Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 12, 1887, Page 2, Image 2

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Jtcnnann Miller , a Gorman cari > cntor ( wera
Brrostod , It appears , for seditious tulki They
nro booked and locked up nt the Chicago uvo
nuc Htntlon us disorderly persons ,
Bsor.i/3 imoTiir.ti CHOKED OFF.
Late InHt nlsht n crowd of about tliroo
hundred pcoplo aAncrablod In front of tlio
Store formerly kepi by Ktiplo , on Milwaukee
avenue , nnd wns harrnngucd by n brother of
the doomed man. who g | > okc in Kngllsh nnd
German. Ho protest * * ) iiRnin t the hunting
of his brother nnd called It the niurdefof an
Intiocont man by a government which Wns
far the benefit of a few and ut the exist of thu
many. As ho spoke the clangor
wnd rumble of a patrol wa on from
the West Chicago avcnuo atatloti wus heard
nnd ten or a dozen jxjllcouien cleared his
place In nn Instant , pushed Kngel Into tHu
Btdro nnd made him lock the place up and
put out the lights.
Tlio Dead Men Among Ilclntlvos ,
CIIIOAOO , Nov. 11. After the hanging the
center of attraction to Idle curiosity-seekers
. was transfcriod'to Milwaukee avenue , nt
points along which thoroughfare the bodies
of the dead men lay. At a little undertaker's
fchop nt No. 180 Milwaukee avcnuo tlio
bodies of Linpg and Etigcl veto prepared
for the grave. The lattcr's remains wore
caMly cared for nnd after being placed In a
neat black cloth-covered casket , was taken
to a little millinery otoro at No. S.'bO Milwau
kee avcnuo , where the widow and brother oi
the dead man waited to receive them.
There was an eager , curious
crowd hanging around the shop , and though
fully a hundred persons followed the black
wagon that transferred the remains to
Envoi's old home , the crowd did not Bccm to
diminish in thu least. People pushed and
hoved and crowded to get a night of the in
terior of the store in the rear of which
I-ingg's body lay , while nn undertaker did
Ills best to make the mangled face more
HlRhtly. It was a dinicult task and it was
some hours after Engel's ' body lay in state in
his old homo before the fuiicide'H remains
were placed in u neat casket with silver trim
ming , exactly like that holding Engel's body.
\Vhcn this was finally done Lingg's mortal
remains wore carried out nnd placed beside
thoao of his old friend. Hundreds of friends
of the dead men ( lied into mid out of the little
shop and took a last look ut the faces , almost
Htiiinge from the passage of timo. At one
end of the store Mrs. Etipel sat with eyes red
with weeping and her face shrouded in n
lilack vdil. Kdn Mueller , too , sat beside the
casket which hold all that remained on earth
of her lover. Her face was pale as death and
Bho sobbed convulsively as sympathizing
fi lends filed In and out.
Further up thoavemio , nt No. BOO , Is nnothoi
undertaker's shop , where the bodies of Spies ,
Parsons nnd Fischer wore cared for. Mrs ,
I'ursons was the most noticeable person hpro ,
Kho sat with her buck to the window , througli
Which a hundred eager eyes peered. A woman
clothed in black , with her face covered by si
lieavy veil , hold Mrs. Parsons' hnud. This
\VIIB Mrs. Van Znndt and she was deeph
affected , as were the anarchists' wives. A
Binnll , bowed ilguro sat ulonuin the corner era
a low stool. It wns Mrs. Spies , the arch-
anarchists' mother. Her head was buried ir
tfer hands and they were almost in
her lap. She rocked to and fro in
an ngony of grief , strangely nl
variance with the actions of Mrs. Parsons ,
who hat upright nnd looked toxvnrd where the
body of her husband lay. Her eyes were
fixed In a strong stare. They were largo and
lustrous , but seemed to linvo lost the IIOWDI
of .weeping. There she sat , one hand ciasped
In that of the woman next to her , her lip *
moving and as though muttering some ro-
Bolvc , the thin , peaked , dark features poorinp
tram behind tlio mass of crajio and looking a
though there wns something in future to an
th-lpnto. Hers was a striking figure.
Tlio body of Spies was embalmed and
turned over to his mother , who took it to
Jior homo late in the evening. The cm-
Iwlmers are still at work on the bodies of
Parsons and Fischer nnd may not complete
their work until early to-morrow morning.
The embalming if being done by Prof.V A.
Bullivau , u professional cmbalmor of Bos
"Judging fiom the appearance ol
the bodies , " said Prof. Sullivan ,
"tho hanging of thcso men was u thoroughly
ficiuntinc picoo of work. I did not witness
the execution , nnd my Judgment UIHJII the
skill with which it was managed is Imset
UIKJII my observation of the appearance of tin
bodies which I am now working UIKIII. Etigc
was the only one of the four whoso neck was
broken. The other three choked to death.
Funeral Arrangements.
CIIICAOO , Nov. 11. Arrangements for th <
funeral of the dead anarchists were coin
plutcd at a meeting of the defense committal
to-night. Friends arc requested to meet a
the homes of all the anarchists at 12 o'clocl
Sunday noon. Thcro will bo a procession
which will start from the homo of Mrs
Fischer , No. 3 Dean street , am
proceed thence to Mrs. Parsons' house
at No. 78 Milwaukee avenue. Then th
procession will inarch to Aurora Turner hall
on .Huron street , near Milwaukee avenue
Where the , remains oi Spies will bo guardei
by the Aurora turnvcrein , of which Spic
wus n member. The next , stop will bo n
Engol's residence , No.'JSO Milwaukee avenue
where lie tlio remains of Engel and Llngg
The German Typographical union wil
take charge of the remains o
Fischer , and the German Cur | > cntcn
union of the remains of Lingg and Enge !
I'nrsons was formerly n member of Loct
Assembly No. 1U07 , ami Knights of Labo
cenurnlly havu been invited to the funeral
The interment will bo cither at Forest Horner
or Wnldheim , on the Wisconsin Central mat
nnd the remains will probably bo taken b
train. Committees were appointed to sccur
speakers , both English und German , and th
nerviccs of several singing soeloties. 'I'll
only services to bo hold will bo at Auror
Turner hall.
Picldeti and Bchwnh.
CIIICAOO , Nov. 11. Fiolden and Schwn
wore visited after the hanging. Uoth n ]
pcarcd very much downcast. Fioldou bu
led his head in his hands and said : "Yes , ye
It is all over. "
Schwab was moro loqmieious and spoli
quite freely of the innocence of the men wli
jind Just been executed and of the unfuirnes
ol the trials had. The men who had foi fclte
their liyes , ho said , would ever stand as
stain on the escutcheon of the country.
