Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 08, 1888, Page 2, Image 2

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    THE OMAHA' DAILY BEE : SUNDAY , JULY 8 , 188S. TW33IArE PAGES.
Iho Fort Omaha Bill Passed By-tho
5r House.
AN AMENDMENT TACKED ON.
Ilnnilnll Insists On Making tlio Meas
ure Moro Definite How States
men | Cccp Cool Dickinson's
Ijltcrary Aspirations.
Passed Uy the ILottHc.
WASIIINOTON HrnnAt TIIH O.Mnv Hnn , )
G1.7 FoUllTKBSTII STIlllr.T ; , >
WvisniNOTOK , U. C. , July 7.1
DuHng the morning hour In tlio house
to-tiny the bill for the snlo of olfi L'ortOmalm
nnd for the purchase nf n now site nnd the
erection of n new ton-company post to ho
known n fort Omahn was called up by Mr ,
Stcelc , from the military affairs committee.
The bill went through the committee of the
whole without any dlflleulty , anil JUst us the
pucakftr was about to put the usual question
relative to the third reading of the bill , Mr.
IlmnliiU Insisted that the bill should bo read
in full. Then Mr. Holman had to-do n little
growling. Ho and Hantlall together were
dissatisfied with the wording of the section
DMliQ hill fixing the coit of the now build-
Ingi and the site. Mr. McSlmnc , who has
been working hard for the bill , was
nlurmcd at the outlook and hastened to Han-
daU'H aide and explained to him that the bill
was all right in every particular , but Mr.
Itand.ill was not satisfied. Ho wanted sonic-
thing moro'Ucflnito in the wording , nntl , at
bis suggestion , nn amendment was finally
adopted which provides that the cost of the
site to bo within ton miles of the city shall
. not exceed ono [ third of the entire appro
priation ; that the remaining two-thirds shall
bo used In the construction of u ten company
j > 6st , nnd the entire sum for site and build-
flips shall not exceed $ . ' 00,000. This does not
clmngo the provisions of the bill In liny plr- ;
lli'ular , but slniply llxes a dellnilo- limit upon
the cost. The bill which was adopted
to-diii was the senate bill introduced
ml passed some time ago by Senator Man-
Ccr < on. The adoption of the amendment
necessitates the return of the bill to , the
' ecnate , whcro it will doubtless bo concurred
In without much difllculty.
1 ArilAlll OP A7f OlTTIIIir.AK.
* Senator Paddock has received a number of
petitions from citizens in Sioux and Dawcs
t
! counties , Nebraska , protesting against the
proposed removal of troops from Forts
Vllobluson and McICinncy to their summer
"encampment nt Fort Kearney. At present
- the settlers are apprehensive that there may
bp an outbreak ot the Sioux pending the ad-
* '
' Justiucnts under the recent act of congress
opening up the Great Sioux reservation to
BOttlemcnt. The senator has referred ttio
petitions to the secretary of war.
AlTXll COOl , COITfMra.
w , There was n wonderful ubsencc of ronven-
iloimllty in the house to-day. The members
bad universally discarded the costumes of
" " legislative bodicn and onch appeared In a dif-
' * iorentrlg , the principal design ofvhlcli was
fl1to sccuro as much nUnosphcrlc coolness a.s
possible. Vests wore discarded , black coats
wore ut n discount , end pongee , seersucker ,
light Uannols , alpacas and various other mil'
. ' tcrial which resisted nlr.as little us possible
% vero in high favor , and each individual
Bccmcd bent upon capturing all of the faint
lircczos which wcro obtainable. The heat of
kho tariff debate was modified to some extent
by the extra revolutions which had been so-
purctl from the engine running the
. enormous fans used in the ventilat
ing rooms. Even this , however , did
' -little toward lessening the oppressiveness
Df the temperature. A stranger coming
from the cool shores of Lake Erie which ho
. plight liuvo left last night , for instance , and
suddenly entering the house of representa
tives to-day might havo'linagined himself in
the West Indies or in ono of tlio tropical
Capitals of Central America HO much was the
' hccne changed from the ordinary appearance
discernable in tlio house. There was moro
variations in the costumes of members to-day
Ihun was ever noticed licforo , nnd a corre-
fjpondinply greater degrco of com
fort than is usually found dur-
' Jug the heated term in Washington.
A IAII1N'1T ; Ol'l'IClill IK A NE1V ItOl.i : .
. Ni wsjiaper row has lieen treated this week
to tli < < unusual spectat'H' of a cabinet officer
' peddling n ws to his personal organ , Post
master General Dickinson was the cabinet
onit-'Qr and the Potrolt Free Press the organ
loaded up with three or more columns of his
elaborate composition. The article in ques
tion was the one relating tp mall subsidies ,
vhlch he had prepared to bo sent to Chalr-
. toian Hlount , of the house , committee on post-
. onlees. , who had written to him in relation to
the subsidy amendment to the postoltlco ap
propriation bill. Mr. Dickinson is never
than -when ho his
nioro pleased sees composi
tions In print , and of late
luo press associations have not
been sending them with that fullness
Which lufcovidcntly dccrnod them worth , so
. on this occasion Mr. Dickinson sent down his
pnvuto messenger to the Free Press bureau
jvlth a largo load of carefully prepared typo
jtvrltten manuscript which contained a com
plete and lull statement of his position on
thu subsidy question. Fearing lest it might
not arrive safe and appear In full In his
organ Mr. Dickinson followed afterward and
. BU > V that It was started on its Journey in all
' Its completeness. Then ho retired to the re
cess of Ins mansion. Within an hour or two
the Associated and United presses
flUi-overcd that they wcro being
discriminated against In favor of the
organ and made things very lively for Mr.
Dickinson , on account of which , in duo course
pf tlmf , they received orders for the copy
Cm I f.ont out a brief statement of Mr. Dickin
son's. itiitudo , The manager of ono of the
nssofiations was very angry ut the petty per
formance nnd said It would have served the
post".aHtf > r general Just right if neither of
the associations had mentioned the matter.
Puiiuv S. HEATH.
