Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 21, 1888, Page 4, Image 4

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THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : THURSDAY , JUNE 21 188a * '
THE DAILY BEE.
> KVHIIY MOIIMNG.
TRIIMS OF sunscmrnoN.
wr ( Morning Kdltlon ) including Sunday
Jlrr , One Vfnr . , . "J JJ }
ror Six Months . . . V.ffi
i'orThrce Months . . . . . . . v i w
Tim Qmnh& Sunday Ilr.B , mailed to any nil-
dress , One Year . . 3 ° °
OMAHA OrricR. Nos.MUfinninrAnxAMRTnKr.T.
Nr.w YoiiKOrricR. HOOVB 1 AM > ifiTiunuNis
JIVIMIINn. WAfllllNOTON Omen , 1XO C13
rot" HTBBJctH STUEET.
connnsroNDENcK.
All enmmunlrntlons relMIng to news and edl-
torinl mutter shouia bo addressed to tlio Lotion
Alltniolnpsn letters ami remittances fihotild bo
addressed to TUB IIKF. runr.isiusn COMI-ANV.
OMAHA , Drafts , checks ana poitolllco orders to
bo made payable to the onlcr of the company.
v Tlic Bee PnttisMnFcipany , Fronriclors
U. ROSEWATEU , Editor.
THIS DAIIjY HER.
Sworn Btntcmcnt of Ciroulntlon.
Btntf of Nebraska , I.-
fount y of Douglas , ) " "
Oeo , U. Tzschuck , secretary of The Ue I ul > -
HMitng cotnpnn ) ' . does solemnly swear that th
actualclrculaUon of the Dally llco for the week
ending Juno 15,1888. was as follows :
Batunlny. Juno 0. . IK.MO
Hunilny , Juno 10 JS-
Moml y. Juno 11 \W \ $
Tuesday , Juno 12 JJ.oa >
Wrdnesany. June 13 18.O17
Thursday , Juno 14 ; 3' ! > . .
Friday , Juno .5 .18.31)
Average 18.175
OKO. 11. TZSCHUCK.
Bworn to before mo and subscribed In my
presence this lUthdnyoMnnr- ) . , 1883. . . ,
N. l . FK1L , Notary Public.
Btatoof Nebraska. I , _
County of Douglas , f Bl B >
George II. Tzschuck , being first duly sworn ,
depot-CM ami says that ho Is gocretnryot Tlio HCB
Publishing company , that the nctual nverapo
dally circulation of the Dally lleo for the
montli of Juno , 1OT was 14,117 copies ;
for July. IfcM , 14,093 copies ; for August ,
18ST. ll.litl copies ; for September. 1837 ,
H.34SI copies : for October , 1PS7.14.SK1 copies ; for
November , 18M. 16.ni copies ; for Dccumbor ,
JtS7 , IIUMl copies ; for January. ll SS. 18,9)0 ) cop
ies ; for rcbnmry. 1B8S , 1IJ.WB copies ; for March ,
1H-8 , ly.Ctfl copies ; for April , 1BW , 18,744 coploi ) ,
for May. IE * 1R.W coplc
R TZSCHUCK.
Bworn to before mo and subscribed In niy
presence this 10th day of June , A. 1) . 18SS.
N. 1' . FKIJj Notary 1'ubllo.
AVKKAGEJUILY CIRCULATION lS,17o
Total for the lock - - -127,225
Mas. Cor.iiY nniiounccs in her
an's ' 2'n'tttic that "Firth , Neb , , has an
artillery battery composed of ladies. "
It might bo well for future political
conventions to make a note of this fact.
CiiAur.KY GIIEENK tried to climb the
ladder of oratory after the manner of
liis moro illustrious predecessor. But
the convention pulled him down by the
tails bcforo ho got beyond the fourth
round.
Till ! late Emperor Frederick was an
author of considerable merit. Ho made
u visit to Egypt in 1876 , on the occasion
of the formal opening of the Suez canal ,
and on his return homo wrote a book
entitled "My Journey to the Orient. "
A TKMU'HONK line eight hundred
miles long , from Marseilles to Paris , lias
just been completed. Recent experi
ments with a thick bronze wire show
that the human voice can thus bo as
.easily hoard u thousand miles as ono.
IT begins to look as if the good things
the obituary writers were ready to say
concerning General Sheridan may bo
indclinilely postponed , for ho is getting
better. Ilia mother sustained four such
shocks and eho only died last week , at
the ago of eighty-seven.
Mus. CLKVULAND is an enthusiastic
admirer of lawn tennis. It is said that
the president refuses to play. Quito
probable. Grover , with his two hun
dred and - forty pounds of llesh , would
look about its well in ono of those lawn
tennis suits as a Washington pie woman
in a pull-back.
TllAlK robbing in Texas and the
Bouthwost has recently assumed such
prominence- that it may well bo classified
as ono of our " infant industries. " But
Btranco as it may ecom , that is the only
industry not clamoring for "protection"
at the hands of congress.
THIS Cniiadiuiis suggest that the prcs-
idontiul campaign in the United Slated
l > o made a war of the roses. That is ,
the democrats shall adopt the rod rose ,
while the republicans wear the white
rose. No. Lot the democrats Haunt
F
the red bnndnnn ; the stars and stripes
nro good enough for us.
IT is said that a great Mormon exodus
to Mexico is taking place from Utah.
This looks like jumping from the frying
pan into the fire. The Mexican people ,
with all their faults , take anything but
kindly to polygamy. It will bo a sorry
( Jay for tlio Mormon bishops and elders
who trillo with Mexican prejudices.
COMMISSIONER ATKINS , of the Indian
bureau , lias bent in his resignation to
the president , which should bo accepted
without delay. Mr. Atkins has the
senatorial bee in his bonnet and is al
ready making a canvass of Tennessee.
In consequence the Indian service has
boon neglected and abuses have crept in
during Mr. Atkins' administration.
Till' extension of the eight hour law
to letter carriers which goes into effect
July 1 , will involve , in the opinion of
the postmaster general , tlio cmploy-
montof at least one-fourth moro than tlio
present force at tin additional expense
of ovpr a million dollars a year , This
shows to what extent that arm of the
civil eorvico has been over-worked
The new law bhortoning the hours o
labor is timely and just. Of all the
faithful and Important employes of the
government , the letter carriers deserve
310 less considerate treatment than is
? accorded to the other classes of public
bervunts.