Interview With SherllT MatMim.
CIIICAOO , Nov. 11. .Sheriff Matsou sat i
his private oOleo this evening , very pale , au
the dark rings beneath his eyes showed thi
ho was worn out with thinking , worry , c
cltcmont nnd hard work. Ho leaned back 1
Ms easy chair and rested his feet on anothi
neat in front of him us ho surveyed tlio llth
graph of the twenty-eight Sioux ludiin
being executed at one time , which occurn
fi. lu 18C3.
"Four at once is enough , " ho remarked , i
\ [ ho laid down the plcturo.
"You look tired , " remarked the reporter.
"Well , I do not deceive my looks then , " 1
replied. "I huvo slept but llttlo this wee
nnd not at all lust night. "
"Aro you satined with the result of t !
duty lai ] > os d upon you I"
"Yes j I think the execution passed off
well as an unpleasant thing like that coul
It U always a ad Job for an otUcial to pc
| > form , but with a healthy public moral son
I , incut behind him an oftlccr feels strong
I , doing his duty. I had no fear * that the
I'- ' would botrouble. The police aided mo groatl
the arrangements of Chief Kherson and Ca
tuIn Schuack this morning being admiral
und too much credit cnniiot be given tnc
nnd thutr oftlcicnt force. I did all I could
luivo the thing carried out decently and
order , iiud think wo succeeded fairly we
Thetro was not it crowd in the Jail aud vo
tow curiosity seekers. Tlio Jury wus of bu
nets men nud outside of these aud a few Hi
class physicians , who wore present for sck
title purpose * ) , there wore ouly the rcprcsi
tutlves of the proas. "
'ilo you Uko uny significant meaning fn
the last words of the doomed men 1"
"No , I do not , " replied the sheriff.
He sat still n minute , thluking of the brok
Bontunco of Parsons when Uio drop full , a
thonsald :
"With the strained public sentiment I t
not deem IVcxiK-dlent to huvo the men ma
long ipceches ut that timo. Of course It
cunlomary and It is bollovod that a mnii c
talk u much us ho pleases on thu scaffold , I
them Is no law authorizing it. I depmrd
me Uiat it wonld only lead to cxcit/nnei
' had boon no understanding ; thnt th
would be allowed to talk front tlio scaffold ,
but , on the contrary , us wo worn going to the
gallows , I was tohi by lr , Dolton that they
did not want to , ns they had written n great
deal to bo printed. "
"Do you apprehend that there will bo nny
trouble at the funeral I"
"No , I do not. I think the better Judgment
of the friends of the unfortunate men will
prevail , and that nothing will bo done to
of ' work. "
cause n repetition to-day's
"Why was the cxccutiou delayed from 10 to
12 o'clock ? "
"Merely to glvo the mon all the chance to
csoapo their doom that there wa . It was
my intention yesterday to have the work
over promptly at 10 o'clock , but when I heard
that Captain lilaek was at Springfield plead
ing with tbo governor , I decided to hold oft
and give them the benefit of their counsel's
work. I did not care to huvo It said that wu
luid rushed them to eternity when theret was
a chance of their being saved. And so I
walled. Wo were ready at 10 , but n
short tirao before that a telegram cunio
that Captain Black was Interceding with the
governor. At 1 ( ] :15 : a second dispatch came that
Captain Illack had left the executive's pres
ence and that the latter hod declared it his ir
revocable intention not to interfere further
with the verdict of the courts. I might have
hanged them , then , but waited until the usual
time hero for carrying out the execution. "
The sheriff does not seem to fear that ho
will bo prosecuted by Attorneys Black and
Solomon , its per notice yesterday , but ex
pressed himself thnt it was a very foolish no
tion. Ho believes Mrs. Parsons should bo
watched and prevented from traveling around
ns the "widow of a martyr" to carry out the
work of organizing the anarchists.
Tlio Con Tension Much Discredited.
Nuw YOKK , Nov. 11. The story told in the
nfllduvit of the convict Mayhoff , to the effect
that Klccman Schucbo had confessed that ho
threw the Haymarkot bomb , Is greatly dis
credited by the police. Mayhoff was con
victed of incendiarism nnd sent to the peni
tentiary on Sehuotzo's testimony , and his affi
davits give evidence of having been made for
revenge. Schuetzo was Interviewed to-day and
declared the story entirely The entire
pollco force of the city wrs held in readiness
nt all the most available points throughout
the city during the day for Instant service. If
required. Tlio city remained perfectly quiet ,
however , throughout the day. The captains
of police nulled at headquarters in the af
ternoon nnd were given orders to put the an
archists under special surveillance , day and
night , from now on until otherwise in
An Oregon Swing.
LAKAYKTTE , Oro. , Nov. 11. Richard E.
Wurplo was hanged this afternoon for the
murder of David I. Corker.
How It wns Keeciv d at the llullctlns
and on the Street.
The all nbsorbing topic of conversation in
Omaha yesterday was thu execution
of tlio anarchists. Crowds begun to assemble
around the bulletin boards as early as 7 o'clock
in the morning and before 0 o'clock the
sidewalks In front wore packed with n mixed
assemblage of both sexes. By 10 o'clock , and
from that time until noon , when the bulletin
giving the time nt which the drop cfell the
crowds increased , and reached In some pi-
stances across the street. Every little detail ,
even to the statement : "Tho chief deputy has
just arrived nt the jail , " was the subject ol
discussion. The crowd seemed to be moro in
u bantering mood than otherwise ,
The bulletin announcing the fall of the
drop was received at the telegraph ofllcc in
Omaha at precisely 12 in. Twenty minutes
later the newsboys wore calling on the
.streets , "Kro yer extra HKK all about the
execution. " The papers \\ercboughtbefore
half of the boys had got two blocks away ,
and they rushed back for moro.i Manyjmen
in their haste gave the boys n dime or a quar
ter , and hurried off to devour the news with
out waiting for change. The edition was nil
extra large onu to bo issued so soon after the
They Nearly liicitu a Mob to tlio De
struction of lOd WIlllnni.s'TallorShop
At noon , just as the whistles proclaimed
the hour for dinner in a hundred manufac-
.orics , the business places and railroad head
quarters were being emptied of their cm-
iloyes , the news arrived that the
burth anarchist had been robed foi
ho grave , and immediately watchers
'elt thut but u few moments more must
ilapso before the receipt of the last infor-
nation that the celebrated criminals had
lM3cn strangled into eternity. Just at this
moment there wus u perceptible diminution
of the crowds about the bulletins and on the
streets and u hasty scramble into the allei
"xjtwccn Fourteenth nnd Fifteenth and
Douglas aud Furnam streets. For u time
t was thought u serious crime
md boon committed which was the
result of a discussion growing out of the
ragedy. As a consequence in the crowd
vero several policemen. When the BKB ro
xirter reached the spota crowd hud gathered
n the alley mentioned , in the rear of Ed ,
Williams' tailor shop und against C. S. Higgins -
gins St. Cloud Cufo saloon. There it stood ,
looking up ut two little red flags which were
extending from tlio windows of the second
story of Williams' shop. They wore aboul
18x9 inches in dimensions and hung about i
foot nnd nnd u half beyond the window sill
They were dra | > cd In black , nd to the ex
; itcd crowd outside looked as if tho.\
lad been placed in positioi
> y some anarchist sympathiser who worked
n William's place. Some of the spectator :
thought the aflulr a serious matter whil <
others considered it as a joke. . All , however
regarded it a joke of doubtful good taste , am
some of the spectators felt disposed U
make it a serious matter. The
latter looked around for missile !