Tlio "Q" In lliml
Cni'vno , July 7. [ Special Telegram to
TJII : Uii.l : A local Journal says : "Tlio
Burlington comp.iny Is having a hard time to
tnal.'c both ends meet. Its statement of not
DuritingA for the month of May , which came
out yobtorday , showed a decrease of faOJ.OJO ,
and for the llrut live months of bSS the loss ,
comp.ii cdwith the corresponding period lust
year , reuolios the astounding total of
6J.lSI.iri , K over In the history of western
ralliouds has such n disastrous record lna > n
niadu by n big railway corporation In s > o short
u tnt.r Less than u year ago the liurllngton
\viw n lortcd to bo the strongest corporation
Df Its it-mi In the country. Hlnco the bogln-
ilng uf IS-iS its dividend Im * Invn reduced
{ rein ' ' to I pur cent , and even the 4 per cent
li us not bcpn earned. "
Attur Humming up the long statement of
flgunif , the paper llguros out that Iho liur-
lliiido i comp.iuv luo It a $ lHUDOO ( ) of bnlng
nblt" t p.iv Us debts out of lu current earn
ings a id says the management is now male-
Ing a' clfort to negotiate u loan of j..OOJ.OOO
to lu > ( i it out.
_ _
< V Final Sli-fct Duel.
NnVOKK , July 7. [ Special Telegram
toTiiB Uuu.l Carl CuluiahaiiG and Charles
Jiiidru U , two workmen In a Jersey City
sugar .louso , who had boon ou bad terms for
Bomot'uio ' , met on the street Into lust night
and an angry discussion ensued. Both men
KOI vury angry and tlnully revolvers wcro
drawn , Several shots wcro Jired by each
without effect. Then both tired simultan
eously and both fell. Culumhaus qulculy got
on hi * fi'i't ngaln and limped uway , but wus
captured. Ho had u bullet wound in the calf
of his leg , Knil ricks had a bullet In his left
pro , n and will die. Margaret Gorman , a
thlrtecn-ycar-old child , wu * struck In the leg
by u stray bullet.
Jr , Florna Jlnmimttloil.
N w YUIIK , July 7. Dr. Don Antonio
Flores , the newly elected president of Kcuu-
( lor , was given a complimentary dinner to-
3 IS lit ut Dolmonlco's which was tendered by
, BOVO : merchants \ who-do business with the
jrci'U'jc. . Suntago Porepresided. .
Tiikrn Uniler AUvUcinont.
I.rAvrswoiiTii , Kas. July. 7. Arguments
in thf Iowa freight cases before Judge
Ui-'wi-v ' were concludrd to-day and' the case
tnU'r under uJviaemont. the Judge saying
tha tvoild render a dec'sion ' in two. or
thu-o i , iys. .
licVI P. Morton NotlHctl.
NnwVonic , July 7. TnoniDmbors of the
committee lo oniclally notify Lcvl P. Morton
ol his nomination for the vice presidency
vyero astir early this morning. Judge
Esteoof California , -chairman of the com
mittee , was receiving visitors In Murray Hill
hotel at 0 o'clock , Secretary Dougherty
worked most of the night nnd looked wearied
this morning. Ho went to the depot at' 9
o'clock , and when ho returned to the com
mittee parlor ho found half ado/en of the
delegates awaiting him. As they came In
Captain Dougherty had each affix his signa
ture to the address which will bo presented
to Morton. The document Is vcrv brief nnd
general In its terms , filling less than a page
of parchment paper. Delegates Hcndricks ,
Hoot nnd Carson , the colored contingent , did
not meet the party at the hotel and were not
nt the dciot ) when the committee entered the
car nt half past 10 o'clock. Ex-Governor
Charles Foster , of Ohio , did not accompany
the committee. The other gentlemen com
posing the committee nil left , as well as sub ;
stitutos from other status.
In the parlor car Marietta , occupied by the
committee , Secretary Doughtory soon after
starling convened the committee for a meetIng -
Ing oil ways and means , and each member of
thn committee then deposited with the sec
retary his pro rutu share of the oxpcn.io of
transportation. The tluio of the trip was
consumed in discussing the political situa
tion.
tion.Upon the arrival of the train nt Hhlnobeck
the notllleatlon committee was met at the
depot by the local committed and nmld
cheering nnd the booming of cannon , es
corted to Huntlngton Place , whcro Mr.
Morton Is living. Mr. Morton , looking in
splendid health , stood in tin1 center of his
drawing room and received the commltte'o.
Mrs. Morton , elegantly attired , stood beside
her husband during the notlllcatton cere
mony. Mrs. Morton's mother , Mrs. Street ,
nnd her brother. W. L. Street , and n number
of friends of the family were grouped hi the
roar. The speeches wcro short and to the
point. Chairman Estcc , clad in a black
frock coat and wearing n Harrison and
Morton badge , was ushered Into the drawing
room and advanced within a feW feet of Mr.
Morton. Immediately behind cnmo the
other members of the committee. Mr. Estco
then delivered the following address :
"Tho national convention of the republican
party , recently assembled nt Chicago , nomi
nated as its candidate for president General
Harrison , and with equal unanimity selected
you as Its nominee for vice president. Hy
order of that convention we wcro appointed
a committee to notify its nominees of their
selection. This pleasant duty has been per
formed in giving General Harrison , your as
sociate upon the ticket , that notification. It
only reimuns for us to discharge the further
duty conferred upon us by this official notice
to yon. Tlio country has already passed
Judgment upon your selection , nnd it has met
such universal approval that it Is only left
for this coinndttoe to give its own expression
of their high approval of your own personal
qualities as.veil as thulf confidence in your
eminent illness for the position to which the
deliberate judgment of the convention as
signed you. In conclusion wo bollcvc that
this notification to you will not bo us a mean
ingless formality , but that your nomination
will result in your triumphal election. "
Mr. Morton ivpliod as follows :
Mr. Chairman and Oeutlcinen of the Com
mittee : I am profoundly sensible Of the
high honor that has been conferred on mo b.v
Lho national republican convention recently
in session ut Chicago , and thank y6u gentlemen -
men for the courteous nnd complimentary
terms in whieli'ypu Jiavo officially nnnouirced
my nomination as thq candidate of the repub
lican party for the vice presidency. 1 am
also deeply sensible of the honor conferred
upon the state of Now York in the selection
of a citizen of the .stato to bo ono of the
standard bearers In iho approaching peace--
fill conllict 3f thq two great political parties
of the country 4for supremacy in govern
mental control. Now York represents to a
largo degree the business interests of all
these ever-growing and wider-spreading
communities of varied interests nnd indus
tries which it is the mission of the republi
can uarty to foster anil protect. The plat
form. so wisely adopted at 'Chicago , has this
mission boldly in view , aud by its enuncia
tion of _ these principles makes the issue elo.u-
and distinct * . I accept the position tendered
"by the convention , of which you are tho. hon
ored representatives , nnd will in . due time
address to you , Mr. Chairman , un official
communication to that effec-t.
