc
curs , nnd there Is some disturbance of the kid-
noys. In bronchial catarrh thn volco often bo-
oomos weak , husky nnd ronrso.There is a
burning pain In throat , with difficulty In swal
What It Means , How It Acts , ami
What It In.
You 8HOC70 when you get up In the meaning ,
you try to snooro your nose off every time you
nro exposed to the lenht draft of nlr. You have
a fullness over the front of the forohund , and
the nc.so fools as It there wns n plug In each
nostril which you cannot dislodge. You nlow
j our nose -111111 your rars crack , but It don't do
uny good , and the only result Is that you suc
ceed in getting upnory rod nose , and you o
trntnto the lining mombrnno of thai organ
Ihutyou nro unable to urentho through It nt nil.
This U n correct mid not oiordrnwu plctino of
im acute attack of catarrh , or 'Snoozing
t'ntarrh" us It mcallod.
Now , wlmtdoos this condition Indicate ? First ,
ncoldthat causes mucus lo bo poured out by
the glands In the nose ; then those diseased
glands nro nttnoked by swarms of little germs
th cittnirh KOI m that lloiit In the alrlnn
locality where the disease Is prevalent. Thoao
iinlmiilculiio. In tholi rlforts to tlnil n lodgment ,
In It ate Hie tiinrtltlvo momlirnno lining the none
nnrt nnttiro undertakes to rid horsolt of thorn
by producing n nt of snoo/lng. , , , ,
When the nose Incomes Illlod with thickened
and d Incased mucus the natural channels for
the Introduction of nlr Into the lutiirs Is Inter
fered with , and the person so ollctnd must
breathe through the mouth , nnd by such
means the throat becomes parched nnd dry ,
snoring Is produced , Hnd then the cntarrhal
diftouso gums ready access to the throut and
Late of Bellevue Hospital , N.Y"
AM > DOCTOR
310-311 RAMGE BUILDING
Cor. 15th and Harnoy Stroota
Omaha , Neb.
Where nil curable CHIPS nro Iron to-1 with sue-
CUM. lluillcul diKftixoH treated skilfully. Con.
Hiimptlun , llnght'H DIVM4U , Dyspnpsla , Ithou-
mutism , and nil NCUVUUH DISHAtilH. All dl-
Boni-cspouinlurto the BOIUS u ( specialty. OA-
TAUHII CIIHKO ,
CUNbllljTATJON at olTlcoor by mull Jl.
Olllto hours : U to II a.m. ; U1 to ! p.m. ; 7 to.
Up. m. Hutidari Included.
CorioapoiuJunie result us prompt attention.
MIIIIJ dltUW8 ) uro treated successfully by Ur
McCoy through thn mall * , and It U thus poul
bio for IhoiMi uniibloto make alourner U ) ob
tain HiicctBttiil lioup tul treatment at theli
homes No loticrx answered unlodx accompa-
lilcil liy lo liinanjps. , , .
AihliusRAlllettuii in Drs. McCoy ft IlenrJ
Unonis JliJnndUll Itamgo llulldlnifJmnhi ( , N ,
Powered by Open ONI