and found plenty of brick , with which the\ %
armed themselves , intending , it is presumed
to mulin short work of the windows in whiel
the offensive rags hung. During this scarcl
several of the alley crowd rushed into tin
rear entrance of the shop and ttpstniri
to see who was responsible for tin
sympathy which had be-on expressed for thi
dying lawbreakers , but found the place un
occupied. All the workmen , it seems , luu
left the place for dinner , and before goini
some of thorn had displayed thu rags de
scribed. When the crowd reached the alle ;
again a colored man connected with tin
establishment rushed to the windows am
pulled in the blood-red banners. This dis
armed the men with the bricks nnd the alloy
was soon deserted.
When Mr. Williams wus notified of whn
had been done und the danger his men stooi
of being assaulted by the crowd , horemarkei
that ho diil not know that the latter had don <
anything to excite the people , nnd if the ;
did , it would but serve them right if the ;
were roughly treated. The affair happil ,
terminated without Injury , and it is like ) ,
some anarchists , or pretended anarchist *
will lose their positions.
The Noted Anarchist Was Once n Coin
poRltor tii This City.
A. H. Parsons , ono of the anarchists ex <
outed yesterday In Chicago , resided I
Omaha during u portion of the years of 187
und 1870. Ho followed the trade of a printe
mid is well remembered by many of the oldc
compositors. Mr. Richard Donnelly , no <
connected with the Palace saloon on Farnai
street was a comiKisltor at tliat time an
worked In the sumo oilico with Parsons. 'V
that time ho was quite a young man , " SB !
Mr. Donnelly , "ami was quli
and " * unassuming in demeanor unlci
engaged In u discussion of the labor quostioi
Ho hold extreme socialistic views , but w ;
not what could bo called an anarchist. II
seemed sincere , and impressed every oi
with the honesty of his sentiments. Ho w ;
a fair workman und made fair wages , whlc
ho spent freely. Parsons was always willlr
to assist iv fellow 'workman , and wus qui
popular with his associates. "
Mr. Juson Lewis , now engaged as a cot
positor on the Herald , was seen at his bom
all South Twenty-forth street , yc
UiiMay , und asked If ho r
numbered Parsons. Mr. Lewis replied : '
remotnbor the uufortunato man well , l\ \
cuniu to Ontuhu some time during the latt
part of l T.'i.and worked us a 'sub1 on the Be
Horuld ami Itupubllcun. Shortly after tl
trial ot thu anarchists I wus in Chicago at
went to considerable pains to ascertain If tl
condumncU man was tbo taipo pcrton ttutt
had known here. ThU 1 found to bo the
case , although I wiw Unable .to sec him , per-
Ronnlly. Parsons was qulto n young man
when became hers. Ho was n hnndsomo
fellow , and by his gentlemanly
conduct made frlunos fast. Ho wns
a fair Workman , unk was one of the vulctest
men 1 over knew except when discussing
trades unions. At that time the charter of
the local ledge of the tvpgraphlcal union
had Itccn surrendered. This occurred shortly
befor6 Parsons came to Omaha. Ho became
qulto prominently known in printing circles
by his strong advocacy of trades unions , nnd
took every occasion to tell the locul comixisl-
tors of the bcnuflta to bo derived from usso-
elating together for mutual protection. Ho
wns an extremist , and his radical views did
not meet these of the majority of his follow
workmen. Ho remained in Omaha for sev
eral months , nnd that was the last 1 over
heard of him until the day after the Hay mar
ket riot In Chicago. "
It Is assorted by many who ought to know
that Parsons was secreted by friends in this
city utter ho made his light from Chicago
nnd that during the whole time prior to Ills
voluntary surrender on the opening day of
the trial remained hero.
Indications of Coining Trouble Be
tween Them and the Settlers.
DKXVKII , Colo. , Nov. 11. [ Special Tele
gram to the UKE. ] Word has Just been re
ceived hero from Hlro , Colo. , thnt the south
ern Ules are in n fair way to make troublo.
Thcro are a great tmtnyof them off the reser
vation hunting and trapping just now and
arouse the Ira of the settlers. A large band
of them have recently been "doing" Bear
creek , which is ono of the finest hunting
grounds left in the southwest. They hunt
the deer , which are found hero In largo num
bers , for the hides , nnd only take the best
parts of the meat. In hunting they fire the
forests , and thus drive the game to a certain
part where the bucks are In waiting with
their guns , and when the game Is shot down
without trouble , they thus butcher It nnd
ruin the timber ut the same timo. Naturally
the white settlers do not take favorably to
this work and have protested. The Indians
nro sulky nnd pay no attention. Trouble is
PLUM CRBRK , Neb. Nov. 11. [ Special Tele
gram to tlio Bun. ] The official canvass of
Dawson county gives the republican state
ticket 450 majority. Hnnicr , republican can
didate for district Judge , gets 300 majority
over Greene , democrat. Edmistcn , demo
crat , was elected county clerk ; Holcombe ,
democrat , county treasurer , and Smith aud
Bacon , democrats , county commissioners.
Taylor , republican , was elected sheriff , ns
also were Stewart , superintendent ; Hosen-
berg , coroner , and Edwards , surveyor. The
total vote of tno county was 1,000. '
The handsome largo new brick b'loek Just
erected by A. Abel & Co. was this evening
brilliantly illuminated with gas , the firm
having put in new machinery for its manu
facture. The fifty burners worked splen
didly nnd crowds were attracted to'.aco the
first building lighted by gas iu the cify.