IT is claimed that the eastern trunl
lines defiantly disregard the inter-state
commerce law. From the evidence
taken before the committee' in Now
York labl week it scorns that the charge
is true , Albert Funk , commissioner foi
the trunk lines , testified : "There are
thousands of tricks by which the rail
roads violate the law und It la almost
JR * * * impossible to detect tjiom. Tlobatoiaro
granted in the form of disguised allow
ances so artfully framed that infringe
incut qf the law is most difficult to
prove. " These monster corporations
observe no law that impaird theii
shanco to grab everything in sight.
Anjjry NrhrnBknnn.
Tlicro Is something rotten In the state of
Nebraska ns represented In tlio Chicago con-
cntlon. Ko owatcr , of Ornnhn , Is not the
only angry protcstnnt. Various republican
ncw8pni > ors of the stnto record tboir opposl-
Ion to the delegation ns it will ontcr the
convention. The burden of complaint Is that
hrough the cnrolcssnesi of the republican'
voters who did not attend the primaries n
delegation was elected by a packed convcn-
Ion \vhoo lenders wcro the solicitors of
lirco railroad corporations nml whose mem
bers "nro nil picked railroad tools. " The
averment In made that "tho delegation docs
lot nt all rcprcsont the sentiment of Nc-
jrnskix's people , but only the Interests and
orders of the railroad magnates , " If the
icoplo of Nebraska are In oamctt In their
ipposltlon to corporate aggression , especially
'rom railroads , they will not pin their faith
.0 any hope of correcting what they call the
lacking whereby railroad tools nro sent to
.ho convention at Chicago. They will show
heir sincerity and good sense by letting the
Nebraska delegation do its voting for Dcpow
or any other railroad magnate or protege
whllo they themselves turn in and support
Cleveland and Tliunnan. C/ifcayo / Times.
It is not necessary that the people of
M'ebrasim shall support the democratic
ticket iu order to free themselves from
corporate aggression. The remedy
does not llo in that direction. The evi
dence is that the influence of the cor
porations is qulto as potent with the
democratic as with the republican
party. Wo do not recall any instance
in which the former has particularly
distinguished itself by championing the
interests of the ticoplo as against the
corporations , The truth is there is not
much to bo hoped for from either party
under existing conditions , since both
eeem to bo about equally anxious not to
olTond cornorato power. A committed
of the democratic house of representa
tives has been since early in the session
considering bills relating to the obliga
tions of the Pacific railroads to the
Tovornmont , but it is too cowardly to
propose any action. There has boon a
jroat deal of talk in the same body
about legislation for the regulation or
suppression of trusts aud similar mo
nopolistic combinations , but thus far it
lias amounted to nothing. The national
democratic platform contains not a
single line condemning corporate ag
gression. These facts give no assur-
incu that anything is to be.expected
troin the democratic party for remedy
ing the abuses and exactions of cor
porate power.
The trouble is iu the apathy of the
people , and their readiness to bo played
upon and hoodwinked by the plausible ,
unscrupulous , over-vigilant and overactive -
active emissaries of the corporations.
But there has been a worse situation of
affairs than exists to-day , bad as it waste
to allow ten representatives of the rail
road corporations to go to Chicago from
Nebraska , and that blunder has effected
an awakening that can hardly fail to
bring some compensating results. The
lionost masses of Nebraska republicans
will , wo believe. , bo less indifferent and
more active and vigilant hereafter in
guarding their interests. And if they
will courageously assort themselves they
have the power to relieve the pcoplo
from corporate aggression.
In Case ol' a Deadlock.
A deadlock in the national republican
convention is not improbable. The sup
porters of the several candidates express
a determined purpose to steadfastly ad
here to their first choice , and if this
spirit is really as strong and earnest as
it appears to bo a long struggle is in
evitable. But deadlocks must be sooner
or later broken , and if there shall boone
ono at Chicago the interesting question
is , upon whom may the nomination fall
when the break comes V In the event
that after several days of balloting it
should bo very clearly demonstrated
that none of the men now prominent as
possible candidates could got
the nomination , what other dis
tinguished republicans are in reserve
to some ono of whom the convention
might rally V
It is doubtless the very general opin
ion that in such a case Mr. Blaine
would receive tlio nomination. It is
also a very common belief that the un
yielding friends of that leader in the
convention will omit no olTort to bring
about a deadlock , with the idea of forc
ing the convention to nominate Blaino.
If there is such a plan wo do not believe
it will succeed. Wo have no doubt
a largo majority of the members
of the convention are thoroughly
imbued with the feeling that
it would bo a grave injustice to Mr.
Blaine to attempt to force the candidacy
upon him. It is not his closest und
truest friends who are insisting upon
placing Him in a false position before
the country , and thereby embarrassing
him and the party. The men who will
not sco that by the explicit terms of his
last latter Mr. Blaine could under no
circumstances accept a nomination are
not those who have had the best means
of knowing him and can understand
how ho must regard such blind zeal.
But it is the men who by reason of thoii
intimate knowledge of Mr. Blaine have
the host right to speak for him who
will oxorelso the largest intluonco upon
the convention , and this will bo oxortet
to have his plainly expressed will re
spected ,
Wo do not believe , therefore , that n
deadlock would result in the nomina
tion of Mr. Blaine , although on the
break ho would doubtless receive a con
siderable number of votes , There are
several conspicuous and worthy repub
licans whoso claims to consideration
would grow into largo proportions if the
exigency of a deadlock should force at
tention to them. Ohio has two in
McKinley and Foraker , Illinois could
ofTer Cullom , Kansas has In galls , Now
York could present Hisuock , and still
the reserve of good men would not bo
exhausted. There is no reason why
the republican party should force a
nomination upon any ono or select ns its
candidate u man under whom it wouli
have to fight on the defensive , ns would
bo the cube , for example , with Dope was
thn standard bearer.
The Virginia Contest.
The contest carried Into the national
convention by the republican factions
of Virginia is to bo regretted on several
accounts. In the first place it has. pro
duced some discord , the effect of which
has perhaps bcqu to create antagonisms
that may romaln > It forbids the hope
of being able to unite the party in Vlr-
jlnla for the next election , and thoro-
ore the idea of many republicans that
there would bo a fighting chance in that
stnto this year must bo abandoned. Us
determination by the con volition cannot
jo satisfactory to all republicans outside
of Virginia , and there will thus bo fur
nished a cause for disaffection that may
mvo a moro extended ill effect than
would now be supposed. The republican
) arty needs perfect peace and harmony
n its ranks.
