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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 28, 1887)
2 THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : i PREPAY , OCTOBER 28 , 1887.
TOOK TWENTY-TWO .GRAINS.
A Traveling Man Ends His Troubles
LI With Morphlno.
AN EDITOR TAKES ACONITE.
The Ei-Beavcr City Times Man
BuicidcA at Hod Oak An Auburn -
' burn Hanker Dying Prnlrlo
A Traveling Bfnn's Buloldc.
T , Neb. , Oct. 27. ( Special Telegram -
gram to the UEF . ] A party by the name of
F Charles E. Butcher , traveling for an Elgin
( Ill.-card ) advertising house , also a Chicago
t- glass plato house , suicided in this city to
night nt the Euo hotel by taking twenty-two
grains of morphine. The best medical aid
was quickly called and every effort made to
saVe his llfobut ( of no avail. Ho fought hard
against being treated and Raid ho did uot care
toUvcHo only lived about an hour and
thirty minutes after taking the drug. Ho
wan ulxmt thirty years of ago and a line ,
bright-looking man. Ho leaves a wlfo , who
reofdcfl with her parents at Seward , Nob.
Domestic trouble Is alleged to bo the cause.
Destructive Prairie Fire.
TALMAOK , Nob. , Oct. 27. [ Special to the
BEE. ] Destruction In the form of fire has
been raging east of town since about noon
when the prairie on the bottom of the Little
Nemaha wus Ignited by sparks from the loco.
tnptlvo of a south-bound freight train on the
Missouri Pacific railroad. About one hun
dred and eighty tons of hay , which was In
stacks on the bottom , was destroyed , and the
wild timber on the banks of the Nemaha suf-
. fired considerably from the ravages < f the
flr.e , The lire was boldly fought by. . about
tliirty-flvo men who succeeded greatly in
limitlngjls course. Judge M. L. Hayward ,
of-Ncbraska City , owned about ono hundred
tons of the hay destroyed.
VOIIK , Neb. , Oct. 27. [ Special to the Bur. . ]
The Baptist state convention has convened
in this city and will remain in session till
Saturday. One hundred nnd fifty delegates
present. The time yesterday was mostly
plvim to the Sunday school convention clos
ing with a sermon by Dr. Bitting , of Phila
delphia. Some very ! m ) > ortaut business will
come- before the convention , such as the loca
tion "of a state university of learning , and the
Tqrious claims of home missions in Nebraska.
An Auburn Banker Very 1
Aunuii.v , Neb. , Oct. 37. John L. Carson , a
prominent banker of Brownvillo In her palmy
uuys , nnd now president of the Carson Na
tional bank of this place , is very low and not
cxjoctcd to live. Ho has boon a sufferer
from gravel for yearn and recently two opo-
ratioim wcro performed. Blood poisoning
set it und ho was obliged to have a portion of
ono foot amputated. This did not stay the
disease and the doctors are now considering
thu ad visibility of amputating the leg.
Surveyors tit Oakland.
OAKLAND , Neb. , Oct. 27. [ Special to the
BfiK. ] The surveyors for the Illinois Central
arrived In Oakland yesterday , and are now at
work locating the road between here and Do-
civtur. The chief engineer , Mitchell Vincent ,
says the dirt between Oakland and Devatur
will begin to fly before spring. This being
the case , Oakland will take u boom In the
Spring , that will surprise thu most sanguine.
Supreme Court ICCN | | < IIIH.
DES Moixns , la. , Oct. 27. [ Special Tele
gram to the BKK. ] The supreme court tiled
the following decisions here to-day :
II. C. Moslur VB the Chicago , Burlington &
Qulncy railway , appellant , AVapullo circuit ,
nflIrmod. , '
Moses & Simms , appellants , vs. the Chi
capo , Hook Island Si Pacific railway und A ,
B ! Taylor , iippellant , VB the Chicago , Mil
waukco Si St. Paul railway , Scott circuit ,
J. C. Tollryersttd- liJTam BollcB , appcl
Intro , vs D. S. Morgan , Calhoun district
aftlrmod. ' '
The Equitable Trust company vs Willian
Shropc , appellant , Cedar district , afflrmed.
Tompkins & Co. vs Hemphill , Hepburn < S
Trovers , appellants , Polk circuit , action foi
attachment , affirmed.
James Miller vs E. W. Chambers , both ap
pellantB , Polk district , action In chancery U
settle a partnership , reversed on defendant
appeal and afflrmed on plaintiff's.
W. II. Wclcli , appellant , vs H. L. Hortot
mid A. T. McCarger , Polk circuit , afllnncd.
iWilllam Jones , appellant , vs Samuel Merrill
rill , Polk district , afllnncd.
J. M. Phillips , appellant , vs n. C. Klrby
Harrison circuit , reversed.
Oeorgo Knox vs Ell/a U. Kearns , appellant
lant , Bpnton district , rcvoificfl.
J. 1C. Powers vs W. U. Lallar , niH > ollant
Carroll circuit , afllnncd.
George Estorly , appellant , vs John Epucl
aheimor , Cass circuit , atllrmod.
State of Iowa , appellant , vs E. D. Douglas
Taiua district , anirmed.
State of Iowa , appellant , vs W. W. Thomp
son , Benton district , aftlrmcd.
State of Iowa vsVilliam Kendall , nppcl
lant , Henry district , reversed.
Lyons and.Coonoy , appellants , vs Harris S
Johnson , Carroll district. Kcrcrted.
Uremor County bank vs A. S. Mores , ap
pcllant , Brciner district. Afllnncd.
E. L. Marshall vs E. D. Smith , appellant
W. H. Nyctini , appellant , vs S. U. Hay
mend , Koftsuth district. Afllrmod.
Joseph W. Kendall vs the City of Albin
appellant , Monroe district. Attlnncd.
Mate of Iowa ox rel , C. A. Hinkloy , jiji
iwllaut , vs J , 1) . number ct al , nincteei
cases , Plymouth district. Ilovcrscd.
Gas Ktruck at Jofferfioii.
JKFnifox : , TIL , Oct.27. ( SpcclalTelcgrati
to the Bi'i ; . ] A 7 o'clock this morning a Hoof \
of natural gas was stiuck on a rcsldenc
b6ck ! in this city nt a depth of cighty-elgh
feet. The How was very strong , sending
Jldino thirty feet Into the air from u two-Ine
plna. When the gas is not lighted and is t-oi
41ncd to u ftiimllmlldv , it roars like i > .scapln
Hteani. When it U lit the roaring can b
heard over a block away. It is said to bo th
atrongt'Ht How of natural gas In Iowa.