O'Aftor Mr. Morton had finished speaking
ho invited the Visitors to luncheon , which
ready to be served.
General Harrison unil the Travelers.
lNUi.vMi'Otis , , July 7. About three- hun
dred commercial travelers , actinir in their in
dividual capacity , called upon General Harrison
risen this evening. K. II. Wolff , their spokes
man , made a short speech. General Harri
son replied In a well chosen ijuccch , paying u
high compliment to the enterprise and intel
ligence of the commercial travelers , and
thanking them for their kindly expressions.
Appointed Commercial
BKVTUICE , Neb. , July 7. [ Special Tele
gram to TUB HBB.J John Dwycr , who has
been station agent of the Burlington road
since lbJ , and most of that time in Beatrice ,
has been appointed commercial ngont of the
southern district with h'-adiiuartors hero.
Ho will have an office up town , with two as
sistants , ono of whom , it Is reported , will bo
J. H. Uuehauan , un old resident of Hcutricc.
The location of u commercial agent here
means that the Burlington recognizes Beat
rice as an important point. The appointment
is a good ono and suits- the people of Beat
rice. Mr. Dwyer commences his now duties
August 1. Ho will bo succeeded as station
agent by George C. Barker , his former
cashier.
Probably Drownocl.
NKIIHASKA CITV , Neb , , July 7. [ Special
Telegram to Tun Br.D. ] A full suitof clothes
was found to-day ut the ho id of an island in
the river , having all the appearance of being
lott there by someona t'olngln the river bath
ing. It is assorted that they belong to a man
working bovoral days ago on the Chicago ,
Burlington & Quiiu-y bridge , but now miss
ing , Evidently ho was tilono and drowned.
The place is a favorite bathing place for
rallioadors. The river in the vicinity was
dragged for the body , but without success ,
Tlio numo of the missing man could not bo
learned , _
A Fertile JilVort.
EI.KIIOUN , Neb. , July 7. [ Special Tele
gram to THE BKC. ] Some fifteen or twenty
democrats und bo s assembled at Goodhard
hall to-night to listen to a political cssuy by
T. J , Muhonoy , of Omalm. The meeting was
void of any show of enthusiasm except when ,
in the course of his remarks , the cpc.ilcoi
mentioned Harmon's name , whnn a republi
can In the audience cheered lustily and lout ]
for his favorite , The meeting then adjourned.
Continues to Improve.
New I.oxnov , I'onn , , July 7. The follow
ing bulletin was furnished at 7 p. m. : "Tho
Swatara anchored hero at 0 p. m. after a run
of two hours from Now York. Genera !
Sheridan continues to do well and has snown
no unfavorable symptoms. Ho Is apparently
not ut all fatigued by the day's ' Journey ,
For Continuum Only.
A coat should now bo loft unbuttoned
so ns to show the vest.
Three mid four-button cutaways nro
proper for morning wonr nnd half dress.
The clumsier n iniido-up scurf is now
tied the hotter , us Ion ; ; us the etfcct is
original nnd nrtbtic ,
A four-button cutaway of black di
agonal hud boon introduced with fuvoi
by grooms at recent day weddings.
A now white waistcoat ig made for
wear without Inundryinjj or starchinc
It ID sponged tailor fashion when uoilod
Poolo's now spring overcoat hangs
straight nnd full in the back llko a box
coat * nnd showing no waist line does
not appear to lit.
A now scarf is mudo iri the form of a
mutton chop. Laid ucroas the stripes
of u rod cross barred gridiron shirt il
has an appetizing- appearance boy end
description ,
A drossy looking summer costume
Jlmt is growing in favor is made up ol
c-oat n.nd trousers of Huffy dead black
material , very light in tosturo nnd
worn with n white waistcoat. The
wearer always looks cool.
PASSING UNDER THE ARCHES
Iinproaslvo Coroinonlos of Recogni
tion Day at Croto.
ADDRESSED BY BISHOP WARREN.
The Speaker Discusses tlia Possibili
ties of True Culture nntl the
Means By Which It MayBe
Bo Obtained.
The Crcto Chntitnnrjnn.
GIIOUXDS , CIIBTK , Nob. , July
" . [ Special to THE Ur.n.J Yesterday after
noon at 2 o'clock occurred the principal
event of recognition dny the graduating ex
orcises of the clnss of 'SS nnd tlio nddrcss to
the class by Dlnhop Wnrrcn , of Denver. Tlio
class of 'S3 numbers fifty-four the largest
number that linn ever boon graduated nt any
western assembly. livery effort wist mndo
to have the occasion ono of great Interest
ind beauty. The decorating committees
wore rushing here and there- all the morning ,
and the results of their work wore highly
satisfactory to all concerned , The general
supervision of the affairs of tlio dny was
ilaccd In the hands of Prof. Holmes , and Mr.
J. H. Uoohmcr , of Lincoln , was made Jits as
sistant.
When the appointed hour arrived the graduates
*
uates assembled at the Congregational build-
ng and were escorted to the tcrruco nbovo
the hall in tlio grove by a double
columo of undergraduates of the C. L.