The contest was foreshadowed mouths
ngo. Such republican loaders in Vir
ginia asViso and Brady long since declared -
clarod a revolt against the autocratic
domination sought to bo maintained by
Mahono , and they are men of such
ability and character as to draw to
.hcmselvcs n largo following from the
jotter clement of Virginia republicans.
They had borne with the tyrannical
and otherwise questionable methods of
Mahono as long as it was possible to cn-
duro them. Last fall Congressman
Brady publicly proclaimed his roputl la-
Lion of Mahonoism , accompanying the
announcement with some very ex
plicit and grave statements as
Lo the course of Mahone. It was
charged that ho was not only un
trustworthy politically , but wanting
in honesty in other respects. Mahono
attempted a defense , but there wore not
great many prepared to accept it.
The bettor , though perhaps not the
larger , class of republicans in Virginia
followed the example of Wise and
Brady , and the factional fight has been
waged moro or less fiercely over since.
It is not questionable that the repub
lican parly in Virginia would bo very
much better olT if it were wholly free
from the counsel and influence of Ma
hono. If there was over a time when
ho had a just claim to its confluence , it
has long gene by. lie possesses good
fighting qualities , but in all other rc-
spoots ho is totally unfitted for a
leader , at least at this time. There
is no more selfish politician in
the country , and none more arrogant
and tyrannical when successful. His
character and methods are in no small
degree responsible for the fact that Vir
ginia is now in democratic control , and
it is hardly possible that it will bo in
any other so long as any considerable
part of the republican party in the slate
supports Mahonoism.
A Serious Ohnrgc.
At the last meeting of the city council
Mayor Broateh in a communication pre
fers charges of collusion between cer
tain contractors and members of the city
government. In very plain terms the
mayor asserts that undue influences
have been brought to bear upon the
board of public works to favor con
tractors as against the city.
It is not likely that the mayor in
tended to convey the impression that
members of the board had accepted
money for their votes in behalf of con
tractors. Had that been the case ho
would have said so in plain terms. In the
light of recent action of certain councilmen -
men before the board , it isquite probable
that the mayor is directing his shafts
at them.
All this trouble has b < 5on brought
about by negligent contractors who
have never kept faith with the city.
They should bo compelled to be honest
or quit.
HOWEVISK brilliant John M. Thurs-
ton may have been as an orator , his se
lection ns temporary chairman was a
grave mistake which 'may react bor-
iously on the party. The manly protest
of Kansas in the open convention was an
ominous warning that should have been
heeded. But Kansas was not the only
state to enter her disapproval. The very
fact that in the committee John M.
Thurston was saved only by the casting
vote of Chairman Jones is the unmis
takable handwriting on the wall that
the west repudiates railroad interfer
ence. But it was California which took
the selection of John M. Thurston with
alarm. The fact that this corporate
lawyer had beaten her own candidate , if
only by a single vole , will bo received
on the Pacific slope as an indorsement
of monopoly. Those arc the signs iu the
heavens which the Chicago convention
can not fail to heed. The muttoringsof
the tempest come from below the horizon
zen , but the thunder was sufllciontly
distinct to warn the convention not to
invite the deluge.
By the admission of Mr. Depow's own
organ , the Jlutl und Express , his nom
ination by the Chicago convention'would
seriously endanger the party's chances
in California , Colorado , Iowa , Kansas ,
Michigan , Minnesota , Nebraska and
Nevada. To this number must bo
added Illinois and Wisconsin , the loss
of which would defeat the republican
nominee , although Mr. Dcpow would bo
certain of the doubtful states No w York ,
Indiana and Now Jersey. It is folly
therefore for the delegates of the
"granger states , " carried away by the
enthusiasm of the moment , to assure
Mr. Donow that "any republican can
carry a republican atato , " It is well to
remember that delegates do not carry
the votes of their respective
states in their pockets. It is a
long time between now and the 7th
of November , and the "granger states'
would have plenty of leisure to think
over the action of their too zealous dele
gates in nominating a railroad attorney
for the presidency.
ONic hundred and ten railroads for
May , 1888 , show a gain in gross earn
ings as compared with the correspond
ing month of last year. For April , 18S8 ,
the gain \yasover 8 per cent. There has
not been a month this year in which the
tondonoy in. earnings has not been up
ward and has not exceeded the returns
for the months of 1887. This too in the
face of ficrco railroad wars , strikes and
inter-state and state restrictions.
A Sure I'rcillctlon.
Olnbe Democrat.
Only days until the nomination of the
next president of the United States.
Only a Frrljjlit Tracer.
C'/iloiau Nevt.
UTIOA , N. Y. , Juno 15. The Hon , Chaurt-
cdy M. JJop.ow came In on No. 4 'to-day and
will proceed westward to-night on No. 7. Ho
told Ch.arUo.'Y/igglns , tlio yardmustcr , thut
ho was not seeking a. notnltatiou train tut )
republican convent ion , but thnt he was going
to Chicago to look up some lo t freight cars.
Nofln I'rolilb.
Allen G. Thurm'nn Is n good man ; but ho
will never bo quoted by n temperance society
M n proof of IhJ longevity duo to total
abstinence , j _
Mr. Sninpson of Oinnh.t.
r/if / < Ki0 > Tribune.
"Ar.d now , If you lllto , " said the Chicago
man to his guest , ' 'wo ' will go and take a look
at the gallery of the art Institute. "
"Darn the art Institute , " responded the
visitor , n gentleman from Omaha ; "what I
want' to sco Is your biggest hog packing es
tablishment. "
_ _
Sizing Up the Dec.
Kamna City Time * .
Edward Uosowator , of Otnnha , will un
doubtedly keep his word and bolt the ticket
If DeK\v ) ) Is nominated at Chicago. Mr.
Ilosowater Is only three feet four inches In
lielght , but his convictions nrcavory positive
and tils bump of combattvcncss abnormal.
furthermore , the little man has a following.
13 c warned in time ,
Hiittniiliollnc.
Clilcauo iVcti'j.
A timorous looking man stopped Into the
Grand 1'aciflc hotel yostordny , and circula
ted among the assembled delegates. This Is
what ho heard :
"Ah , governor , glad to sco you. "
"Hello Judge , when did you pet Inl"
"Come , general , and tnkc something. "
"Now , senator , as I was saying "
Hut just then the timorous looking man
broke for the door as hard as ho could run.