NORFOLK , Nob. , Nov. 11. [ Special to the
UEK. ) The following are the majorities in
Madison county : Maxwell , 104 ; Norris for
Judge , 245. The majorities by which the
democrats on the county ticket were elected
are : Menuningor , treasurer , 201 ; Flynn ,
sheriff , ! S ; Berry , clerk , 8TQ ; Bohannon ,
superintendent , 480 ; Hu-hcs , commissioner ,
9. The following are the majorities for re
publicans on the county ticket : Tyrrellclerk
of the courts , 542 ; Duncan , judge , lii'J ; Lati-
imcr , surveyor , S3 : Tanner , coroner , 04.
POXCA , Neb. , Nov. 11. [ Special Telegram
to thu BRK. ] The republican candidates are
all elected in Dixon county. The republican
majority on the state ticket is 2-10. Norris'
election for district Judge U conceded by the
A Youns Man's Suicide.
SENICA , Kan. , Nov. 11. ] Speciivl Telegram
to the Bun. ] Nelson B. Kendall , a young
man who has been working south of Seneca
duriug the past year , committed suicide
Tuesday by shooting. Before ho committed
the deed ho wrote a note giving his monej
and effects to his sister , a Mrs. Motcalf , ol
Hillsdalc , la. No cause was given moro than
thut ho was tired of lifu. The body will be
interred hero this evening unless other dis
position is requested by his sister.
at Ivy City.
Nov. 11. The weather at
Ivy City was cold and the track muddy.
Three-quarters mile : King Idle won ,
Mary T second , Vixen Colt third. Tirno-
l:21tf. :
One and sixteenth miles : Valiant won ,
Pasha second , Pericles third. Time 1 :3J. :
Ono milo : Bess won , Frank Wurdsecond ,
Royal Arch third. Time 1 :48 > .
Seven-eighths mlle : Young Duke won ,
Joe Lee second , King Crab third. Time
irfr , > 4' .
Hurdles , ono nnd a Half miles : Johti
Henry won , Willie Palmer second , Welling.
ton third. Time a : ( B f.
Unknown Schooner on n Hccf.
POUT AUSTIN , Mich , , Nov. 11. This morn-
g the life-saving boat Patriot discovered aii
.uiknown schooner on the Port Austin roof
: ialf a milo from hero. The life-savers spenl
most of the forenoon trying to shoot a lint
over her , but without success
The life-saving crow of Puint the Barques
wus telegraphed for and after repeated strug
glcs and failures succeeded in getting througt
'ho breakers and started for the schoonci
.list before dark. They have not yet returnee
and much anxiety is felt as to their safetj
ind that of the crow of the schooner.
The American Health Association.
MKMPIIIS , Tcnn. , Nov. 11. The America :
Public Health association held Its oloshi (
session to-day and'elected ofllccrs for the en
.ulng year. Resolutions were adopted urg
ng the quarantine authorities at marltimi
lorts and elsewhere to exercise the utrnos
xjsslblo vigilance.
Judge Vandcrvoro Overruled.
CINCINNATI , Nor. 11. The circuit court ha
overruled the action of Judge Vandervero ii
appointing a receiver for the Cincinnati
Hamilton & Dayton road , and in gruntiii ]
an injunction against the disposal of Ivcs
Fatal Accident to a Child.
ROCKI-OUT , Mo. , Nov. 11. [ Special Tele
gram to the BEK. ] Thotwo-yoar-olddnughtc
of C. E. Blake , a prominent grocery man o
this place , fell from a chair yesterday aftei
noon while playing In the house , and receive
injuries from which she died about 10 o'cloc
this morning.
To Consumptives
or those with weak lungs , spitting o
blood , bronchitis , or kindred affection
ot throat or lungs , send 10 cents i
stamps for Dr. R. V. Pierco'a trontis
on these maladies. Address the doctoi
Buffalo , N. Y.
Grevy Relieves Wilson Innocent.
PAIIIS , Nov. 11. President Grevy , In anil
tcrview with a number of the deputies to-da ;
said ho believed Wilson Innocent and that I
would confound bis enemies. Ho declare
that should hla guilt bo proved ho would r
sign the presidency Instantly.
Common Sense
Should bo used in attoinptinjr to cut
that very disagreeable disease , catarrl
As cntari'h originates in impurities i
the blood , local applications can do n
pormanontrgood. The commonIsem
method of treatment is to purify tl )
blood , and for this purpose tnoro is r
preparation superior to Hood's Sarsapi
rilla. That this peculiar medicine do <
cure catarrh is shown by the many test
raonlala from people who have found r <
lief upon using it whoa all others ha
failed. A booTc containing statomon
of cures Bent on receipt of two-cei
stamp , by O. I , HOOD & ' ' CO.j Lowel
Secretary LnrfftxrJ Writes a Sharp
Letter to Sparks ,
In Order to Itrlng It About Either the
Laud CoiiiinlHHjoticr Or Ills Su
perior Must1 lleHlK" Wash-
liiKtoii NOWH.
An Open Hunt lire.
WASIIIXOTOX , Nov. 11. Secretary Lamar
this afternoon sent a letter to Commissioner
Sparks , sharply repllng to n communication
from the latter , relative to the adjustment of
the Chicago , St. Paul , Minneapolis ft Omaha
railroad land grants , and informing Sparks ,
In conclusion , thatclthorho or the secretary
must forthwith retire from the department.
The cnso in point Is that wherein Sparks
decided the Omaha road had forfeited a largo
amount of their granted land. Shortly after
Secretary Lamar received Sparks' decision
and reversed it , restoring the lands to the
railroad company. Sparks wrote a long letter
to the secretary protesting against the re
versal. The secretary In reply says
ho Is fortunately able to answer
It conveniently and with rapidity
because every point submitted by Sparks has
been subject to reconsideration , "having been
presented through the columns of the press ,
whoso enterprise put them in pos
session of thcso points before I was
apprised that the decision roforrcd
to In your letter had incurred your
disapproval nnd met with your displeasure. "
The secretary then goes on. at grout length ,
to consider the points in his decision
which Sparks had claimed were er
roneous nnd to show why , from
his standpoint , they were correct.