An Milllor Suicides.
ItEit OAK , la. , Oct. 27. [ Special Tolegrai
to the Ben. ] A. J. Graham , editor of th
Montgomery County Independent nnd lal
editor of the Beaver City ( Neb. ) Times , con
ntittcd HUicidc to-night at 0 o'clock by takln
nn ounce of aconite. No reason for the su
cido is known.
A Minor's Singular Death.
CIIEYKXXE , Wyo. , Oct. 27. [ Special Tel
gram to the BEE. ] Edward S. Bryant , cr
pl6ycd as a minor nt the Silver Crown , ncj
tlits city , was killed while at work yestordi
in a singular manner. Bryant was workii
alhiiu attho foot of tno shaft when a hcu\
fjalo of wind carried a piece of timber whli
was lying near the mouth of the mine In
tl 5 shaft , whore it fell a distance of oevrn
foot , striking Bryant on tha hoad. Ho dli
ten hours.afterward. Bryant was n sing
jnan , thirty-five years of age , and was fro
Boston , Mass.
To Ilcduco the Salt Surplus.
KAST SAOIXAW , Mich , , Oct. 27. The Micl
can Salt association , which controls U
niarkot wc.st ut Cleveland nml rasi of t ]
Km-ky mountaltus , will stop the nunufactu
of suit from Drwrnlrt-r 1 to April 1 to icdu
the largo surplus now on lliu market.
The IloodlrrH CiiKi ! Cotlnued.
CniC4no , Oct. 27. Tlio nrgumonts on tl
motion for arrest of Judgment in the case
the boodlm wfcro.nt the rofjucst of the nltc
roy /or the l oodlor , po'l'C"C ' < l until [ o ;
weBX. from next fonda.y.
Arrived In Tort IHnnhliMl.
HxufAX , Ort. 3T. . The tcnm hlp 8cm
wblch left New York nlno days npj for Llvi
p-wl , put In this mornlne w'tli ' m.u-hiiicry cl
tWed. B\\i \ had c i > 6i'Icnc i Mrrtbto m-htlu
THE LEB MONUMENT.
Vnut Crowds to Witness Yesterday' *
CorenionlcH nt lllchinond.
HICIIMOSII , Vn. , Oct. 27. The people of the
city nnd many thousands ot visitors were on
the streets nt nn early hour thU morning.
General G. W. Curtis Lee , owing to his re
cent illness , was unnblo to participate In to-
dav's ceremonies , but tils brothers , General
W. II. E. , jxjpularly known as "Kooncy"
Leo and Captain Uobort E. Lee , wcro there.
A few minutes before 11 o'clock the proces
sion began to move. At the head of the line
came the chief marshal of the day , General
Wade Hampton , riding by the sldo of Gover
nor Fitz Hugh Lee , followed by the gover
nor's staff and assistant marshals. Next
came the confederate veteran camps of Vir
ginia , the veterans of Maryland In line , and
the volnntecr infantry of Virginia , the North
Carolina artillery and then nil the various
civic societies. The whole made such n dis
play as was never before seen in lUrhmoud.
Dense crowds parked the sidewalks along
the routo. About thu time the hend of the
procession rejiched the monument grounds n
drizzling shower , which commenced this
morning , again set in nnd continued so that
the programme was cut short. The corner
stone was laid withthoimpressivocercmonlcs
of the Masonlo order. Notwithstanding the
disagreeable weather nnd muddy condition of
the grounds and vicinity , the vast field was
almost covered with people , the crowd being
estimated nt from 15,000 to 20,000.
Among the ex-confederates present who
wcro frequently greeted with cheers and ap
plause as they were recognized by the crowd
wore Generals Wade Hampton , Joseph E.
Johnston , Jubal A. Early , Daniel Kugglos , J ,
D. Imbodcn , Bradley T. Johnson , William
McCoinb , K. L. Page. George H. Steward , L.
L. Lomax , Robert Hansom , Mat linnsom ,
Epps Hunton , C. M. Wilcox , W. D. Talla-
ferro , ox-Governor William Cameron , United
States Senator John W. Daniel , also Colonels
Chaslcs S. Veuablo , Walter H. Taylor , and
Charles Marshall , of General U. E. Lee's
staff.Tho hall of the house of delegates was
packed to-night , many being unable to obtain
admission. Governor Lee called the gather
ing to order and introduced General Jub.il
Early to preside. General Early was greeted
with thunderous applause. He spoke of the
formation of the monument association , paid
an eloquent tribute to the ex-president of the
confederacy and regretted his absence on
this occasioni Ho then Introduced General
Gordon MeCabo , who paid a glowing
tribute to the late Captain James Barren
Hope , the gifted author of the poem which
ho then read. After this Colonel Charles
Marshall , military secretary of General Lee ,
delivered the oration of the day. At the
conclusion of Colonel Marshall's oration ,
General Wade Hampton made a few extem
porary remarks , in the course of which ho
said that he regarded Lee as even a greater
man than Washington.
Our. Indian Schools.
WASHINGTON , Oct. 27. Prom the annual
report of John B. Ulley , superintendent of
Indian schools , to the secretary of the in
terior , it appears that the aggregate expen
diture by the government for the education
of Indian children during the year was
$1,093,3 ? ) , of which $710,82 ! was expended on
account of the government boarding schools
and $303,299 for the. support nnd education of
pupils at contract boarding schools , most of
which are under the control of religious de
nominations. The whole number of Indian
children between the ages of six
and sixteen years is ! Kb2l. ) Of this
number 14ii2 ! : , or about 37J < , ' IK.T cent , at
tended school homo portion of the year. A
uniform system of text books and study and
teaching of English only are recommended.
The report says too nmuh stress cannot be
laid upon the nnjiortunco of preparing native
teachers , and to this oiul suggests that a nor
mal school department be established at the
home of large schools. The superintendent
makes the following recommendations : That
an industrial boarding school bo established
near the Missouri river and adjacent to the
Sioux reservation ; that schools be provided
for the tribes in Nevada ; that a conimissUn
bo apjioiiited empowered to m ko a thoioii U
examination of the whole subject of Indian
W.V3''sor6x ; , Oct. 27. Governor Semplc ,
of Washington territory , in his annual re-
> ort to the secretary of the interior , esti-
nates the population of the territory at
43,069 , an increase of over 10,000 in the last
two years. The taxable property of the ter
ritory , exclusive of railroad property , is
given at fVVit,890 ) ( : : , an increase of nearly
200,000 over last year. Settlement on public
ands , of which nearly 17,000,000 acres re
main unstirveyed , has been ictarded by that
'act ' , by the uncertainty of Northern Pacific
, itles , by extensive Indian reservations , etc.