An acquaintance stopped him.
"Let loose of me , " ho panted. "I'm going
out to borrow n title of n friend. I don't
Uaro register In hero without one. "
How Clovclnnil Cotilil Win.
JVciD Yin It Herald.
Colonel John Oclilltroo thinks that among
presidential candidates Sheridan wouljl have
hnd the strongest pull In the south. South
ern men like n gallant soldier. Sheridan
was bravo enough to light the s'binli , nud ho
was brave enough to protect them the pee
ple. "Hcsidcs , " said the festive Tom , with
n smile , "you know Phil Sheridan has twins.
Start the gallant general with those two
twins clown south and ho would beat his
SheiKimlonh time. "
"Hut suppose Mrs. Cleveland should "
"Groat Scott I" said Oehiltrco , "In that
case there would bo no show for Sheridan. "
Bets on a Ccrtuinty.
Ktio York WoiM.
The following advertisement was Inserted
in n morning papers
PRESIDENTIAL WAflKHB-I will wager Hint
X ( inner Cleveland will not rnrry ono of the
four democratic stnto.i in the next presidential
election , viz : New York , New Jersey , Connect-
tilt , Indiana ; $5UU iisaiuat fc',500.
The advertisement was signed Dean ,
Kicker's , Uroadwav and Thirtieth street. A
reporter wundonjajitito the place and found
Mr. Dean. ijj g
"Does that bet oS" he nslccd.
"There's the money . to 1 ] > ut' 1 - '
Dean pulling out "a i-oll of bills. "I have al
ready bet $ r > 00 against $1,000 that Cleveland
will bo defeated.i illmvc sent a copy of my
advertisement to President Cleveland and to
William L Scott of Pennsylvania , but they
haven't showed up yet. "
STATE AND
Ncbrnskn Jottings.
Johnson county's now court house is well
undur wjy.
Hain lu the neighborhood of Orleans on the
ISth assures n full crop of small gruin.
The assessed valuation of Dodcc county
this year is { 2,943,000. ugainst 89,400,000 for
IbSfTho
The state press Is generally in favor of the
return of General Van Wyck to the United
States senate.
All towns in Nebraska will colohrato the
Fourth of July. Prom the largest city to
the smallest hamlet.
Harlan spealcs at Heaver Crossing on the
Fourth , and not at Milford as stated last
week. An immense crowd is expected to
hear him.
The Plattsmouth canning factory has com
menced putting tii > peas , and will probably
bo busy most of tlio time until the tomato
Bcason. AVitli a good season it will put up
1,200,000 cans.
From later accounts of the Covington robberies -
berios committed on Sunday night , it is esti
mated that about forty persons were losers
by the night's haul. On Monday nicht about
ten suspicious characters were run out of
the town by seriously disposed citizens.
The sheriff of Falls City , Neb. , offers a re
ward of 8i")0 for the man who attempted to
outrage a littio girl near that city on Satur
day. The description of the llcml misucrs
exactly the description of the man who as
saulted tlio little Hatter girl at Sioux City
about two weeks ago.
Of recent vcara the cattlemen of Dakota ,
Hurt ami Wayne counties , Nebraska , hnvo
been pasturing their cattle on tlio Wlnncbago
reservation. Tlio Wlnnobagos were paid for
the ( pasturage , nml FO the arrangement was
good for them. Likewise it was good for the
cattlemen and the cattle. Now como govern
ment troops to expel the cattlemen and their
steers. It is , in the government's opinion ,
necessary for tlio dignity of tlio nation mid
the civill/ation of the Indians , that this res
ervation grass bo mowed by n prairie lire
rather than bitten off by beeves.
John L. Carson , ono of the oldest bankers
of Auburn , Neb. , and widely known through
out the west , has long been u sufferer from
gravel and some nine months ago went east
wlieio ho hnd n surgical operation performed
ami llvo gravel removed from the bladder.
This caused a .kind of .blood poisoning to
settle in the big too on the right foot , making
amputation of that member a necessity.
Even this did not stay the discaso and n
Bccond amputation was made , the lust ono
being about half way below the knoo. These
tlirco operations , bumgmado in hucli quick
succession , proved almost too much for him ,
and n long tlmo ho was very low , but has
now recovered so far that ho can ride out In
his carriage.
It. W , livers , warden of the state peniten
tiary , sends the following announce
ment : Two hundred dollars reward.
Escaped from the Nebraska state peniten
tiary on the Ibth day of Juno , 18&S : George
Cagle , from Johnson county , iiged twenty ,
height llvo feet tyuht and three-quarter In
ches , medium complexion , light huir , bright
blue oycs , wolKht 157 , pounds , has ono mole
on left check , two moles on right rlicclc.
scar on loft secoml linger between first and
second , big head and thick lips , 7. , T. Alia-
ger , from Hall county , ! aged twenty-eight ,
height llvo feet eight'inches , light complex
ion , brown hnr ! , . liluo eyes , weight US
pounds , pigeon toed , jmall mole left sldo of
noso. Hoth conviuts are smooth shaved and
hair cut short. One hundred dollars will ba
given for the nrrcsrnml delivery of either of
the nbovo named convicts. Address. Hycrs-
villo.Neb. . '
The Fremont Tribtno snyss Tnr. OMAHA.
BEK has justcnlobrutedUs seventeenth anni
versary. Tun HKK- i * no longer an Infant
cither la years or In strength and size. It is
now among the great aud Influential papers
of the country , ( airless , nggrcssivo and.
ubovo all , newsy. It has passed beyond the
experimental or doubtful tago. It Is mak
ing money , and lots of it. It is now con
structing ono of the largest and nncst news-
buildings In the country In which to
Caper a now era of progress , TDK HKE rep
resents the vigor , tenacity , courage and
frankness of MrHosowatcr , nil of which
traits are accorded him , by both frlcndb and
enitnles , and ho has thousands of each Ho
has been the supreme Individuality of TUB
HER , and has fought against terrible odds
during his career , sulllcient to discourage a
less courageous and daring man. Its future
is assured , and it is much 11101 e roseate than
Us past.
loxvn.
A band of pypsle * is mining its headquar
ters near Hock liupids. .
Adjutant Gaston reports 181 men at the
soldiers' homo at Marahalltown.