"I have , " udds ho , "neither disposition to
enter upon polomio discussion with a subor
dinate nor to engage witli him , ut his insist-
anco , in a gladiatorial combat , . especially so
in n mutter in which ho has received my
carefully matured Instructions a matter of
pressing importance lu the public adminis
tration of my public duties. In no
other way can the functions of a great
public department bo successfully executed
than for a chief to command nnd
subordinates to obeyV After further consid
ering various points raised by the commis
sioner , the secretary says : "I had conceived
it my duty , as the head of this department , to
direct you us to what duties I require you to
IHjrforin. I hud also conceived it to bo equally
your duty , under the same obligations , to
obey my Instructions or withdraw yourself
from the duty of so doing in the ouly way
recognized under the laws , and usages
of public life , in civilized countries ,
especially so when I was myself
but acting in direct conformity to the recent
act of congress which imposes on me the ex
clusive duty of causing thcso grants to bo
adjusted. The practical effect of your pres
ent course is that y6u cannot execute my
orders and follow nij * instructions and co-
operuto in my 'administration with
out surrendering ' opinions which
should be conscientiously entertained
with rofercnco to 'a ' vitally important
interest. It is ns impossible for me , in con
travention of my own opinions , arrived at
after long and anxiotls study , to surrender
them to you. Under thcso circumstances it
is duo to the orderly nnd decorous adminis
tration of government , 'to tlio important pub
lic interest , to thocomnion causecoullded into
our hands by the prcsldentund to the iwrsonal
regard wo should both entertain for him ,
that ho should bo allbwcd to cheese n secre
tary of the interior \yli6 will conform his ad
ministration to your opinions or appoint n
commissioner of public lands who will ad
minister his bureau , ln harmony , spirit and
concert of action with the chief of the depart
ment. This alternative I shall submit to
the president. " _ _ _ _ _
Army Orders.
WASHINGTON , Nov. 11. [ Special Telegram
to the Bun. ] Captain J. G. Knight , corps
of engineers , has been relieved from duty at
Willets Point , N. Y. , and detailed as instruc
tor of infantry and cavalry in the school at
Fort T-iO.ivcnworth. The leave of absence
granted Captain W. S. McCaskey , Twentieth
infantry , has been extended three months ,
First Lieutenant John Pope , Jr. , First artil
lery and Second Lieutenant O. F. Parker ,
Second artillery and D. D. Andrews , Fifth
artillery have beeu ordered to Willots Point ,
N. Y. . for a seven months course in torpedo
C. C. Woolworth , of Omaha , is nt the
Pensions Issued.
WASIHNOTON , Nov. 11. [ Special Telegram
to the BBB. ] The following pensions were
issued for Nebraska to-day : Minors of A.n-
drewD. Barnhart , Shelton. Original Honrj
II. Moore , Orleans. Increase William Miller
lor Algernon , Garrctt ; V. D. Hageman , Milford -
ford ; John Kuhn , Bremerj Willis Hardin ,
Oakland. Reissue David Matthew , Belvid-
ores. Reissue nud increase Benjamin W ,
Clark , Stanton.
Pensions for lowans. Lucy A. , mother oi
William S. Doughtcry , Carroll City ; Ruth ,
widow of Perry S. Lamphcre , Strawborrj
Point ; Hunnch C. widow of George C. Car-
ringer , Boono. Mexican war. PetorRinnor ,
Murray ; John S. LewisEast Elkport. Origi
nal George A. Miller , Bloomflold : Willian
lt | Wallace , New Sharon. Incre.iso Will
hun G. MUlin , Iowa Oity ; Walker Garontho
Adol ; Lyman Church , Emmetsbury ; Will
iam Ladrugun , Lyons. Reissue and increase
Xlna Henderson , Okoboji ; George L. Far
rington , Centre Junction ; Ancil Powell , Can
tril. Restoration , reissue nnd Increase
George C. Carringer , deceased , Bonne. Res
( oration and increase Joseph E. Joy , Colum
bus Junction ; George W. Wilson , Lorila.
Arrival of a Shipwrecked Crew.
Nuw YOUK , Nov. 11. The bark Union ar
rived hero to-day from Permanbuco , bring
Ing six of the crow of the bark Augusta f ron
Swansea for Aspinwnll , wrecked October 14 it
n hurricane- . The captain , mate and ono salloi
were washed overboard. The remuinini
twelve of the crew took to the boats , six ii
each. The rescued sailors have no doub
that the other boat wont down with all hands
as she was barely stove. The rescued mci
were afloat eleven days and were prcparini
to cast lots to see who should bo killed am
eaten when rescued.
Weather ludiuntioiiH.
For Nebraska : Fair weather , light t <
fresh variable winds/generally southerly
slightly warmer. '
For Iowa : Fair wcajher , light to frosl
variable winds , generally shifting to south
erly , slightly wanner.
For Eastern aud Central Dakota : Warmer
fair weather , followed byJocal rains or snow
light to fresh variable winds.
Minnesota's Prison-Warden Indicted
MINNEAPOLIS , Nov. " 11. The Stlllwate
grand Jury found two indictments against II
G. Stordock , warden oftlio ( state prison , on
for criminal libel and ona for subornation o
perjury in connection.- with his charge
against ex-Warden -
Keep your blood pnrd and you will no
have rheumatism. Hood's Sarsaparill
purifies the blood , and tones the whol
Hod need Jlatca.
CIIICAOO , Nov. 11. A reduction of rate
from 70 to 55 cents per 100 pounds on cotto
piece goods from Chicago to Missouri rive
points is announced.
Foodinukes Blood and Blood make
Beauty. Improper digestion of food iu
ooBsanly produces bad blood , rosultin
in a feeling ot dullness in the etomaul
ftcidity , heartburn , sick headache , an
other dybpoptio symptoms. A , closol
confined lifo cuu&us iuditfodUon , const :
pation , billiousiiLT-s and loss of uppotlU
to remove ; tliewi troubles there is n
remedy equal to Pr.lokly Ash Bitters. ]
has been Irjcd ii'id ' pvovwn to be
specific. * ' . > '
M. OroTjr's Bon-ln-Imw Severely De
nounced by the French I'rcHW.
tCopi/r/uht / / tRfJly Jainei Oonliw lloitiett. ]
PAIIH , ( via Havro ) , Nov. 11. [ Now York
Herald CnWo Special to the HER. ] The
otorm clouds nro gathering nnd the rorltnlila
cyclone seems to bo about to break upon M.