The report s ] > oaks at length of the resources
md capabilities of the territory in the way
of crops , stock raising , mineral and lumber
irodtiction , etc. , as of great variety and im-
lortunco. Labor is hardly equal to the de-
Hand. The salmon fisheries yielded $ ' 2,124,000
luring the year.
WASHINGTON' , Oct. 27. [ Special Telegram
o the Bui : . ] The following army orders
vero issued to-day : Captain Henry Q. Hur
on , assistant surgeon , has been relieved from
duty at Platsburg barracks , New York , and
ordered to Water View arsenal to relieve
aptatu J. C. Merrill , assistant surgeon.
aptaln Merrill has been ordered to duty at
Frankfort arsenal , Pennsylvania. Assistant
S . S. James , has boon relieved from duty in
the Department of the Platte and
> rdered to Fort Loavemvorth for duty
n that field. Leave of absence for twenty
lays has been granted to Major Samuel M.
Mansfield , engineer of the tenth and eleventh
district lighthouses. Major A. S. B. Gardi
ner , Judge advocate , has been ordered to
duty at the war department in this cfty. The
[ pave of absence in-anted Captain Charles
C. Hood , Twenty-fourth infantry , has been
extended fifteen days , and the leave of ab
sence granted Captain Joseph A. Willard ,
corps of engineers , lias bceu revoked at his
own request. _
Nebraska and Iowa Pensions.
WASHINGTON' , Oct. 27. [ Special Telegram
to the Br.B. ] The following Nebraskans
were granted pc-nsions to-day : Mexican
war : David Wertz , Moulton. Increase !
Hugh Hnmnon , insane , Lincoln ; John H
Battle , Stella ; William H. Tobln , Valparaiso
Joshua SHckjGibbons ; Samuel Gorman , Hum
Iowa Pensions : Magglo D. , widow o :
M. S. Lancaster , Allcrton ; Luoy A. , wldov
of 11. liicc , Moquokota ; Thersa J. , widow o
Joseph P. Hackett , Kellogg ; Emma Bur
llgh , former widow of Elijah L. Pierce. Dei
Molncs. MoxU-an war : Davis Hart
WolRtock. Original : Elijah L. Pierce , de
creased , Dos Molnos ; Edwin Doty , Kess
wick ; Newton Lyons , Sac City. Increase
William Unit , Decatur City ; Peter Ftihn
Shelby ; John H. Eyrie , Hlllsboro.
Public lUilUlliiK Bids.
WASHINGTON , Oct. 29. [ Special Telegran
to the BEK. ] Bids were opened to-day by th
supervising architect of the treasury for th
iron icof of the building atDes Moines. Th
bidders wcio the Mothwcll Iron and Stcc
company , Logan , O. , $29,020 ; the Marshal
Foundry nnd Construction company , Pitts
burg. M\000 ; Bakcieh & Mulluu , Salem , O ,
$529,444 ; Phoenix Iron company , Trcuton , N
J.rwS4T. , _
WASinxaiox , Oct. 27. [ Special Tolegrai
to the Bcij.l The following Nebraska post
masters were appointed to-day : John Hes
sols , Ceicsco , Saumlera counly , vice J.
Bellow , removed ; Charles P , Uoss , Factorj
H. Bhlbaugh , resigned.
The post onicus at Freedom , Fronlio
county , nnd Highlands , Ouster county , an
Nocris , Cedar county , wore discontinued to
The post ofilco at Llkpiis , Hcntou i.ounlj
lown , was discontinued to-day.
A Now Jtond Anlhnri/.rd.
Si'UiNoricui , III , , Oct. 27. Thn BtvrcUr
of Htutu'Issued n llcciuo today for1 the Di
buquo & 'Sdutht'Uitcra railroad to build'
road from Ku .l lubucuo 'to or near.Suvut
> MI ! , III , ' . .
IN THE FIELD OF SPORT ,
Interest Still iCoopa Up in the
MANY INTERESTING EVENTS.
First Hay's TtnecH 'of the Nnshvlllo
Full MertlnB The National
Jockey Club The Tcctner-
The Shooting Tourney.
The-schooling nt the tournament was ro-
sumeil promptly nt 10fl : ( ) yesterday Again
the weather was favornblo for the sport , nntl
the cracks wcro on hand in force. The first
was a blue rock race , 12 to the man , IS yards
rUc , entrance $3.inn
Penroso 1 1111110110 1 10
CruhlllF 1 1001111111 1 10
Henrli 1 11010011111 9
Hublo 1 01001100111 7
Hrowor 1 10110001010 0
13udd 1 11111001011 9
Parmalco 1 1111110011 1 10
Kennedy 1 11101110011 9
Fox 1 00010000100 8
Ladrt 1 11110010111 9
Hodglns 1 11100101101 8
Ponrose , Crahill and Purmalcu divide first
money. 118.50 ; Beach , second , fl2 ; Hodgins ,
third , * 8.25.
The second event , 5 live birds , OS yards
rise ; cnruncc , & :
TUB scouc :
Penrose 0 111 1 4
Htidd I 111 1 5
Kctchuin ' . . . .0 Oil 0 2
Prlnco 0 111 1 4
F. Urabill 1 Oil 0-3
Smith 1 Oil 1-4
Parmalco I 111 1 Si
Ladd 1 Oil 0 3
HodKins I 000 1 2
HeacU 1 1011-4
Fox 1 0101-3
Dcnn I 001 1 3
Hruner 0 110 0 2
Ituble 1 111 0 4
J. Crabill ; . . . ! Ill 1 5
Kenned } ' . 1 111 1 5
Parmaleo won first money , $25 ; Prince and
rtublo divide second. ? 13 ; F. Crabill ,
third , M.I
The third event , IB blue rocks , 18 yards
rise , $500.
THK scouu :
Penroso 1 1110111110110 1 12
Crabill , F..11111001111111 1 13
Parmaleo. . .11111111111111 t 15
Cudd 1 1111111111100 1 13
Stieco 1 1111111111101 1 14
Beach 1 1111110111111 0 13
Crabill , J..1 1011111111111 1 15
Pannaleo llrst money , f U.tiO ; J. Crabill and
Stiece second , $8.50 ; third , Uoach , $5.00 ;
fourth , Penrose , W.fiO.