A boy named Fred Potrio , twelve , years of
age , bus bcoa detected la at attempt at
hou ebrenklng nt Iowa Falls and arrested.
Ho confessed not only to the crlraocharged ,
but admitted having broken Into other busi
ness buildings during the pn t few months.
Judge Weaver decided that the joforin
school would improve his morals.
DCS Molnes claims to hnvo the best en
forced Sunday law of nny city In the stnto.
Five hundred street lamps nro being placed
along West Broadway nt Council Hluffs.
Fifteen boys were arrested at DCS Molnes
last Sunday for bathing lit the river In day
time.
Tlio now Iron bridge across the Cedar
river nt Waterloo was opened for travel last
Monday.
Eldora claims to have the oldest Odd Fel
low In the stnto. His name Is Thomas Will-
nms , and ho bccamo an Odd Follow In 1829.
Among the wedding presents received by a
recently married couple in Poeahontns i-ounty
wcro two bottles of Mrs. Wlnslow's soothing
syrup.
The Hock Unplds cornet band has boon en
gaged by tlio citizens of that place to give
oixjn nlr concerts ouco a week during the
summer.
The report of the Cedar County Old Set
tlers' association shows that forty-three
members of the association have died during
the past year.
The postmaster At Mcrroll hands out D.OOO
ncwspaners a montli. This for a town of less
than 400 Inhabitants. Who says Iowa people -
plo don't road I
Seven of tlio Crcston physicians unite in a
statement that the pond ice sold in that city
Is nil right , which has been forwarded to the
state board of health. On the other hand ,
tlio local board 1ms ordered an analysis of
the water In tlio pond. Ono statement com
ing from Crcston Is that the uneasiness
comes from agitation by u i.ow Ice company
which gets its supply from another source.
Dakota.
The Faulkton matrimonial market is boom
ing.
ing.Tho
The nast week was a lively ono in Faulkton
legal circles.
Sioux Falls Is now using 1,775,000 gallons
of water per week.
Spcncor wants to loan some neighboring
town 400 or 500 dogs.
The work otjjradtng tlio streets nt Fnulk-
ton Is progressing rapidly.
The Dcadwood flouring mills start up again
in a few day.s for n brief run. .
Ashton wishes to have it understood that
she stands in a natural gas region.
Vormllllon wants an appropriation of SliiO-
OOll to bo used In making needed additions
and improvements.
The auditor of Harnos county has thus far
in the season taken in 80,000 gopher tails nt
II cents each ? 'J,400. A bonanza for the
kids.
kids.A
A man named P. S Hlco , after several un
successful attempts to buy out various enter
prises in Yankton , dcparlcd , leaving tlio
hotel man in the hole for ? 10 In cash and a
SiO board bill. The hotel man lias sent press
ing invitations nil over the country by tele
graph to have the gentleman conic back.
Deadwooa is somewhat scandalized over
the treatment of two or thrco incurable in-
sauo women. The county has no facilities
for earing for these women , and they wuro
turned over to a Mrs. Hcrnard to look after.
Ono died recently , and the oeeurenco brought
public attention to the manner iu which
these unfortunates are being treated. The
county poor farm will soon bo ready , it is
said , and the incurable insane will then bo
moro properly handled.
STATION AGENTS OUGAMZE.
The Nebraska Division Assumes Tan-
KiIc ) Klinne.
A meeting of tlio railway station agents of
Nebraska was held at the Millard yesterday
afternoon at which a branch division of the
Railway Station Agents' association was
formed under the most auspicious and favora
bio circumstances. The meeting was called
to order by I. E. Osboru , of Irvingtou , who
put In nomination F. O. Paulgcr for temporary
ary chairman , who was elected. Mr. Osborn
was then chosen secretary after -which the
business of the meeting proceeded.
Mr. J. F. Ilommol of Kxoter , who is ono of
the prime movers in inaugurating the move
ment , found it Impossible to attend nnd sent
a letter of regret which was read. Tlio letter
among other things contained the statement
tnnt inasmuch as the U. & M. ofllcials were
opposed to thu movement the general
onlcers of the organization had requested
that no stops bo taken along their lines until
a committee had been appointed to lay before
them the objects of the society and thor
oughly explain its workings , when it is believed -
lievod all objections will bo withdrawn.
At tlio conclusion of the reading the fol
lowing oillcerH wore elected : President , J.
F. Ilommcl , of "Exeter ; vice president , P. U.
Miller , of Lincoln ; second vice president , E.
F. Pontius , of Oakdale ; secretary , I. E. Os
born , of Irvington ; treasurer , P. D. Bab-
cock. At the conclusion of the election the
constitution , which differs from those gov
erning the order in other states , was read
and adopted. The name of the now organi
zation is the Nebraska Division of tlio Kail-
way Agent's association , headquarters of
which are to bo located at tno
homo of the president. The ob
jects of the society nro to improve
the standard of its members in the service of
the various railway companies , to maintain
by legitimate means Just compensation for
services rendered , to assist worthy members
In procuring employment and to render them
pecuniary aid when sick or out of employ
ment. To reduce to a minimum the rate of
premium on the bonds required of its mem
bers by railroad companies ; to establish a
mutual insurance for the bonelit of its mem
bers ; to prevent by nil lawful and honorable
moans ail combinations , strikes , etc. , an det
rimental to employe and employer. In addi
tion to the oflicors already meutionrd there is
an executive board of seven members , of
which the president , vlco president ,
secretary and treasurer are by
virtue of their oflleo members
of th6 executive board. AH ofllcurs are
elected to servo until the next regular meet
ing. Irregular vacancies are to bo llllod by
the executive board ,
Only railway agents whoso regular duty is
to sell tickets or to handle freight or who
nro responsible for the MUIIO are oliglblo to
active membership nnd must bo recom
mended by two members of the society who
are in good standing.
At the conclusion of the reading of the con
stitution the following telegram was handed
the secretary which speaks for itself.
ICvNH , Pa. , Juno 20. J. F. Hommcl , care
Millard hotel : Hurrah for Nebraska divis
ion. Pennsylvania sends greeting to all
members. J. T. CAUI > JF.M ; , .
Mr. Campbell Is ono of the cxccutlvo ofll-
cers of the Pennsylvania division.