Wilson's devoted head. M. Charles Laurent ,
whoso polemics against the first son-ln-luw
of the republic ; 'almost ' equal Clcoro'a
denunciation of Cntallno , wrltos
in yesterday's Paris Mais la
Prcslilcnco : "It becomes moro nnd moro
probable that wo nro are approaching a presi
dential crisis. So much tha worse for the
men who flud themselves entangled In the
fray. Now , nt last , Franco is able to draw n
long breath of relief , for slio now feels that
she is to bo freed , even though by means of a
hot Iron , from the gangrene , the kcrnal of
which was nnd still is at the Elyseo. M. Paul
do Cassagnne , who shares with M. Henri
Rochofort the sobrlgnetof Rupcr 1'Autorito ,
nays : "Cost un immense brigandage sur
touto la ligue. " Not only docs the son-in-law
of the president of the republic appear ns n
dofraudcr of the treasury , ns a swindler fishIng -
Ing In dirty waters , ns n purveyor of decora-
tlou , us n partucr of tramps ; but now ho Is
suspected of still graver crimes. Public
opinion asks who profits by the stealing of the
documents from the Llniousan-CafTcrat trial ;
who protlts by the robbery of letters from
the Portalls house. Why , Mr. Wil
son , and ho nlono , and lucky
will It bo for the president of the republic who
continues to protect this dcclasscs , If ho him
self is not swept away bcforo the cry of in
dignation thut now resounds on all sides.
The Temps , with Its characteristic wisdom
nnd moderation , calls upon the French people
to draw the line between the personages that
occupy the Elyseo nnd the republican institu
tions themselves. It says : The hour may
como ut any moment when it will bo neces
sary to rail/ and demand the republic. All
parties opposed the republic are at this momcn
in battle array against it. Franco wants the
republic to-day just ns strongly as she wanted
it yesterday and all republicans should learn
once for all that they have nothing to expect ,
nothing to fear nnd nothing to hope for , ex
cept from themselves. "
Meanwhile , M. Grevy has not the faintest
idea of resigning nnd still plucklly
holds his umbrella over his son-in-law.
M. Wilson passes his time almost
exclusively at the Elyseo , although his nomi
nal residence is at the famous hotel in the
avonu * d' Icna , As CufTnrel loft the puluis
justic this evening on temporary freedom ,
ho seemed to the crowd collected as a hero
cornpajM with Wilson , who is now de
nounced by almost everybody.
Ills Physicians Say That He is Greatly
[ Copi/rto/it / ISSTbu Jnme.1 Gordon Tlcnnctt. ' ]
SAN RKMO , Nov. 11. [ Now York Herald
Cable. Special to the Bui : . ] There is hope
for the crown prince. T\\o of his doctors
have left him. Dr. Schmidt , whoso advent ,
was trumpeted forth so pompously , has van
ished Bcrllnwards charged with good news
to the kaiser. Dr. Schroder , the Viennese
wonder , who has performed on the Imperial
throat ho brought his instrument ready
harpened with him marched off to Vienna
his afternoon. Ho said they had every
cason , indeed , to look radiant , for at n grand
consultation of the doctors assembled hero ,
vhich took pluco this morning , it was agreed
hat the condition of the crown prince was so
much better that no operation , after all , would
bo necessary This afternoon the crown
rinco was allowed to take u drive. Ho talks
n n low tone of voice with the crown princess
and children , and Prince William is so much
reassured that ho thinks of leaving for Berlin
to-morrow morning.
The doctors to-day were unanimous in
agreeing with Sir Morrell Mackenzie that no
nternal operation of any kind will bo needed
for weeks to como if nt all. Mackenzie will
envo San Rcmo for London Sunduy or Mon
day. Ho feels elated at his triumphs. Ho
.ells mo ho felt confident all along but called
a his German colleagues hi deference to
German susceptibilities. Ho will return in
wo or three weeks to perform the internal
operation which is the removal of another
fragment of fungoid , growth which , ns al
ready cabled , will bo submitted to Virchow
for microscopic examination. The crown
prince's doctor informs mo that chances ol
eventually saving the patient nro infinitesi
mal hardly ono in. twenty. Tlio crown
prince has now decided not leave San Rcino
this winter unless an unexpected change in
the kaiser's health obliges his return to
Tlio Forty Thieves.
_ Coji/r(07it ) ( ISS7 by James Gordon TJcniictl. ]
BUUHSKLS , Nov. 11. [ New York Herald
Cable Special to the BUB. ] "All Baba , ot
the Forty Thieves , " nn opera bouffo in font
acts and eight tableaux , wus produced at the
Theater Alhambra to-night bcforo nil the
beauty and fashion of the Belgian capital
with deserved success , although it did not
como up to the "Fillo Madame Angot. " The
chorus of robbers in the first act ,
Nous soinmcs quaranto ,
Quaranto voleurs ,
Qui Jetons 1'epouvanto
Chez les voyageurs
had a tremendous success , was vociferously
applauded and encored , and is likely to become -
como popular all over Europe bcforo a fort
night. Tlio fourth" act is , from a musical
point of view , rather a slight wasto. Musi
cally the libretto of Vanloo and Husnach la
not particularly original or witty. The scon-
cry und costumes of the ballot are all superb ,
Dcchacnes , the popular Belgian baritone ,
sang finely in the role of Alt Baba , and Mine
Simon Girnrd scored a brilliant success in
the third act with nn Arabic song , "Falmn
ma Bicn Aimio. " As the curtain fell at 1:30 :
this morning all the actors were culled out
nnd the nudlcnco went homo contented.
A Gncllo Disruption.
DUIIMN , Nov. 11. A complete disunion of
the Gaelic athletic asssciation has taken
placo. After the meeting at Thurlcs yostcr-
terday Father Scanlan and delegates from
Tipporary , Kilkenny , Wloklow , Wcxfon !
nnd Dublin withdrew from the organization ,
licensing the other members of tin intention
to clash with the National league and Fenian
association. Archbishop Croko also resigned
his membership. The Freeman's Journal
deprecates the movement and says thnt mis
understanding such as these have often before
fore Injured Irish prospects and blastct
Irish hopes.
Organizing to Build the $2OOOO (
Castle to Do Erected.
Tlio Pythian Knights' Building assoclatlot
wus formally organized last night , and tin
notable event was celebrated by a spread a
the St. Cloud , when Quartermaster Hlggin :
demonstrated his capabilities as a caterer
His bounteous larder was well taxed , and thi
assembled knights tested the products of thi
vineyard sparingly and witli the eclat o
At the meeting of the stockholders the foi
lowing named ofllccrs were elected : Presl
dent , Doctor Dlnsmore ; vice-president , General
oral J. E. Smith ; secretary , J. A , Brown
treasurer. D. Kauflinun ; board of directors
Isaoo Shlff , L. Mendelssohn , Thomas Burrcl !