The llrst event yesterday afternoon was 12
blue rocks , IS yards' rise , $3.00 , which re
sulted as follows :
Penroso 1 1111110110 1 10
Crahill , F 1 1001111111 1 10
Uoach 1 11010011111 9
Heblc 101001100111 7
Brewer 1 1 0 11000101 0 0
Hudd 1 11111100101 9
Parmcleo 1 1110101111 1 10
Kennedy 1 11101111010 9
Fox 0 11000100000 3
Ladd 1 00011111111 9
Hodgins 011110110011 8
Parmclcc and Penrose , first money , $17 ;
Kennedy , second , $10.50 ; Hodpins , third , $3.
Following this came a 15 blue rock race ,
$5.00. The score :
Penrose 1 1111101010111 1 12
Cr.ihill , F..1 1 1 I 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 13
Pannelee . . .1 lllllllllllll 1 15
Uudd 1 1101111110111 1 13
Kteice 1 1110111111111 1 14
Beach 1 1111110111111 0 13
Crabill , J..1 1011111111111 1 14
Parmelee , first money , $18.50 ; J. Crabill
and Sluice , divided , ? lt : Beach , third. ? .m > .
The next event w. * " * live irirfls , 31 yards'
rise , use b3oi barrels , ? 10 entrance.
Hcwoii 1 , 8
H'JUM I 1 1 1 1 0 1 4. 1 1 t
Uenn 1 110011 ' } ! 1 8
Smith I 8
Huntsman. . . ! S
Sluice I 1 II !
rahill , . . . . 11111 1 10
Huble 1 1 1C
Mertz 0 C
HodRins 1 t
Kennedy 1 S
Crabill , F..1 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 (
Simpson 1 S
Hardin 1 7
Parmolee. . . . ! J
Prlnco 0 111000111 t
Stiece , Crabill and Ruble divided first , 57 ;
Mertz and Huntsman divided second , $3Uj
Kennedy third , * 3U.25.
The next was live birds , miss and out , ? ;
entrance , ono money.
Budd 1 11111111111111 1 1C
Smith 1 1111111111110
HodRins. . . ! 110
Huntsman. I 11111111111111 1 1 (
Sleieo 1 11111111111111 1 U
Ruble 1 111111110
Budd , Huntsman and Stieco divided the
purse on account of darkness.
A provotu was shot nt soclion A between
Hathaway nnd Dean for a put-so of $25 c
Hathaway. . . . ! 11111111 1-K
Dean I i
Dean , not beins satisfied , proposd to shoo !
another race of the same kind for same
riwse , which resulted as follows :
Hathaway. . . . ! 11111111 1 K
Dean 1 t
As Mr. Dean would not quit , they shol
aln , same purse , ns follows :
Hntlmway. . . . ! i
Dean 1 1 U
The programme for to-day includes eight
repular contests and a grand sweepstakes foi
a $150-Lefever gun.
National Jockey Club Knees.
WASHINGTON , Oct. 27. The weather we :
cold and rainy.
Six furlongs : Bessie June won , Ovid second
end , Salvini Ihird. Time 1:10. :
Ono mile : Eolian won , Hanover second
Catesby third. Time 1:43. :
For two-year-olds , six furloiiffs. startcn
Ilucelaml and George Oyster ; Racelam
won. Time 1:11. :
For all apes , ono mile and a furlong
Swift won , Olenmound second , Pasha third
Time 1:5 : .
Steeplechase , , handicap , stcoplwhas
course : John Henry won , Jim McGowiu
second , \Villlngton third. Time 4:2ll : > < .
The Xiishvillo Full Meeting.
NASHVII.I.C , Tenn. , Oct. 27. This was th
first day of the fall meeting. The weathe
was delightful , but the track heavy. The al
tendmieo was 2,600.
For throo-year-olils , six furlongs i Cupi
won , Gleaner second , Colonel Owens thin !
Time 1:25. :
For maiden two-year-olds , half mile
lirtdgoliKht won , BucUoyo second , Duett t
third. Timo-54 ? .
For all Hgos , seven furlongs : Phil Lewi
won , Louis K. second , Jim Nave third. Tim
1:3SU4' : .
One mile : Paragon nnd John Morris ran
ilonrt heat , Kensington Ihird. Time 1 : W )
In Iho run off Paragon won. Time liC2if.
The America's Cup.
NEW YOUR , Oct. 27. At n meeting of th
Now York Yacht club to-night that organiz :
lion accepted the America's cup which ha
been returned to George ti. Schuyler , th
only surviving donor , in order to hav
changes made in the conditions under whle
future races should bo sailed. It was ala
resolved to furnish foreign clubs with a cop
of the new deed of the gilt.
Tccmcr-Raudnur Ilaco Postponed.
LAKK MARAKACOOK , Mo. , Oct. 27. TIi
Tooincr-Gaudaur race was postponed ou a <
ccunt o ( rough water.
LOSOON , Oct. 27. At the Ncwmarke
Houghton meeting to-day the free handica
Hwrnpstakes for threo-ycar-olds was won b
The "Wrongs of Poor lio.
POUTUND , Me. , Oct. 27. At the session i
the Homo Missionary association this mon
Ing Erank Wood read the committees reiwi
on , Ihdlnn work' . There' ore . .29,000India
vliurcu tncmb'cra' Identified .with th | p.rga i
zatlon. Restriction of Uio use of .Indian ver-
tiacular in schools , th < ? committee thought ,
should lw withdraw , ffho despotic
permitted to Indian. agents by the Rovcrn-
melit should bo aboltahod. The English cir
cumlocution ofllco , tjio pommtttco states , is u
greyhound compared with our Indian bureau.
Tha committee prosant , < u glowing plcturo ot
the wrongs done to tho' Indians nnd of the
helping hand given by Senator Dawcs and
Mrs. H. H. Jaysou. , .
A Fl ht For nn Inland.
LOUISVILLB , Oct. 37. The state of Indiana
has sued the state of Kentucky for possession
of Green Htver lslaU\V Which is situated in
the Ohio river at the inouth of the Green river
and Just nbovo Evansvillc , Ind. It is , during
low waler , directly itimuecteU with the main
land of Indiana nnd has been for twenty
years. Therefore , the state of Indiana claims
the island as u part of her territory , though
it is now treated as a part of Kentucky.
* i -
Window Glass Manufacturers.
PiTTsnuuo , Oct.SJ7. . The Western Win
dow Glass Manufacturers' Beneficial asso
ciation met hero to-day and elected the fol
lowing officers : President , Thomas D. Cat-
lln , of Ottawa , 111. ; secretary , William D.
Lacfller. Pittsburg ; treasurer , N. T. Do-
pauw , Now Albany , Ind.
Increased Itcvcnnc Collections.