S. C. Arriving at this ix > int they
undergraduates opened ranks Utid thogradu-
lies marched tlirougu and down the terrace
to the grave. Dr. Dunningumember , of the
class of'S3 , and Prof. Holmes , marshal pf
.ho dny , preceded the class down to tlio
grove. Here were the flower girls with
wreaths and llowcw to strew before the
; rndu tcs as they passed under the arches ,
: icre , also , were a number of the alumni of
of the C. L. S. C. . Whtlo Prof. Palmer's
chorus class occupied the platform of the
mil in the grove and sung 'appropriate
songs of welcome as .th'o procession p.is ed
uudur the iin'lic * . Tlioscrarches were four In
lumber , aud slgnillcd four of the mile stones
of the Ghaut-.uiciua's life. Tlio Hrst arch was
ittiidsomely draped with Hugs. It repre
sented hlhtory and Hignilled that the way is
open after four jcara of reading. The aec-
end was urt , mid was formed of bare brotVn
grupovints elaborately woven Into a heavy
ustic arch , mvr.uUng nature's line growth
and rugged strength. The third arch
was literature. It wus handsomely
draped with evergreen , and was t < ? remind
.ho class that there are beautiful place * in
, if f8 journey that can never fade from mem-
orp. The fourth arch wa religion. Thin
irchvas laden with beautiful llo\vera , and
was to remind the class ot the brlirht pres
ent and of the promise of glorious things to
como. When [ all the p.irtlolp.uits were
seated on the audience benches prayer was'
offered b.v Di. Durycn , aim a brief nddrc-H
was made by Ur. Dunning. Mr. Dunning
called to the minds of the graduates the
: > icasurc they have experienced in the four
year's reading , and assured them that tlic
bfforts they havo'put forth have added some
thing to the Wi'dom and helped tlio advance
ment of the ' raco. The exorcises of the day ,
lie said , w'c-ro not symbolical , not ot passing
out , but of coming into a ful.lcr aprrJcl.ition
ot the great limits and meaning of life. lie
: .he formally welcomed the class of ' "jS to the
"Socletv of the Hall in the Grove. "
The procession was then reformed and
[ > roeeoilcd to thu pavilion whore thg address
of the day was to be delivered b.v Hishop
Warren of Denver. The pavilion was Intnd-
soniQly decorated with golden craln ,
branches of trees , evergreen , flags and
llowora. Above and in iront of the platform
wcrb the class name and the motto writtu.ii
in letters of evergreen on a white background
ground- The name of the class is ' Plyin'outh
Hock"1 and the class motto is "Lot L's Ue
Seen By Our Deeds. " 1'lic class llowor , tin-
rod gcranmm , appeared in gioat profusion
among thu platform decorations and was
worn by all the graduatps. The recognition
service was conducted by Drs. Dunning and
Curvon and President F. J. Foss. Dr.
Dunning then introduced HishopVarrou
who those for the .subject of Ins addruss :
"The Possilnlitios of Culturo. " After a few
introductory remarks Mr. Wiirren rofnrred
to the culture of the Crack * and Uonians ,
and gave a history of the progress of culture
from their time down to the piesent. Ho
then referred to tlio defective theories ot
culture that are current to-day and concluded
With a discussion of the means and possibili
ties of the attainment Of the best culture.
The address and the diplomas were presented -
sented to the class by Dr. Dunning.
From 5 to 7 the C. L. S. C. of Crete gavb
a reception to the class of ' 8S and oilier
guests to the number of 1.10. A committee of
ladies pcrforined the duties of a reception
committee with tnuoh irraco and suceoss.
The refreshments wcro all unit could bo de
sired , and the souiability and general good
cheer that is one of the principal features of
Chautauqua circles made the reception a
very pleasant and enjoyable affair. At 0
o'clock the teachers of the Mate met in the
editors' building and made arrangements for
the speedy erection of a teachers'assembly
homo to cost $2,500. Mr. J. A. Smith , of
Wahoo , Mr. W. II. Skinner , of Crete , and
Miss M. L. Nichol , of Nebraska City , were
appointed a couunittco to secure the proper
funds. They wens empowered to add to
their number and will at once begin tlHr
work. President Foss was made custodian
of the funds.
At b o'clock occurred Prof. Palmer's second
end grand concert. The chorus chihb , by all
their singing , show that they havu an en
thusiastic nnd ulliclcnt lender. Tlio excel
lence of last cvcniug'b programme was
increased by the aid f.'lven by some
of the most notfd singorr of the
state. MosdnmcsVcbur , Hakcr ami
Dorr , of Lincoln , Miss Gates , of JJrown-
villo , and Miss Hambliii. of Knnsas , all ro-
coivcd enthusiastic rounds of applause. The
following is a programme of this concert ,
which was iiimnimouhly pronounced ono of
the finest over hold at the assamuy :
IJrulnl Chorus Pair Undo ami Groom
Misses Gates and Hnmbliti , Mcsdamcs
Dorr and Doaid and choir.
Piano Solo..Old Mlack .loo , with variations
Miss Cora McKtnuoy , Friend.
I < a > I Hardly Kmw i , . ,
? Ann- . . . t'owtm
f '
Forever ami Forever f.
Miss Hamhlm.
Selections of Psalmody Choir
Song Mr. S. H. Uunilmm
Spring Gloo. .Balmy and Soft Pulmor
Misses Gates and Hamhlln and Mr. Viince.
Song..Oh , that wo two wcro Maying.Gannot
Mrs , J. P. Dorr , Lincoln./
Quartette .Stewart Concert Co.
TAUT sr.ro.s'i ) .
1. Dramatio Contralto.Tho Naiad. Uubensteln
Mr. J. Dorr and ladies of choir.
2. Song.La Prima Pearl Terry
Miss Gates.
! ! . Trio..When 1 am pone from you.Campana
Mrs. Weber , Mrs. Uakcr , Mr. Kudvj Lincoln.
t. Scene from 11 Trovatoro , Misoncro. . Verdi
Miss Hambliu , Miv > . Dorr and choir.
6. Duet. .The ( iypsy s Uratner
Mrs. AVeuor and Musi linker. Lincoln.
0. ViulmtiJlo Dr. Ucrnot
Mus Young , Lincoln.