Chariot S. Hlggins. Henry Creightoa am
tbo principal four officers.
The proposed building Is to bo erected 01
tha northeast corner of Sixteenth and Duvou
port streets , U to bet chleily of stone ani
marble , six stories In height , and b ) to cost Ii
the neighborhood of 1200,000. The flrat floor
will bo occupied by stores. Mr. Mandelsohi
prepared the plans , and a very pnitty &ni
substantial building is assured.
The Seven Cuticura Boys
Tlieso seven beautiful boys o\vo thulr beauty
of skin , luxuriance of hulr , purity ot blood and
rcodom from hereditary taint or humors to the
celebrated CUTICUKA UIMIIUIH. : :
Thousands of children nro born Into the world
every day with some cczumatoiis affection , such
as milk crust , scll head , scut f or dnndrutr , Hiiro
o develop Into an agonizing eczema , the itch-
ng , burning , and disfiguration oC which make
Ifo a prolonged torture unlos.s properly trontoil.
A warm bath with CUTICUIIA SOAP , an oxo.uls-
to skin bonutltlor , aud n slnglo application of
'UTICUIIA , the Gieat Skin due , with a llttlo
yimcuiM'.NT , tha Now Itliiod I'uriller ,
s often sulllclcnt to arrest the progress of thu
disease , and point to a speedy and iwrnmuent
Your most valuable CUTICUIIA ItKMKiiir.s have
lone my child so much good thnt I fcc > l like say-
ng this for the benefit of those who nro troubled
vlth skin dlseaso. My little girl was troubled
vlth Kczema , and I tried several doctors and
nediclnes , but did not do her any good until I
isodtho CUTICUIIA UI.MKDII'.S : , which speedily
aired her , for which I owe you many thanks aud
nauy nights of ret.
ANTON HOSSMIEH. Edinburgh , hid.
Sold everywhere. Price , CuriciniA. Mo ; SOAP ,
23c ; ItKSor.vnxT , tl. Prepared by the Porrttt
Unun AND CIIKMICAI. Co. , Itobton , Mass.
fSCTScml for "How to Cum Skin Diseases , " Cl
ingos , TO illustrations , nml inn testimonials.
' 10 Skin anil Scalp preserved nnd beaut 1-
' Hud by CUTICUIIA il
Fatal Collision of. Oars With au Eu-
gino Near Dubuquo.
A Venire iNHticd For .Jurors to Try
Arensdorf Sale of the DON MolucH
& Osceola Road Nebraska
and Iowa News.
Killed In a Ilallroad Wreck.
DunuQUE , In. , Nov. 11. [ Special Tele
gram to tlio Br.K. ] Early this morning nn
extra train on the Minnesota & Northern
railroad broke In two near Lament , la. The
engine , with cars attached , stopped to water
at Lament , and , while doing so , the detached
cars followed down the track. The collision
threw the llreman , John Casey , off the car
while ho was pulling the water pipe , and ho
was run over and Instantly killed. Brnko-
mun Kemp was also thrown from a car and
was seriously injured. Two of the cars
loaded with Hour wore badly wrecked. Casey
was an unmarried man , thirty years old , residing -
siding in this c.ty.
Barn and Cattle Rurncd.
Sioux Cmr , In. , Nov. 11. [ Special Tele
gram to the BRK. ] Yesterday the barn , to
gether with two head of cuttle , a number of
hogs und a quantity of grain , belonging to
John Means , living cast of the city , was de
stroyed by lire. The three-year-old son of
Mr. Means got possession of matches , un
known to his mother , nnd went out to the
barn. Ho set flrc to a bunch of hay near the
barn door , and thus the lire.
A Vciilro for Are.nsilorfH Caso.
Sioux Cm1 , la. , Nov. 10. [ Special Tele
gram to the BKB. ] Judge Wakcfleld has is
sued a special venire of seventy-five Jurymen
in the Arensdorf case. Forty of these are
drawn from the county and the balance from
the city. It is now thought that when tlio
case is called on the 14th hist. , there will bo
no delay.
Fort Mndison'H Itig Itrldgv.
FOUT MADISON , la. , Nov. 11. [ Special
Telegram to the BKB. ] The 400 foot draw
span of the now Santa Fo bridge crossing
the Mississippi river at this point , was swung
for the first time ut 2 p. in. to-duy. The totul
length of the iron work is 1,935 foot , the approaches
preaches increasing the length to one-half
mile. Trains will bo running across by the
1st of December. But three und a half miles
of track remains to bo laid between the river
and Gulcsburg , 111. This will bo done in a
short time so that trains are expected to run
through to Chicago from the Pacific coast
before New Years.
Chadrou After the B. & M.
CiiAimoN , Neb. , Nov. 11. [ Special Tele
gram to the BBC. ] There is great excite
ment over the B. & M. coming to Chadron.
A number of surveys have been run toward
Chadron. Last evening , nt an enthusiastic
mass meeting of citizens Thomas H. Glover ,
A. C. Putnam , D. F. Uichards and Ilobort
Hood were appointed to go to the 11 , & M.
officials and offer inducements which will
bring them here. The gentlemen are four
prominent capitalists nnd go prepared to pre
sent suQlcient bonus in inonuy und land to
induce thu road to locate u division and shop
at this place. Enough prominent men have
this matter in hand to warrant success and
have awakened to tne fact that Chudron is
bound to bo a railroad center and the B & , M ,
Is only waiting for some Inducement to como
hero ut onco. The subject of waterworks
and electric light was also taken up. A prom *
inent Lincoln man presented plans to put in
waterworks at onco. These plans will un
doubtedly bo accepted and u franchise
Judicial and Military.
SinXEr , Neb , , Nov. 11 | Spcciul Telegram
to the HER. ] General and Mrs. Monow
tendered an elegant reception this evening
to the members of the bar and Judiciary of
this district nt present in attendance nt court.
Ho was ably assisted by the ludliss and ofll
ccrs of the garrison. Among these present
were Judge Homer , Judge Thurston ol
Omaha , Judges Lacy and Corlotto of Chey
enne , Judges Heist , Norvell , Royner , Mcln-
tosh , Uoilly , Sheriff Eubank , Juilt'eSliermun
und many others.
The Des MolnoM & Osceolu Iloud.
DM MOIJUSS , la. , Nov. 11. ThoDesMolnca
& Osccola railroad waa sold to-day by order
of the United States court to M. V. B ,
Edgerly , uf Springftold.Mass. , for fiOS.OOO.