WASIHIXOTOX , Oct. 27. The collections of
Internal revenue fo'r the first quarter of the
fiscal year ending Juno 80 , 1887 , wcro $31-
300,000 , being (3,401,103 moro than the satno
quarter of the last fiscal year.
Plantation NcRroen On n Strike.
NEW OIII.KASS , Oct. 27. On a request
from a planter in Tcrrebonuo , who complains
that his plantation is in the hands of negro
strikers , the governor has ordered militia to
the scene of the trouble to act under the
civil authorities. It is hoped the difllculty
Will bo settled amicably to-morrow.
A Woolen Mill Seized.
HAMILTON , Ont. , Oct. 37. A woolen mill
in Hcspler , owned by John Harvey and J. B.
McQucstion. has been seized nt the instance
of the Bank of Montreal under a chattel
mortgage for $140,000.
- * -
Declared a Stock Jobbing Scheme.
Now YOHK , Oct. 27. The rumor in Wall
street to the effect that a receiver is about to
be asked for the Missouri , Kansas & Texas
railroad Is declared to bo a stock jobbing
' - -
Death or a Veteran Journalist.
CoMJMiii's , O. , Oct. 27. Colonel Charles
B. Flood , the veteran journalist , died to-
nifht aged seventy-seven.
A Wreck In Colorado.
CoumArto SriNos , Col. , Oct. 27. A freight
train on the Midland road was derailed this
morning by a broken rail. The fireman and
a brakcmcn were killed and the engineer
fatally injured. *
Deputy County Clerk S. S. Auch-Mocdy
has Just come into possession of more than
one hundred acres of land , which is to-day
not worth a largo sUin : ' but which In time
may prove bcnellcial'iohls heirs. This laud
includes lots 4 and 5section ; 10 , township 10 ,
range 18 , which ho found while attending to
hia duties in the office or the county clerk had
never been recorded' in any way. It was
found to be the only piece of land in Douglas
county not recorded. He immediately pur
chased it from the government for $233.25 ,
and yesterday received his receipt from the
laud ofllce at Neligh. _
Last MKlitXGi-aii'.l Ball.
The grand ball given last iiiel.it by tiio
Emmet Monument aviation aftho Exposi
tion hnlHva Inrpely attended. The ball was
' 't-n Tor the benefit ] 'pt the Irish National
ieaguo. At 8:30 : the Musical Union orchestra
struck up a promenade , which was lead by
George M. O'Brien , master of ceremonies ,
and followed with ai-most delightful pro
gramme until 13 o'clock , when nil adjourned
to the St. Cloud restaurant for supper. The
festivities were resumed after supper and
continued until an early hour.
Building 1'crmlt * .
The following building permits wore issued
yesterday by Superintendent Whltlock :
A. C. Powell , three-story und baso-
mnnt warehouse , Leavonworth be
tween Thirteenth and Fourteenth ,
to cost f 11,000
Vnclof Hamala , cottage , Atlas nnd
Twelfth , to cost 300
Prank Pros , octtugo , Hancock and Ka-
van. to cost 200
Michael McCarthy , cottage , Sixteenth
between Center and Dorcas , to cost. 700
B. M. Nicolson , four listory frame
dwellingsMnple and Twenty-second ,
to cost 0,000
T. W. Uickel , cottage , Lake near
Twentieth , to cost 350
Joseph Osmera. one-story frame and
basement building , Castollar near
Nineteenth , to cost. . . , 500
Seven permits aggregating J21,030
Permit * to Wed.
Judge MeCulloch issued the following
marriage licenses yesterday :
Name and Residence Ago
f Harry L. Wooldridge , Omaha 20
i Ella C. Paulson , Omaha S !
( Thomas J. Hogan. Omaha 28
I JcnuioP. Mork , Omaha 25
j William Schmidt , Lincoln 25
( Minnie McGregor ) ' , Lincoln 23
( Gustav Salhcrg , Cass county. 25
( Lizzie llaum , Cass county 20
Cured of Malaria.
! J FLOUIDA ST. , ELI/.AHETIT , N. , T. ,
Mar. 17,1884. I have been using All-
cock's Porous Flusters for the lust flvo
years. Some two years ngo , after hav
ing been sick for upwards of hix months
with maluria , I found mybolf with an
culm-god spleen , dyspeptic and con
stantly troubled with nhcadachetiud my
kidneys did not not very well either. Hav
ing spout mot of my money for medicine
and medical ad vice I thought to save
expense I would use AM.COCK'S Pou-
ous Pr.ASTKits , two on the small of my
back , ono on the spleen or ague cake ,
and ono on the pit of the stomach , just
under the breast bono. I continued
using tbo Plasters about thirty days ,
changing thorn every week. At the
end of that time I was perfectly well ,
and have reinuliicd.eo.Qvor since.
> , .ttKOUOK DlXON.
Bid me discourse ) and I will en
chant thine car with tales of astound
ing cures of all sprts of suffering
by Salvation Oil. Price only 2o cents.
An Indian boy wanted to hang him
self utter seven schoolgirls had kissed
him. Uo didn't for ho found they had
given him nothing moro serious than a
cold , which ho speedily cured with Dr.
Bull's Cough Syrnri ; , and then married
the prettiest ono. ' , '
William CadwelJjgonoral western
pas ongor agent ojf the West Shore
route , was in the citylyostcrdny.
The Founder or Portland.
Now York Tribunal The late Prank
W. Poltygrovo was the founder of Port
land , Oregon. When ho was running n
general merchandise store at Oregon
City in 1813 ho received from John P.
Overtoil , n pioneer , an offer to sell him
a tract of 040 acres of wild land for * 5C
worth of goods from the store. Mr ,
Pottygrovo wont down the river In an
Indian canoe , found that the land bor
dered on deep water , and then , in con
junction with his partner , General A.
L. Lovojoy , accented the offer. The
storokeoiiors decided to start u city on
their land. Pottygrovo was n Maine
man and wanted to call it Portland ,
Lovojoy came from Massachusetts and
wanted it called Boston. They sub
mitted their rivalry to the tossing of n
cent , and PottygVove won. And thoru
ist.ho city of Portland to-day , its central
portionon tlrjt 010-ucre tract. ' , . .
THE PEOPLE .OF' RUSSIA ,
Tholr Hnblts nnd Ouatoma The
THE DESPOTIC GOVERNMENT.
The Royal Pnnilly The Censor of the
Press The Church of KtiHsIa
An American's A'lows on
ST. PJCTEUSIUMIO , Oct. 17. [ Cor
respondence of the BEE. ] To under
stand Russia , Imperialism nnd her
Institutions , nml especially to appreci
ate the tyranny hero , nnd to know why
such violent efforts are made to destroy
the czar and his despotic government ,
the people must first bo understood.