The following resolutions were unani
mously adoptedi
Whereas , The constitution of the Hallway
Station Agents association contains no de
claration on the subject of strikes ; and
Whereas , The impression is being gained
that wo are u striking organization ; there
fore , bu it
Kesplved , Hy the Nebraska division in con
vention assembled , that
Whereas , The past has fully demonstrated
the fact that strikes have proven detrimental
to tlio interest of employe nud employer ,
therefore , bo it
Kcsolvcd , That ns wo are desirous of plac
ing ourselves In a true position bcforo the
public by trying to prevent all unjust meth
ods of iirccduro , such us strikes , combina
tions , cliques , oto.
Kcsolved , That we. ns members of
this division hnd association , whose principles
are duectly opposed to strikes , btund ready at
all times and under all circumstances * to pro
tect by all lawful means our employers' In
terests ; and bo it f Hither
Hesolved , That the delegation from this
division to tlio national convention in Chicago
cage in September bo and are hereby in
structed to use every honorable method to
have that body adopt a strong nnti-striko
platform ns u part ol the constitution of the
Kuilwuy Station Agents' association.
Tlio following were then elected delegates
to tliu convention : J. F. Hommel , Exeter ; I.
E. Osborn. Irvliurlon ; John McCllntock , J.
Kniipp and O. E. Card , Omaha ; \V. O. Sc-rlb-
nor" Scribnor ; F. O. Paulger , Hluir ; A.
Ashald , Hralncrd , and O. Stelnboct , of Oak
land.
land.A motion was then made to appoint
a coricispomlliijr secretary on every road
division in the stuto to secure new members ,
those sccrctaiics logo over their torritoo
povfconully within six months fioui dute
The net-rotary of the division to have the ap-
( Minting power.
The president , vice presidents , secretary
and tiraburer Wore appointed a rolibf CJMI-
imucu to act iu case uf emergency -in rehev-
iutdislrc&bOd members.
T.UC delegates to Uuioujro wcro InitiucXed
to ask the convention to nllow them to cast
the full vote of the dnlegntion providing nny
should bo absent , nnd the Station Agents'
Journal , printed at Indianapolis , was mndo
the ofllclal organ of the division , After
adopting resolutions oa the death of Mrs. S.
H , Ovcrton , nt Octavln , the convention ad
journed to moot at Lincoln the third Wednes
day In June. 19S9.
The division starts out with splendid pros-
poets , there being 10S charter members. A
thcro are 52J stations In the state It is ex
pected tlm division will soon Increase greatly
nnd by the tlmo the next meeting Is hold SOD
members are looked for.
HAHiltOAD IIATHS.
A Committee to Go Ho Tore the Stnto
Hoard of Transportation.
In response to a call for n special meeting
of wholesalers , manufacturers , merchants
and business men generally at the board of
trndo building last evening to appoint n com
mittee to co-opcrnto with the stuto board of
transportation to harmonize tlio tariffs of the
railroads In ttio state with those of others ,
only a fair representation turned out. Pres
ident Her presided nnd explained the object
of the meeting. Ho deplored the slltmicss of
the attendance , owing to the Importance of
the question , and was free In his statement
that the doors of the board should bo closed
nnd everything of bcnollt and reward to
Oiualm shut down if the citizens did not show
a better deposition to lend their aid.
Mr. W. F. arinitts , to secure the sentiment
of the mooting , nroso ami read the following
preamble and resolution :
Whereas , The Omaha board of trade , ns
representing tlio business Interests of our
city , have been invited by the state board
of transportation to appear before them nt
Lincoln on the 124th Inst. for the purpose
of affording said state board such informa
tion ns they possess aud of expressing their
views upon the formula unproved by said
board , looking to n radical reduction In
freight rates throughout the state of Ne
braska. therefore bo it
Kcsolvcd , That n coinmltteo of thirteen to
bo selected by the chair , and to bo composed
of ono representative from each of the fol-
.lo wing mercantile pursuits , viz : coal , lum
ber , grain , dry Roods , groceries , hardware.
drugs , agricultural implements , produce ,
commission , packinghouses , boots and shoes ,
cigars mid notions , and of one representative
of the board of trndo at large , bo appointed ,
whose duty It shall bo to carefully examine
nnd compare the newly adopted Iowa rail
road freight law , nnd the formula prepared
by our stnto board of transportation , with
the existing freight tariffs of the Nebraska
railroads , nnd deduce from such criticism
and comparison , n line of policy to bo pur
sued at Lincoln , on the SSth inst. , as being
tlio expression of tlio views of tlio merchants ,
manufacturers and business men of Omaha
upon the subject at issuo.
That the committee shall report to nn ad
journed meeting of this body , to bo held in
this place on Tuesday evening next , 'JGtli
lubt. , at S o'clock.
That in the event of the adoption of their
report at fiueh an adjourned' meeting , the
committee shall act us representative dele
gates aud proceed to Lincoln on the SSth
inst nnd press consideration of their views
upon the state board at that tlmo and placo.
The question occurring on the adoption of
the preamble and resolution , Messrs. Her ,
Easson , Clark nnd Oriflltts presented
their views nnd experiences with
the railroads and the board of trans
portation. The present high tariff was
thoroughly discussed , and the popular opin
ion was that It would not do for Omaha to
nsk too much. However , the railroads wcro
censured for the exorbitant rates they wcro
now charging , nnd it was pointed out that
they weio exacting a rate of 1U cents per ton
a mile on Hrst-class freight through Ne
braska , whllo cast of the Missouri a rate of
only 3 cents a ton per mile was charged. It
was also stated that the state board of trans
portntion was legislating against Oinaliu in
the interests of Lincoln , Fremont and other
points throughout the state.
Finally a vote being taken thoGriflltts resolution
elution was adopted nnd Mr. GrifCtts was ap
pointed chairman of the committee , which ,
Hrady , J. G. Chapman. William Fleming ;
hardware , C. O. Lobeck , W. J. Hroatch ;
drugs , E. E. Hruco , F. Wcllcr ; agricultural
implements , C. Parker , Euclid Martin ; com
mission produce , Edward Pcycke , U. F.
Traxall ; packers , II. II. Mcday , E. A. Cn-
dahy ; boots and shoos , W. V. Morse , F. P.
Kirkondall ; notions , Moritz Meyer ; live
stock , John G. Uoyd.
The committee will meet at the board of
trade Friday afternoon ot 4 o'clock.
Life is burdensome , alike to the suf
ferer and all around him , while dyspep
sia and its attending' evils hold sway.