The Tire Uncord ,
Muurnis , T un. , Nov. 11. Brooks , Nouloy
Ii Co.'s cotton warehouse burned this overi'
Lncr with the conteuls. Loss , ,50OtX , ) ; in
surance , $300,000.
Our oldest child , now six years of iige , when
an infant sK months old , was attacked with n
virulent , nmllKiianl skin dl-cnso. All ordinary
remedies falling , wo called our family physician ,
who attempted to cum It ; but Itspro.ul with al
most Increillblu tupidlty , until tlio lower portion
tion of the llttlu fellow'n person , from tlio mill-
dlo of his back down to his know , was ono solid
null , ugly , painful , blotched , and malicious.
Wo had no rest nt night , no pence by day.
Khmlly , wo w ere advised to try the CimoniA
HKMKIIII- : * . The elfect wns simply marvellous.
In tliico or four weeks a complete curowns
wrought , IcavliiK the. llttlu fellow's poison ns
white and healthy as though ho had nnver been
attacked. In my opinion your valuable reme
dies saved his llfo , und to-day ho 1 a strong ,
healthy child , perfectly well , no repetition of
the ilKcaso over having occurred.
Att'y nt Law und r.vl'ios. Atl'y , AHhhind , O.
UKFKHK.NUI : : J. O. Welst , Diugglst , Ashlunrt , O.
One ago the Ci'TicuiiA nml SOAP cured a , \
llttlu girl In our house uf the worst sore head wo \
oversaw , uncl the UIISOI.VKNT nnd CuTicmiA
are now curing a young gentleman of a sere leg ,
-while the physicians mo trjlng to have It am-
putat'ed. It will snve his log.
S. U. SMITH Ar I1UO. , Covington , Ky.
CuTirun HKMCIIIKS niu absolutely pure , nml
the. only Infallible bklu bo.mtlllers nml blood
Ml'lilJS , bluckhemlH , chapped and oily skin
pievonteil liy C'uiiciMA MII : > ICATII : > SOAP.
Oil III Minnesota.
A dispatch from Albert Lea , Minnesota
seta , , says : A few weeks ngo this com
munity was excited over the discovery
of natural RIW upon the farm of A. G.
Ilaxard , a few miles from this city. Yes-
terday another discovery wus niiido in
the .same neighborhood , which is moro
wonderful if not more important. Tlio iiitinwtion of gn cous deposits was
tlio oil Unit covered u smnll stream
llowing through Mr. Hazard'M farm.
The same phenomenon had boon vMblo
for a number of years. Yesterday morn
ing , while two mon in the employ of
Mr. Iliward wore digging at the base of
n small hill whence this stream flowed ,
they noticed a nuddon increase in the < {
oily deposit. They dug into what f ij
scenic d to bo n natural banin in a oloft
formed by two largo rooks. The oxca-
varion made was rapidly filled with iv
thin yellowish oil and after the liolo
had been cleared of debris , it filled
quite rapidly with oil which spouted in
thin jets from the Bides of the basin.
A blast was neceswiry for further de
velopments. This made an opening
two feet wide in the side of the basin ,
showing a largo cavernous hole , from
which proceeded a strong smell of oil.
It was some time before the men dared
to enter , being afraid of an explosion ,
but a safety lamp was procured from an
old coal minor , who also volunteered to
explore. Ho was gone hut a few mo
ments when lie returned and called for fc
a pail. This was furnished and he reentered - i
entered the cavern. When ho came >
out ho had the pall full of the thin yellowish - '
lowish oil which , free from dirt , was
clear and translucent.
I5ut u greater surprise was at hand.
Thcro appeared to bo something living
in the oil. Closer examination showed
that there wore at least fifty small tlfih
swimming about in tlio oil , as lively and
unconcerned apparently as a speckled
trout in his native stream. The fish uv- ,
orngod from an inch to two inches in
length. They were of a bright yellow
color nnd without scales. They resem
bled the Hah of the river in Mammoth
cave in that they had no eyes. In all
other respects save these mentioned ,
they were like the common minnow. I
Several pounds of thia wonderful variety - 1
ety of the llnny tribe were taken out. j
An old Fronclunan , who wr.a oneo on-
guged in the Bard i no llnliorios off the
coast of Franco , prepared Homo of the
liHh for the table , nnd declared them to
be equal to the best sardines. Several
scientific gentlemen are now analyzing
and experimenting with the oil with a
view of a&cortaining its value.
* ,
A Sere Throat or Coujjli , If suffered to .
progress , often results In an inmirablo thronti '
or lung troublo. "ItrouiH'a lironcMul
Troches" clvo instant relief.
Wanted Good iimido property for
cash customer. Goo. J. Paul , 1009 Fai-
nain ut.
The Gorman Hmpr R * Paralyzed.
P-nis , Nov. 11. Lo Martin says the em
press of Gormuuy bus had an attack of apoplexy
plexy , which has partly paralyzed her.
Catarrh Cured
Catarrh Is a very prevalent disease , with
distressing and oltcnslvo symptoms. Hood'n
8arsaparllt.i gives ready relief nd speedy
'cure , Irom the fact It acts through tlio blood ,
and thus reaches every part ol the system.
111 guHerod with catarrh filtccu years. Took
Hood's Samiiarlllii and I am not troubled any ' j
with catarrh , and my general health Is much '
better. " I. W. JM.IM , 1'ostal Clerk Chicago
& St. Louis Railroad.
" I suffered with catarrh 6 or 8 years ; tried
many wonderful cures , Inhalers , etc. , spend-
Ingncarly one hundrrddollars without benefit.
I tried Hood's Rarsaparllla , nnd was greatly
Improved. " II. A. ADIIKY , Worcester , Mast.
Hood's Barsaparlll * Is ebaractcrUed by
three pccullatllles : 1st , the combination ot
remedial agents ; 2dtho proportion ! Sd.tho
proetit of securing the actlvo medlclu l
qualities. The result Is a medicine ol unuiurt
strength , -fleeting cuirs hltlierto unknown.
Bend for book containing additional evldenco.
'Hoo(5's Birmi'arllla ' tonci up " > y w tcra.
purities my llood ,
; . " J. .
.coins to make mo mer.
Jircistcr ot Ucccls , Lowell , Mass.
"Hood's Sarsapnrilla others , nd
1 , worth it" weight In lf Wt" lUMtlKUTOir ,
iw JJunk Street , New iork CUy.
Hood's Sarsaparllla
Bold by all drurnl t - It i ili for 8. MwU
only by 0.1. HOOD a CO. , Lowell , MM * .
IOO Doses Ono. Dollar. . j