The people moro than the country make
a republic , a kingdom or an empire
what It Is.
Americans , moro than any other rnco ,
oppose violence ns moans of reform.
The franchise of the people works re
formation , together with the customs
which bring about changes In ofllco.
But in a country where there Is no such
thing us the ballot , and corruption , un-
fitncss nnd natural circumstances do not
change official mako-ups , the people nro
driven to other moans than political to
work reforms. Hero the throne is the
inheritance of a single family ,
and officers of the empire are
never punished for crimes against
the people. A Russian may with im
punity and in cold blood murder a whole
family , if it has no connection with the
throne , enter a plea of guilty and bo
sure , under no condition , that his act
will cost him his lifo. Ho will go to
Erison , probably exile in Siberia , for n
aw years. But if ho is found guilty of
uttorancesagtiinstamomber of the royal
family or in opposition to the imperial
rule , ho is taken from his homo , shop ,
store or office , and never moro is heard
of. His lifo pays the penalty.
I had road much in romancing litera
ture about tho' "
ances" of people in Russia who wrote or
spoke against the high-handed imperiousness -
ousness of the czar , but came to St. Peters
burg ready to discredit it all. I believed
it might have boon true ono day , but
that it could not bo now. In the face of
danger ono is less appreciative of it ; yet
in the capital ot Russia I am ready to
confirm the most that I have hoard of
the dungeons , the guillotine and Siberia.
THE CONDITION OF AFFA1US
in this country can bo compassed when
it is known that there nro no free
schools and none of a private nature
free from the personal supervision of
the czar's censor. Not a line of printed
matter comes into the territory that is
not scrutinized by the censor of the
press , not a telegram tent in or out
without the inspection , and nothing
will be suffered in any form , by tongue
or ink , which takes exception to any
feature of the government or suggests
any form of government. To violate
the law is to court dcaVn. And one
does not have to j-urs > ist in violating
this law to meet with swift punishment.
Once is sufficient. For a mild form of
indiscretion , exile in Siberia or a lifo
bontenco in the dungeons is prescribed.
If the olTcnso is positive the offender
goes to the island , into the garrison ,
nnd is soon beyond the call of mortal
subjects. His remains aie thrown into
the stink pit.
Forty-two miles up the river Nova
from St. Petersburg is a fortress where
enough blood has boon shod , in expira
tion of alleged crimes against the empire -
piro , to float a British man-of-war. It
is a long , quaint old structure , maao of
btono , and the Neva , though a narrow
river , broadens just enough at that
point to give it complete protection
against land approach. It should oc
cupy a place in the background of
Dante's Inferno. On the parapets or
walls overlooking the water are always
a number of sentinels , who are in
structed to shoot down without cere
mony any person who attempts to land.
Only officers with fresh victims are per
mitted to approach the fortress , and
many are the stories about innocent
strangers , fishing or rowing , who have
bcon murdered in their efforts to
visit the place. Hero these
who nro condemned to death or
lifo sentence are brought , and
it is believed that the infernal tortures
of the inquisition are now in perpetual
practice within these walls. At differ
ent periods members of the royal family
like the son of Peter the Great have
been cast into this dungeon to dieunder
suspicion of disloyalty to the Czar. In
natural location it reminds ono of Black-
well's island , near Now York , but the
latter prison is
A PALACE IK COMPARISON.
Not only does the emperor and censor
punish persons who speak or write
against the royal family , but friends of
the family. Wlion Katkoff , the editor
of the Moscow Gnzotto , died a few weeks
ago , the foreign press commented copi
ously upon the influence ho wielded in
the i-ulo of Russia. The English press
did not o/orlook the fact that Katkoff
hud not wielded his power with the
Cur in relieving Russia other bunions.
Ktitkoff was the most influential man in
the empire , and not only wcro all the
articles in foreign newspapers and mag-
uzinfis on the death destroyed , but in
a number ot instances the publications
Thoeonporof thoprohs.whon ho wishes
to simply destroy a certain article in a
newspaper or magazine , generally rolls
a roller of black ink ever it , leaving a
dotiHo spot , through which not a word
can bo discerned. The instrument is
like the ink-roller of a printing press.
If the article in a mngnzino covers
moro than a page the pages are simply
toin out and east into the waste basket.
The ollico of the censor of the press in
a city like St. Petersburg is something
like that of the city editor for a largo
American newspaper. The corps of
assistants open the mails , run through
tbo matter and hand the questionable
stuff to the censor , who decides
if it should bo detained , de
stroyed or passed. This pro
cess makes the delivery ef all mall
matters except letters very slow. The
newspapers in Russia are of very little
importance on account of the censorship.
Kvory article , even to a local paragraph ,
dicussing Russian affairs or referring
directly or remotely to the emperor or
his family , the army , navy or any of
ficial , although it may simply say that
bo-nnd-so is going to Buch and such
plaeos ou a visltj must bo referred to
the censor. Editors tell mo that their
articles are long
DKDAYJ5D 11V THK CKKSOlt.
oven though ho pusses favorably upon
them , that it is not worth while to at
tempt to use political matter or nowa
relating to any ono or anything con
nected with the ompiro. It is not in
frequent that articles are referred to
the czar , and the author is summoned
to appear before hla excellency and ex
plain the object of publication. Thus
the restraint of writers cannot be ap
preciated by , awy except those who
Jiiivo had the experience.
There U a lower gradeof intelligence
In the common people , iu 'Russia than
was over found among the blacks of
America during slavery. The Amorii
lean negro had , from ho very begin
ning , "horse sense , " a cunning which
gave him reason. There is nothing in
the minds of the mass of Russians ox-
cop t that which is carried bv the senses
of sight and hearing. They do not
reason. In St. Petersburg there are
thousands of dnwky ( carriage ) drivers ,
and I am told that not ono in twenty
can read the signs along the streets ,
nnd not two in flvo hundred can rend a
book or newspaper. And yet these men
have had , for Russia , extraordinary op-
iwrtunitles. What , then , must bo
the condition of the people in the coun
try those who have not had contact
with the world ?
The proportion of thcso Ignorant people
plo to the intelligent and educated is
about GO per cent. Of the 100,000,000
population in Russia about 60,000.000
wore cither among the serfs freed by
Alexander II. a quarter of a century
ago or are the offspring of thono white
slaves. They do not know what a
school is and have bcon taught more
abject manners than our black folks. I
have never encountered so much obse
quiousness any where. Not only do the
working people perpetrate upon the
visitor all sorts of salaams , but mer
chants and people in the upper classes
have the infection and bow and blink
till a white freeman must blush.