2. Pslalm cxxxvii.
Tlio prayer mooting at 0:30 : this morning
was led by Dr. Dunning. This is the last
tnno this year that wo shall hear the earnest
words mid fervent prayers of our good super-
intcndont of instruction. Dr. Dunning loft
on the morning train for Boston , Ills place
here for the remainder of tuo session will bo
Jlllod by Dr. Duryea.
At 8 o'clock Dr. Duryea held the confer
ence of ministers and Christians at the hall
in the crove. The subject of this morning
was "The Atonement. " Ho would not , ho
said , attempt to tell what the atonement is ,
but only what It Is not. The blblo does not
explain the atonement ; consequently no man
can explain It. In this country wo got our
ideas of the atonement from Milton rather
than from the bible. Milton'p view of it is
wholly wrong. The atonoinont Is un expres
sion of God's love for men , and not an ex
pression of his wrath as Milton would have
us bollovo The scriptures do not attempt to
cvplaln the atonement. They only toll us its
effect. That it makes pcaco between God
and men.
At b o'clock Hov. Stewart's Intermediate
class held their written examination , This
class has bcou studying the' life aad work ol
St. Paul , aud tuulr eiiuniunticm Included
questions about I il/acnrly / Mf < N n'3 ' conver
sion , his missionary Journeys and his last
years. , „
Mrs. Kennedy's ? qhflcjrons class hold nn os-
nminruion nt the same hour , but all visitors
wcro unceremoniously turned out ot door *
so that the little folks 'might hare plenty of
room. ' .
The Indies of Ih3 W. C. T. E. nt their 10
o'clock meeting Ulncussed Heggllno and
Heredity. Mrs. Bartns , state superintend-
cnt of the W. 0. ' T. U. was the principal
speaker. '
At 11 o'clock Kcr. S. S. Russell lectured
on Shakcspcares use of the blblo.
The Stewart's arc here in force , nnd gave
their first concert this ovcnltig.
The books show thai over 11,000 slnplo tick
ets wcro taken in nt the gate on the Fourth.
Honesty is ono of the prevailing features
of the assembly this year. Everything that
Is found Is promptly taken to the secretary's
ofllco. No matter how valuable the article
may be , the Under Is not tempted to pocket
it , but places It whcro its owner may ilnn it.
Pockcttiooks , gold watches and nil sorts of
portable articles nro constantly being lost and
recovered through the promptness and hon
esty of the tinders.
Following is the programme for Sunday ,
Julys :
ronrxoox.
8:00 : Service of prayer and praise.
10. ! J ( ) Public service Sermon by Uishop
H. W. Warren , LL. 1) .
AFTCUXOOJf. '
2:00 : Sunday Bcho'ol lind biblo. sorvicp.
4 :00-bociety : of Christian Ethics Ucv. A ,
E. Wlnshlp.
5:00 : Vesper service.
8 :00 : Public service Sernibn by J. T.
Durycu , D. D.
THAT AUDUCTION.
Ullml Tccdrcnv nnd Jlin Oinalm Hey
Hold in Chicago.
Cittcvoo , July 7 , ! SpecUl. Telegram to
Tin : Uii.J : : James Tecdrow , n blind vender
of stationery , is locked up at the armory
awaiting iiiveatig tlon b.v the police of
Charges mndo against him by Fred Dayton ,
nine years of age , who Is at present detained
in tlio witness cell. The boy's homo is in
Omaha , with his father , George Dayton , an
iron moulder , living on Seventh street. Fred
says ho mot Tcodrow in Omaha about n
month ago nnd was engaged by the blind
man to pilot him around the city.
Jnabout a week Tecdrow asked Fred
If no would not like to travel arounu the coun
try. The consent of Ills father was gained
nnd Fred and the blind man left tlio city for
Council Bluffs , Dos Molnes and other places.
No sooner wore they out of Omaha than
Tecdrow bofun to nbtiao him. He was
whipped for the slightest offcnso. This con
duct was kept up until they arrived in Chicago
cage last Thursaay. The boy was afraid to
run away lest Toedrow should
catch him and carry out his
threat of killing him. Thursday they
put up ata c.hoap hotel , and Friday morning
Toodrow How into a passion. about homcthtng
nnd gave Fred a terrible beating. Dtiringthe
dav Fred was pinched and culled almost in
cessantly , nnd In the evening , while on ClnrJt
street , the blind man bciml him and com-
nionced to beat him. An oOlcer hjoard the
child's cries and took both parties to the arm
ory. Toodrow , in his cell , denied the charges
mode by the Imy.
"Wliat.v/oro you doing wheii you wore ar
rested I"
"The hey was Ugly anil sulky 'and L shook
IjUii a little. . 1 didn't hurt him. I have
written to his father u\1ery few days , but
li.ive received no answer. "
The police have telegraphed to the boy's
father but have re.ieiw : ; > Tno roplv , and if no
uiswor.is received liy to-night Fred will be
liundcd over to'tho Junnano society.
A "Q" Ktininc Joml ! > arle < l.
CHIC \no , July 7. As passcngar.trulu No.
17 on the Burlington. ! road was leavunr
Chicago last evening n rock was tlirov n
through the cab windojy'of ' the ciiglno , nar
rowly misMiig.thf engineer and lireiiian. At
JJiverside , anil again atNaporville the ungiuo
was bombarded. At tht ) former phico a per
fect stor.li of Htpnes was thrown , battering
the side of the engine and mvaking more
glass. At Napcrrillo the iiroman was' struck
on the head with lli'lngj-mis.sllotf , inllieting a
scalp wound , but no was not seriously iu-
Jurcdl '
Ho Dies in Poverty.
N i\vYoiiK , July 7.Spccial \ Telegram to
Tnu Bii.J : : "Mfl" Foster , ono of the fa
mous four-ball billard players of his day , is
expected to die hourly. Ho is winding up
Ins career in poorly furnished ( | Uiutcrs ou
Hioadway. Until recently ho was In charge
of the billard rooms Of the lo.smoio { hotel ,
but lie reached Ihf iln.il stages of consumi-
tuin and was forced IP. Ho has hundlfd lots
of money in hi- > day , but ho always spent it
fK'ely among 'Ins friends , and dlc.s in pov
erty.
The Century Itnlltlin Burnoil.