Complaints of this nature can be speed
ily cured by taking Prickly Ash Bitters
regularly. Thousands once thus
alllictcd bear cheerful testimony as to
its merits.
Docs Are PrntcotocI , Children Not.
OM.UU , Juno 19 , [ To the Editor of THE
BEK. ] On Monday , Juno 11 , ISS i , my boy ,
aged seven years , was bitten by our neigh
bor's dog , who owns two very vicious and
cross ones that havo'been tbo the terror of
the neighborhood. I called a physician who
attended the child , and after cauterizing tlio
wounds advised that tlio dogs should bo
killed. I asked Mr. George Eiclmcker , who
is the owner , that ho kill the dogs. This ho
llutly refused , and has since then said that
lie would not kill his dog for any child.
Not wanting to take the law in my own
hands , I then tiled an information with the
city attorney. I appeared before Judge
Herka on the day und hour set for tlio trial
with nine witnesses , all respectable citizens ,
all of whom had been attacked by these dogs ,
nnd who are anxious to have them killed.
Wo waited one whole hour for the defend
ant , and when the Judge called
the case , ho , the defendant , had not
appeared , tlio Judge theicupon forfeited the
bond of the defendant. 1 then emphatically
protested that 1 did not want the bond for
feited , but that wo wanted the dogs Idllcd , us
wo did not want to run any moro chances of
Doing bitten , .ludgo Horka made light of the
matter and said the owner , and not the dog ,
was sued , and that I uliould lilo another in
formation , which I did , and the trial was set
for hearing Tuesday , June 10.18S8 , at 10 a. m.
Again the witnesses ami I wcro on hand , rto-
tormincd to have protection , when the city
attorney told mo ho had ordered the dogs
taken away , which , as ho claimed , had boon
done. I then demanded that my witnesses
bo heard , to prove the dogs vicious , and that
1 wanted an order issued to havn tlio dogs
shot on reappearance , for I honestly bcliuva
that they are hid away in the city , for the
excitement to blow over , and then lo bo
brought back ngnln , thereby Jeopardizing the
lives of our children. Lnris Hcu.iiii ,
STIFFNESS *
WOUNDS , CUTS , SWELLINGS
DRUGGISTS AND DEALEnS.
THECHAS.A.VOGELER QO. BAtm MQ.
in offering to tuopublli uieiiwly
WJ- intended for the preservation of
the health and Impjilncss of e\ fry
family tlnoughout the land. Jt
HAVE lla'J bf"1 < t' ' ° r ° Bhlv toatcd by
thousands of prominent physl-
claim who cheerfully testify to ita
N 0 elHcacy Coughs , Colds.llonrsa
ness , 1'leurlsy , Client J'ulni
Htiutlru , llhcuiiutlMii , Lumbago
llurkacko ami Kldni-y Dlwaaua.
Ot count ) w Jffrr to HI.SKON'H
I'neir.ii. n hcii'iitillp Combina
tion of well-known mmlkal in-
Tn Kredlt-nts for the prompt lolluf
IU ofuihorfuml pulna ot utcryda-
ecriptlon within thu reach of un
external application It ii clean-
ly. convcnlwit und rcrllablt ) . In
bujlniftxslc fo lKJ ! > eON's ami re-
fusu utl other plasters.
SIDEWALK PAVING
Pertinent Remarks Concerning the
City's ' Sidewalks ,
The Old I'lnnk SUlcwnlk Muit Go
Ono < > r tlio I'ftvora Mnkcq | \ IL
Stnctiucnt of Pacts for
rubllcntlon.
A stroll about the business part of the oily
shows every day an Increased activity amoui {
the pavers. In almost nny direction can be seen
now sidewalks , among which the granolithic
pavement semns to predominate. In another
month Omaha will bo second to tiono In street
and Mdowatk paving. It Is n settled fact the old
plank sidewalk must go , In every few cities can
they bo found except In the lumber countries.
The wrltorol this article , while sti oiling about
the city recently , had his attention attracted ton
Rang of men who wore laying a Krnnollthlcside
walk on ono of our prominent streets and stopped
to watch the operation , which Is qulto Interest *
lug , and when llnl.ihctl makes as linn a sidewalk
ns CHU bo found anywhere. Whllo watching
the paving process the writer made the no
qualntnnco of one of the men , to whom thn
writer Is Indebted for the following narrative
which Is wholly true , and can be gulistantlatort ,
Tli * ( outlcman In quaatlou Is Mr , John FrloJ ,
of No. iJl.lCnss street , ho works nt present for
the Van Court nnd lloneillct Turing company ,
Mr. Tried , Ims lived In Nebraska forever novuii
rears nml tor nearly four years ho hns lived Iu
Omnha , for three years ho hns worked fur the
Omaha Hail ) Wire eompmiy.havlng recently left
their employ , to work for the Paving company.
Mr. 1 rlcd says : "For moro than tlvo years I
have boon n terrible stilTercr.mv head soomucHo
bo aching constantly , especially between the
eyes , nml my nosw would stop up , tint on ono
side , then on the other , of ton both nostrils. Then
1 begun to notice singular noises In my eats -
roaring or buzzing Bounds they appeared to mete
to ho , and sometimes Rounds like whistling and
hammering. About this tlmo my throat also began -
gan to ulvnma n great dual of trouble. I would
always be hawking ami hemming nnd trying to
clear my throat , often raising little hard lump * ,
sometimes of a greenish , nt other times of ayeU
low Ish color
1 would often have pnlns In the clic.it , er-
toudlng to the right nhoulder blnde. When
drawing n long bronth I could hoar n kind ot
wheezing noise In my chest. And sometimes U
would scorn to me us It I was 'ircathlng through
a sponge I scorned to be able to hear the air
passing through. 1 began to fear Knit I was
going into consumption. I was moro firmly
convinced of this when , before long , 1 com
menced to cough a kind of hollow cough. Tim
sharp pains in my chest would extend arountf
to the hmiill of my back.
"Try to prevent It ns 1 might , I was forever
catchnlg fresh cold. I never was without them.
Mucus would rim from my nose , nnd qulto fro-
( Uiuutly my nose would bleed. At my work I
have to stoop over quite frequently , ami when I
did BO 1 would become illr.zy ami everything
hoomeil to swim before my eyus. At night my
sleep did not refresh mo at all , and In the morn
ing would feel as tlrod and languid as nhonl
\ > ent tobed.