It is no wonder that the serfs
have not improved ; they have
not the power to lift themselves
up , but there is no excuse for the super
stitions and ignorance among the people
plo in commerce , etc. Although the
proclamation of the lately assassinated
czar , the father of the present czar ,
freed the slaves , it gave them nothing
more than liberty , Up to that time the
peasants wore not allowed to leave the
farms , which wore owned by the no
bility. They wore slaves in this bonso ,
having located on farms they must al
ways bo farmers. That was a law es
tablished for the landlords as long ago
as history runs in the mind of man hero.
The emancipation gave the slaves free
dom , but nothing more , nnd in their
helplessness they remain where they
wore found ; they uro serfs , the peasan
try , the class
THK I'llKSKNT CZAU
is trying to court. But in his en
deavors to please the peasantry nnd
nobility ho is not.making a glowing suc
I expected to find the Russians a
fierce looking people. They are the
very opposite. Fierceness must bo ac
companied by n dcgreo of mental sub
stance. The average Russian ono meets
on the streets or in the country is of
medium size. Ho is of light yellow tan
color , from exposure to weather and ex
istence upon coarse food. Generally hb
wears a full beard , and four times out
of flvo it is light in color nnd very filthy ,
His hair is about two inches tliiek , is
cut square around his head , extending
about one-third up his neck , as if the
work was done with a moat ax or a cir
cular saw , and besides being combed
down in front is slightly parted in the
middle , ns though he were not Hiiro
whether he is a male or female. . Ho in
variably wears high topped boots , and
his pantaloons are tucked into the
boot tops. The boot tops have a
series of finely artistic wrinklesmtd -
wny , and are generally well oiled. This
is the only tasteful indication in the
dress. The coat of a p oosnnt is a cross
between a robe , a frock and a blouse. It
comes almost to the knees , is single-
breasted , and has a wide belt. If the
subject is a driver ho wears a robe and
bolt , and the garment is of blue cloth
and comes to the ground. The headwear -
wear is a broad-topped cap with low
The Russian is as filthy as hois ignor
ant and unsightly. Only throe or four
of the principal hotels have any pre
parations for bathing , and these are ex
tremely meagre. The Russian bath in
Russia is a myth. I paid three roubles
for a place to take a very ordinary bath
in the principal hotel to-day. Not ono
of the palaces in five have baths , and as
the waters of the Neva are too cold for
swimming baths the people , as a mass ,
shed their accumulated filth like fish
scales. And since dried lish , oil and
cured vegetables form the staple diet
for the majority o the people , and the
Nova , which furnishes the water supply ,
can bo detected miles distant by the nos
trils , it is only the cold atmosphere that
prevents long mortuary lists.
Later I shall write in oxtenso of the
superstitions of Russians , for they are
more extensive and ridiculous than
those found in any other country. It
was probably a wise Htop when the Czar
assumed control of the church and es
tablished in his cabinet a church minister -
tor , for the prating one sees and hears
oven now about false prophets would
undoubtedly lead the masses to dcsporat
things in the name of the church.
THK CHUItClI OF IIU6SIA
is the Greek Catholic , and bo it said to
the credit of Alexander HI. , it is well
controlled. But the people are extrem
ists , and commit many sins under the
shield of the church. My attention was
attracted , when I saw a shrine at every
forty pacesto the seals on the collection
or contribution boxes. None of these
can bo opened without breaking a seal.
This , I am told , is arranged no as to
trace the direction the money takes
when deposited in the boxes. So many
officers of the church have keys that
robberies within the church are com
mon. Robbery , however , is very com
mon in all Russia. Looking out on a
street hero ono sees hundreds and hun
dreds of men , women and children walk
ing or driving with bared heads and
making crosses at every shrine. The
drivers are continually at it. Only the
wicked gendarme deigns to pass without
notice. The stops leading to the hun
dreds of churches tire covered with people _ -
plo of all grades on their knees , making
crosses and bumping their foreheads on
the stones or pavements. Fealty to the
church and oral demonstration of it
booms to bo the principal avocation.
The candles at the phrines are kept
burning continually , at the expense of
the empire , nnd almost every other
store or shop has a largo display of glit
tering brass and paint in the form of
shrines. And yet , amid all this , there
is moro crime hero and moro ignorance
than in any other civilized country.
1' . S. HEATH.
Cnttlo Quarantine Itcmovcd.
SAXTA Fn , N. M. , Oct. 2 * . Governor KOS.S
has removed the cattle quarantine restric
tions from Illinois except Cook county.
A Fish Itoat Sunk.
HALIFAX , Out. 27. A fishing boat sunk off
White Islands yesterday nnd three men wcro
Witt NOT UNHOOK WHILE.BEINO WORN.
H Terr lady who detuca perlectlnnln ilrlc mil Torn
hould wear them. Manufactured only li Uio
WORCESTER CORSET COMPANY.
.WorcoUf. M . , uJii3MiVtt Hltel , ' - -
T1108.1tillllHON , WHililnu-
tun. I > . 0. no riagr * < koJ lur
pattoti until u&lkined.rliu
Ono of the Probabilities of the Fatnra foe
A Convorsntlon Ovorhonrd on an
Elevated Dnllroncl--A Younn1
[ Knnn.t City Btnr , Jlnrch S.1
"H li very ttlxn
" - .
"Why , to cot up every morning of yotirtlfi
wltlui bnd lnsto In your mouth , bail brvnth , im
nppotlto for your breakfast , feeling Ilka n mini
liuil been Intoxicated tlm night bofoio. "
Tlio above conversation took plnro on the ole
vntcd line bcUu-i'ii our reporter nmln Kt-ntlo
man friend Inut Sunday.