Niw : Yoisp , .Inly 7. The big tli-o on last
Kightcuntb btrot't Oarly thin morning wus in
the Century building. The loss is now oiti-
mated at $ 'iOOOTO. The domugo to the build
ing was $ oi > ,00 , > and to the Century Publish
ing company { 10,000.
I'oii.-rliN Ivillcd.
Lose lM.txn CITV , N. Y. , July 7. A
cro\vd of drniikoa roughs tried to foruo an
entrance to u saloon at 2 o'clock this morning
for the purpose of getting liquor , The pro
prietor , in defense of his property , tired into
the crowd , killing one and fatally wounding
another.
Smallpox on tlio Celtic.
Nnw YOIIK , July 7. W. D. Harper , apis-
sengeron the stoauier Celtic , which arrived
toda.from . Liverpool , was takuii down with
smallpox during the p.iss4o. The ship will
be quarantined until probably this after
noon. _ _
General Dunne's Successor.
\ V.sinvoioJuly j. [ Special Telegiam
to Tin : Bii.J : : It is undor.Uood that the pres
ident will appoint Colonel Thomas L. Casey
to bo brigadier general and chief of engi
neers , vice General Dunne retired.
Siivocl the lOntf
iANA , July 7. The Uuitad States
stoauior Enterprise , which went ashore at
Drobak. has been hauled off by n Nnnvcgl.in
Ironclad and arrived hero yesterday. She
will probably bo docked for examination.
1'liuiini ; Mills Burned.
LYONS , la. , July 7. David Joyce's saw
and planing mills nnd u largo amount of lum
ber burned last night. Loss , 150,000 ; In
surance , iiuo.000.
Ills Second Koo.
Soimtor Colio , of Texas , ih u Juwyoi1 ,
mid llfbt liung out his shin lo nt Waco.
One day a native fatrollod into his nllico ,
pays tlio KuiihtiH C'ity ' Nowa nnd baid ho
was Irmkiii' ' for u luwvor.
'
"Wo'.l ' , " bald Coko. "I'm in that busi-
nofas.Vtiut luvvo you boon dointrV If
you've killed Un bouy it don't amount
to nuicli , but if you've stolen anything
it will no (1 - (1 html1 with you. "
The client eiild1 that ho had killed n
man , but ho had. pretty yooil evidence
to show bolf-defenee. Then they fell to
talking about the price ,
"Whut'll you charge' ; " ' said the na
tive. '
"Fifty dollars , " said Coko.
"I ran get plenty of lawyers to do it
for $10. " nrguert the native.
"Bettor get them , " replied Colto
etitlly.
" 1 11 give you $2-3 now and ? 25 if you
clear mo , "said the native.
"Very well , " said Coko. Ho tried
the case before the alcalde and got an
acquittal. When thu client handed
over the $ - > he remarked :
"That fs d d cheap , I brought two
fifties with mo , for I thought I'd have
to pay you * 100 "
"Well , " said Coke , as if fees wore nn
ovory-day thing with him , 1 < I only
charge -SoO for murder cas > es , but if you
arc over up for horse-stealing it will
cost you $250 to secure by services. "
This was Coko's second case. His
third was hind cuso , u dig ono , lie
took it on n contingent free of land. If
he won hd was to have two sections ,
1'JSO aoroa.He won , got iho land , nnd
has sonic of it-yet It was worth $1 an
acre then , It is worth SlOOau acre now.
VIRGINIA TO GO REPUBLICAN
A LondluR Democrat RovIowB the
Political Situation in That Stato.
DISAPPOINTED IN CLEVELAND.
Ills Niggardly nnd Parsimonious
Policy Vlmlt MtUo Favor With
tlio Opcn-Hnnded Sons of
the Old Dominion.
Will Vote For Ilnrrl.oon ,
WAsniNiiTox , July 7. fSpcclol to Tnn
BKE. ] As nn evidence of political feeling
among the young men of Virginia I glvo the
following conversation with n gentleman
who was born In Virginia nnd has lived there
all his life : "I have always been n demo
crat , " said he , "but I have found it hard to
maintain my nllcglcnco to that party during
the last fe.w years , nnd I cannot vote the
democratic ticket this fall , but shall vote for
and do all I can for the election of Harrison.
Still , I am not ready to say that I am n re
publican. I am n republican on the tarilT
Issue , and I believe the republican party re-
llccts my opinion on every issue except one
and that Is Its treatment of tlio south. And
1 believe that fault Is more with n few leaders
than with the party itself. The republican
party , to my mind , Is the great American
party , and I am an American. I believe that
Jatiius O. Hlaino is the greatest American
living , and Unit his policy , If ho wcro presi
dent , would do moro to build up America
than anything else. 1 bollovo the liberal
iwllcy of the republican party In appropria
tions is right , and the nlggurdly policy
of the democratic party wrong.
1 believe that the country has
stood still under the four years of demo
cratic administration , and that if its present
policy should bo continued another four
years it would retrogado. f bellovo that the
democratic position on the tariff is wroiiK ,
and if carried out would prove ruinous to the
country. I believe General Harrison is a
pure and able man , whoso past record is un
assailable , and that if elected ho would carry
out the principles laid down in the Chicago
platform , every proposition of which I ap
prove. Hernco 1 shnll vote for him this fall.
1 did not vote for Hlaino in 1SS4 , not because
1 did not mlinlro him , nor because 1 did not
think then as I think now on the questions I
have ennumerated , but because I had not
then succeeded in overcoming my prejudice
aenlnst the republican party because of the
hard thincB its leaders and members were
continually saying against my people of the
south. Hut 1 have never ceased to regret
that ho was not elected. I am not a sorehead ,
disappointed bc.anso I did not get
an olllcc. 1 never held an
olllce , never was an applicant for ono , nnd
do not want one. lama builder nnd make
more money in my business than any ottlce
will pay me. and am contented. But I want
to see the United S'atcs grow to bo the
greatest nation on earth , and I believe it can
only liccomc such through tlie success of the
principles ndvoc.ited by the republican party.