"My stomach wan nITcctcd. too. I would Bit
down to the tablu with what seemed n good dp-
petite , but after a mouthful or two Jiyappetite
would leave me. Kverythlng would sojm to
sour on my stomach. Tiiero would bo almost
constant belching , a disagreeable , bitter taste In
the mouth , mid at last I got so 1 didn't care to
look at food
1 lost llo-Oi and strength rapidly and was al
ways feeling tiled ; had no ambition. Kvory Mtep
ItooU and whatever work 1 might do wan done
vitn nneiroit , and after woiklng a whlln or
walking a block or two my head would persplra
ami mv limbs would ache OB It 1 had doue some
veiy heavy work.
I had heard considerable talk about thcsucc ss
of Dr. McCoy lu such cn.ios and road nevernlof
the testimonials published in the dully pajiers
nml concluded I would try him. It was with
small hopes , however , for I had tried HOVSP dif
ferent imyMrlans and tried about a barrel of
patent medicines and was about discouraged. [
visited his olllco In Ilamgo Work and consulted
him. After a ratoful examination he told mo I
had catarih and that ho could treat mo suc
cessfully for It. 1 was Impiossed with the Idea
that he know his business and started treatment
and I have not been a bit sorry that I did , for
he has inncly n new man of mo , I hnvo no moro
of tlwbymptoms I told you of , and In ithort , I
fuel better todav than I have for live long years ,
and I owe It all to the skill and success of Dr.
McCoy , and do not hesitate at nil toiovmimond
him to anyone who IB HUUcrng * | from cntnrrh.
Mr. Tried , whoso poitr.ilt glares the column
above , resides at No. 121.1 Cass street , and Is
wllllngto rorroborato this stutumeut to auyono
doubting it.
TWENTY-ONE QUKST1ONH.
A Few Symptoms or Dlnnaso That
May Prove Serious to Vou.
Do you have frequent fits of mental depres
sion ?
Do you experience ) ringing or buzzing noises
In your caw/ /
Do you fuel as though you must suQocato
when lying down ?
Are you tumbled with a hacking cough and
general debility ?
Aio your eyes generally wo.ik and watery and
frequently InllamciU
Docs your voice have a husk , thick sound and
niiusnl sin tot twang/
Isj our bi euth frequently olfomlvo from HOIIIO
unaccountable uiusui1
Have jou udull , oppressive headache , gener
ally lointod over the yp&/
Do you have to hawk and cough frequently in
the ell 01 1 to clear jour throat ?
AID you losing your henso of smell and Is your
sense of taste becoming dulled/
Does your nose always feel ttopped up , forc
ing you to breathe through your mouth/
Do you frequently fed ili/zy. psitlculntly
Whenbtooplngto pick nn > thing on tholloor/
Does every little ilruf t of air and every slight
change of temperature ghe you a cold ?
Aie you annoyed by a c instant do-.lro tohawlc
and upltout mi endless quuntlt ) of phlegm'/
Do you rise from bed in tired and w eak UH you
wete thenluht before nml fcul us though jou
wanted to llothoiK fore\er ?
] H yoiit throat filled with phlegm In the morn
ing , which can only bo discharged after violent
coughing and hawking and spitting ?
Do you occasionally wake fiom a troubled
sleep with untiirt and fed an If you had Jubt
escaped a horrible death by choking ?
llixvojoulo.it all Intel out in your calllngor
biislneub or formed pleasures , all ambltlun gone ,
nml do you feel liullllcront whether to-morrow
llmis you alive or deuii'
Are you troubled with a discharge from the
head Into the thro.it , Bomotlmus watery and ex-
ces-dve , somi'timeH mucus , thick , sticking to
whatever it toiuhas , bometlmi'H ' bloody , itud
nearly always putrid and ollenalvov
' 1 ho above ai o HOIIIO of tlio m.uiy symptoms of
ratuuh und the bfglnnliigof lung troubles , Not
one nisu in a bundled will have all of them , but
ovotyominirected will have a few or nun ) of
them. The greater or moro oeiloua your symp
toms , the more damci < ) u your condition. 'Hill
rlasHOf illsrusoU Heated vury successfully by
Dr. McCoy or his associates The many oai > ui re
ported through the columns of the dally papeia
piovcs tlilH.iuid uurh statement published Is sub-
stiiillidly the snme ad given by t lie patient cured.
Dr , McJoy ( und hlri associates UNO no si-m-t nos-
truuiH , but cure disease by their Bklllfnl wiiiibl.
nation or the best known lomodU's , aplled ] ) In
Ihu most approved muinirr , and by using the
latest and most highly locommomlcd upi'llanccj
ktuiwn to tliw profi'SHlon. They thus produce re-
tullH tliut siu'iik for tlieiiixi'lvi'S In ( lie many pa
tients ( .tired , und WH usimit ) our ru.xleis that
tlu-so eminent physicians have achieved a nuc
leus In curing nlseuae which few or no other doc
tors cull duplicate ,
DOCTOR
J. CRESAP McCOY ,
Late of BelloYiie Hcspital M Yorif ,
HAS 01'1'IOIH
No. 31O mid 311 Romero Butldinff ,
Corner Itfttenth and llarnsy * ts , Omuha , N l ) . ,
wheie all rurable cases are treated
Wl'll HUCteM ,
Medical dlspasi-.s treated eklllfully. Consump-
tlon , llileht'H dlHrusi > . Dvtipep la , itheumatlnm ,
and all MMtVDl'ri DIHK'AHKH. All dhoaionpa-
iiillur to the sexes a vpecUlty. CATAUKll
CUItl'.D
CONSULTATION at olllco or by mail. II
ortiu ) hrnirb-u to II u m . i to 4 p. m , 7 to 8 p.
m , Suiulay olllce hours from U a. m , to I p m ,
CorrtMtiondeiue retelvoi , prompt uticntli'ii '
Man ) diseases ura treated nii 'fs fully by Dr.
MiCoy through the mulls , and U Is thus poxtlMa
for thciMi imablp to make u journey t'J oblulu
ifUSClTAL TUlJATMKNT AT
TIIKIU 110MKS. . , , ,
No letters answered unless accompanied. by 4o
In utamp * .
All uull fchould bo addrbsted to Dr J
Mi.Ccy , Hooiu * aill aud UU , lttiui
Uuiahii ,