"llnvoyou over felt that way ? " asked the ro
"JU11 ? " ropltril thoRtmtlomnn. "Welll should
Buy so. Not only I , but there are-thoustimlH pi
people who fool Just that way. I inyaplt lmv
Iiart this trouble In nu aggravatiM form over
three years. My ears licciunu nlU'cteit ! 1 could
not hoar w oils my lRlit Brew illiu niul bnd , nml
1 Rpokn with n vronouneed imsnl iwatiu ; in/
sense of tasU ) wivs fa t leaving tne. 1 toll you ,
sir , that It It not very pleasant , this catarrh- ,
for that 1 the term that this trouble Is knonn
by but the name ( lees not express the horrors
ana tortures of the limth'oinu dlseiiso. My ,
breath beraino BO bad Unit my friend * could not
come near mo. 1 would \i\a\\ \ out such otlonstvo
scabs that I feared my nohtrllsvero decom <
"Well , sir , " said our reporter , "you Boom to
liavegotten bravely over yorr troucloV"
"Yes , Blr , I am as well us you to-dav. llutlinil
I not vent to Drs. McCoy & Henry I would mi
doubt have been deud by this tlmo. "
"Would you object to my using your name la
"No , Hlr j but as I am a Htrantjer In your city ,
would rather you u o \vholskno\ui belter
than I. Now , tlu r It Miss Diiiinii Overstieet , n
nelRhborof mine , at 1719 U > cust Htret'l. who had .
catotrhfora year , not aslmd as 1 , but still li
very grateful for the ( esult she obtained at
their onice , and will bus lad to tell you
hot self. "
MISS ISM.MA OVr.llhTUKKT.
Our reporter eulled on Mlns Ou-rsticct at her
home. She told him that she hud had a catarrh
for a year past , but was now entirely wpll.-und
that HIO was \\llllni4 to add her luimn to thn
many patients who had been cured at Drs. Mc
Coy is Henry's nlllre.
The above cut Is a veiy good likeness of Mls3
Ir . McCoy > V Henry are located permanently
In Omaha and have olliccs luillUuudUll
The Sjinptoins Attending That HKcasa
Wliii-h Leads to Consumption.
When catarrh hasxlsted In the head and th
upper pait of the throat for any length of Mnia
-tho patient llvliiK ' ' a dl trlct wheio peonla
nru subject to catairhal airc < lion and the ills-
ease has been left uncuied , thu caturrh Invari
ably , sometimes Mow ly , extends dow n the w Ind-
pipe and Into tha bronchial tubes , which tubei
convey the air Into the different parts of tha
Inures. 1'he tubes become affected from tin
swelling and the mucous arising from catarrh ,
and. In some Instances , become plugged up. so
that the air cannot Ket In as fieely as it should.
Shortness of breath follows , and the patient
breathes with labor and dlfllculty.
In either case there Is a Bound of crackling
and whcozlnu Inside the chest. At this stage of
the disease the breathing Is usually more rapid
Uian when In health. The patient hasalhohut
dnsho.s over his body.
The pain which accompanies this condition la
of a dull character , felt in the chest , behind the
breast bone , or under the shoulder blade. Thn
pain may come and KO last a few days and
then bo absent for soeral others. The rough
that occurs In the Una stases of bronchial ca
tarrh Is dry , comes on at Intervals , hanking In
character and Is usually most troublesome lit
the mornlne on rlslnfj. or Kolng to bed at night ,
and It may uo In the llrst evidence of thodlsoaso
extendlns Into the lungs. . . .
SometlmeH there aio Ills of coughing induced
by the tough muctt.s so violent as to cause vom
iting. Later on the mucus that Is raised H
found to contain * nuiU pal tides of yellow matter -
ter , which UiUicatef , that the Miialt tubes In thn.
luiiL"j ttro now affected. With this there are
of ton streaks of blood mtwl with the mucus.
In homo cases the patient becomes very pale ,
has f over , and expcctoiates before any cough
nIrnelsoHnie cases small masses of clicesy substance -
stance are spit up , which , when pressed ba-
tweou the lingers emit a bad odor. In other
cases , particles of a hard , cbnlky nutiu e are suit
up. The raising of cheesy or chalky lumps In
dicate serious mischief at work lu the limps.
In Borne wises catarrh will extend into the
lungs In a few weeks ; In other cases It maybu
months , and even years , befuro the dlf.easo at
tacks the lungs willlclently to cause fti-rlous ln <
terferenco with the guneial health. When the
disease has developed to such a point the pa
tient Is said to huvo catnrrhal consumption.
With bronchial catarrh theie Is more orte.-.n
fever which differs with the dill erent parts of
the day slight In the morning , higher lu tha
afternoon and evening.
What It Moans , How It Acts , niul M'liat
Vou sneeze when you get up In the morning ,
you try to Rneee jour nosooir every tlmo you
uro exposed to the least dralt of air. You have
u fullness over the front ot the forehead , and
the no-,0 feels as If there was a pluglnearh
nostril which you cannot dislodge , \oublow
your nose uutll your ears crack , but It don't do
liny Kooil , and the only result Is that you succeed
in Kettlng up n very red nose , and you so In I-
tate the lining membiano of that organ that
it at all.
vou are nimble to breathe through
This Is a correct and not ovetdiawn picture of
an acute attack of catarih , or "tfncrzluK Cu-
tllNo'v. wShat doesnVls condition Indicator 1'irst.
a cold that catises mucus to bo poured out bv
the cliinds in the nose ; then thow ) dlsensed
glands ar. < attackeil by swarms of little giTins-
the catarih germ-that Itoat In the air In a lo
cality wheie the dlsenso IK prevalent , 'llmsn
anlnialculae , in their efforts to llnd a lodgment.
lrritat the sensltivo membrane lining of thn
nose and nature undertakes to rid herself ot
them by producing a lit of snpezlng.
When the nosoljecomeh tilled with thickened
disc-used mucus the uatuial channel ; * for thu In-
tioductlon of air into the lungs Is Inteiferwl
with , and the person so effected must brcat in
through the mouth , and by such means tha
throat becomes parched and dry , snoring is pro
duced. and then the rntairhal dlseaMi gains
i-eady access to the throat and lungs.
J , CRESAP M'COY ' ,
Into of Hellenic Hospital , N. Y.
310-311 RAMGE BUILDING ,
COUNKlt 1BTH AND HAHNKV STIIRRT3 ,
OMAHA , N1JII.
Whoru all ourablo rases are treated wttiiftuo
COSH. Meillcul diseases treated skillfully. Coil *
Bumptloii , llrlKht'H ISCUKnvvp ) | pilii. ! llhuu-
mutism , and all NIMtVOUB OISKASKd. All
dlHeanes peculiar to tliu utsca a Hpeclalty. UA <
TAItltll ( JUHHI ) .
CONStll.TATION at office or by mall II.
unite Hours-It to 11 a. in.j ; to i p. m.j 7 to I
p.m. tiundayii Incliidwd.
Correspondence recolvas prompt attention.
Many disease * are treated guccnsatully by Or.
McCoy through the mails , nml It la thus posMbM
for thoiia unable to maku a Journey to obtain
Kuccmiful hospltul tieatmoul at tholr home * .
Nuluttorii answeied unless accompanied by U
Addreim' letters to Urs , McCoy & Henrr ,
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