No-state in the Union is moro concerned in a
protective tariff than Virginia , in the new or
der ot things , and no .state will bo benclittcd
moro by it ; and thousands of citizens arc be
ginning to thinlc as I do , and will vote as 1
intend to do this fall , for Harrison and Mor
ton. I llrmly believe Virginia will cast its
vote for the republican paity. "
Some of the senators , nnd they are not
contlned to republicans by any means , are
becoming Just about as indignant over the
wholesale veto system of the president ,
especially : is the vetoes relate to pension
bills. A member of the senate committee on
pensions , in talking about the matter to-day
said : "It is a burning shame and u serious
reflection. The chairman of the senate com
mittee on pensions , Mr. Davis , pf Minnesota ,
is ono of the ablest lawyers in the entire
country. He has for ninny years conducted
much of the important legal business not
only in Minneapolis and St. Paul , but in all
.sections of the country before the supreme
and state courts. Ho is n profound Jurist
and one of the most convincing advocates to
bo found in the United States at
this time. Senator Davis has , on
a number of occasions , gene into the du-
talK of pension cases which conic before his
committee and has examined into the mi
nutest testimony laid before the committee
from the pension olllco , the nftlce of the ad
jutant gonoi.il and the secretary of war. In
borne iiiitames the casehe lias examined
carried with them almost a bushel of testi
mony procured by special agents of the de
partments , examining surgeons of pension
boards and the attorneys ot the claimants
After a careful examination into these cases
Senator Davis , will ) all the conscientiousness
of an honest man and capable lawyer , has
prepared reports recommending the passage
of the bills. Some of these reports were as
extensive and required as much physical
labor and mental exercise as it would bo
necessary to employ in the preparation of a
probate c.iso winch would unv the attorney
Jrom i > )0i ) to 1,000. The senate has
promptly passed these bills , and when
they went to the house the
committee on invalid pensions has called for
thu testimony from the huuato committee ,
and after going over the cases again has
adopted Senator Davis' reports In some In
stances , while 10 others the member bof that
committee in most instances able and well
known lawyers have written out now re
ports , in which now points in favor of the
claimants have been discovered nnd made
prominent in the reports made to the house ,
whcru the bills have passed. Then the
muiiiiircs have gene ! > the president. Now
comes the ins.olent and despicable pnase of
tins veto business. Allofthesii cases have
gene through the ponslun ottlco , where they
were rejected nn the presumable ground that
there was no lnw under which thu pensions
could bo allowed , and they have gone to COP-
fre-is lor the sole reason Unit f-pecinl acts
were ni'cos ary. President Cleveland , after
ivceivmif these hills , has referred tin in to
the pension oltlcn. The commissioner of
PDIIMOIIS , in turn , has turned them over to
the very clerks who in the llrst Instance re-
Jet ted them. Some of these clerks , only a
lew months a-0 , worn working In simps ,
measuring tape or selling coffee over the
counter , or peddling books , or teaching
schools , or were engaged in some of the
other every-day avocations of life. Not ono
in ten pretends to be u lawyer , ami not ono
in live hundred is , in fact , a lawyer. It can
hirthor bo haul that not a man in the jir-nsion
otllce pretends to bo as good a lawyer as
Senator Davis or as any of the members of
the house committee on Invalid POIISIOIH.
Yet , with a nonchalance that is deplorable ,
UICMO clcrkb take up thcso cases , lopudiato
the work of these able lawyers In congress ,
and write out vetoes lor the president ,
which vetoes go to coiifross in ttio
very words dictated. I do not bo
much blame the clerks n > I do the president ,
for they are put on their 'pride , ' and 111,110 of
them feel that it Is necessary for them to
conllrm their work in the nrst instance by
rofusmi ; to iicrmlt congress , the highest leg
islative body m the country , to allow a pen
sion over their heads. Not only do these
clnrks , who are paid from il.SW ) to Sl OJn
year , repudiate anil undo the work of thcso
old lawyeis In congress , but the work of
congress as a body , and inform congreos In
the veto messages they write that congress
does not know a thing in law , but is dishon
est , and they heap ou their sarcasm and in
sults , f know from my own pen > onal knowl
edge that 1'rcsidcnt Cleveland has not writ
ten a half-dozen of the almost two hundred
pension vutous that ho has sent to congress.
They wcro all prepared at the pen
sion ofllco , end 1 know some of
the men who wrote them. Several
of them were prepared by members of the
board of pension appeals. It is enough to
make a man break every commandment in
holy writ to redcct upon this procccduro. In
nearly all of the vetoes are Innuendoes , in
sinuations and collections upon the integrity
of the senators nnd representatives who
passed upon the bills in connection with the
character of testimony presented. In line ,
thcso vetoes insinuate broadly that thn sen
ators wcro moved in their work by political
motives and that their action is busitd upon
dishonesty. The whole vote system in rela
tion to pensions is the simple addition of
insult to injury , not only to the claimants
but the men who have passed the bills , "
There have been reported from the senate
committee on pensions about seven hundred
bills which vere originally introduced in
the senate during the present ieasion. The
House committee has probably reported
twice as many. The senate coinnilttco will
clear up all of the bills Introduced in the
senate before adjournment , while the uouso
committee will probably make rnx | > rts upon
Imlf of the pension bills introduced in that
body.
Some transactions have boon going on m
the treasury department effecting the draw
back on sugar which Is likely to bring about
n congressional investigation and scandalize
sonmoftlcors. The drawback on sugar i
greatly In excess of the duty originally paid
on the raw material , and n subsidy U and
has boon given to the sugar refiners for some
years , nnd in October , 1W5 , a petition num
erously signed by prominent merchants in
New York was sent to the secretary of the
treasury , asking that the same bo reduced to
Its legitimate rate. There was exported In
January. tS T . 2 , i.KJ tons , which rapidly rose
after Mr. Cleveland came into ofllco to
84 , 157 tons In Juno. The drawback granted
was 3.S2 cents per pound , while according
to the exact calculations there ought
only to be 3.10 cents per pound.
L i > on pressure being brought on Secretary
Fail-child ho finally Issued an order on Sep
tember 23 , 18S7 , reducing the rnto of draw
back to $ . ' .00 per pound , loss the legal reten
tion of ono per centum , stating nt the same
Unto that the nbovo rate was provisional ,
pending further Inquiries as to what more
reduction may be necessary. Nothing further
has been heard from the secretary on this
subject ; at least ho has not seen lit to reduce
It to Its proper point. This shows that the
sugar refiners receive still n bounty of
twenty-hundredth cents tier pound. It would
be desirable for the bonetlt of the sugar pro
ducing Industry of the United States If all
bounties were abolished , nnd If the govern
ment would Join In the negotiations which
are now going on abroad to accomplish this
purpose , since at present the European coun
tries uhvnys end all negotiations by the com
plaint that the United States still continues
to glvo Its bounty. American granulated
sugar is sold In London at UO per cent less
than the American price , which shows that
there Is n bounty paid on sucur. If this
sucar could be Imported on the payment
only of the ordinary import duty it would
undersell straight sugar f > 0 cents per hundred
Penny S. HUATII.
Iilncoln'H Homestead.
The unprotentiiius house where Lin
coln lived at Springfield , 111. , is kept
open on week dnys for the inspection of
visitors. It WIIH u comfortable homo lor
the time when Lincoln occupied it , and
was a typical roprchontiitivo of the
plain people be so relied upon in after
years. Souvenirs of the t-pot are s-old
just as in the case at localities
made famous by greatness the
world over. One may carry away
a most suggestive photograph of
President Lincoln and bis two secreta
ries , several photographs of Lincoln
him.'clff napkin-rings marked in mem
ory of the spot , a pin-cushion stamped
with a picture of the house , Lincoln's
load pencils and so on. The rooms are
devoted tlio inun and liis limes. Here
is the family cook stove bought by Lin
coln in .luno , ISiiO , and paid for in Feb
ruary , 1-Slil , as dul - attested by bis alll-
davit before a justice of the peace ; tlio
cradle in winch the children were
rocked ; and Lincoln's ollico chair. A
collection of 205 Lincoln medals it , dis
played ; there are hundreds of envelopes
such as w.ero in popular u&o at the north
during the war of the rebellion and
bearing allusion ? or portraits of the
president in national colors ; number
less portraits and engravings of the
man , with cartoons prevalent during
his administration , and wood cuts asso
ciated with his assassination nnd death ;
there are Lincoln ballots , with wide
awake torches and documents and a
full display of war currency ; and over
all broods the stuffed eagle that perched
on the top of the catafalque ( luring its
passage from Washington to Spring-
licjd. All the lives of Lincoln are also
collected in one cas > o.
Who Is WEAK , HXnVOUN. DKUIIMTA-
Tj > : i > . who III Ills fOI.I.Y Mid IQNOn ANTE
niw TCI J nKI > away hie VMlOIl of HOOT ,
WINl > and TIAfmOOn.causing ezbnuitln ;
drains upon tlio FOUNTAINS of MFK.
BI FAl > A-rirK. RAVKACIIK , Drritdfll !
Dream * . WKAltNKHH of Memnjy , HASH-
FOMVSKH In BOCIIiTY , 1'IM j'l.KN upon
thu FACE , and all the RF7KCTN leading to
EAUI.Y DECAY and perhap < X > WHIIMP.
I BOM or INMANITY. should consult at once
Uio CEI.EHtlATF.n Dr. Clarke. EbUbllahed
IBM Hr ( 'lftrth hu made NEIIVOUN 1 > E-
I1II.1TY. CHRONIC anil all Dieeatci of
the ttENiTO UEUIVAKY Orcani a I.lfo
fi'ndjr. It makes NO difference WHAT you
Iftve taken or WHO has fulled to cuie you.
BB-FJ5M A I.F.8 uilcrlng from diseases pecu
liar to their iox can consult with the assurance
of ip edy relief and cure. Seed 2 cent * postage
for works on your dieeases.
aa-dond 4 cent * po&tage for Olebriitcd
TVorUc on Chronic , Nnrvoim and Dell.
CKe Diseonos. Coruultatlon , personally or by
totter , Trof , Coniult the old ] > ortur.
Vbnuttniul * currol. Oilier * aud parlor *
prIrate. 3-Thoio contemplating Marrla o
wad for Or. ClHrUc'n celebrated guide
Hole and Female , each lie. , both Zic.
( tornpi ) , Before confining your cato , consult
Dr. CJ.AHIiK. A friendly letter or call may
s&te future suficrinzand sliarac. and add cold en
years to life. 3-Uool < " I.lfn'u ( b'curel ) Kr-
rora , " Wo. dumps ) . Medicine ami writings
sent everywhere , socur from exposure.
Hours , 8 to 8 : Sundays , 'J to 12. Address ,
F. D , CIiA&KE , M. D.
106 S , GterlE St. . CHICAGO , 11,1 +
y s&x , . -s * vX
Ito
W&fr
Unfcrmentctl nnd not
Intoxicating. Acts like
a charm in oil cases of Diar-
rlicra and Dysentery and all
Etomadi and howol tioublos.
Grateful nliko to women , chil
dren and convftk'Ecenta. Gives
n delicious ( Invor to ico-wuter ,
lemonade or soda-water.
Imported and bottled by
MlIIAIOMTlll , 1'l.KTCHER & Co.
Cincinnati , O. For halo by
lliof < nlowliiK 'Ir.ilor ' * ItirliiinliMi ) Unix ( ' " , Illiiko
llruco.V I' ' ) . , Ail I. r.V lnllir. ( ( ILnUtnuu lru ! .V CD.
hrank Duilnno \ ( . U H ( Iroitu ami nil wholcsalu
unit ri'luil uniKKiM3 , Injuor dealers unu wlnu uier-
cUnuevorywIicrc.
Itemarkttble for jppwerfill errap * .
thftlB tone , pllublu action and ub-
toluie quiablllty. : > J yedrVrycord ,
the boht guarttntoe of tlia excul-
Initriiiiignta.
THE BOHANOH
SULKY !
BEST MADE.
Ferfwt Hiding Iingg
Breaking Carts
Bohanon Carriage Co , , " 'c '
S < mJforC Ulozu .
E.T.Allen , M. D. ,
Homosopathlc Specialist ,
EVE THROAT
tit AND NOSE ,
EpecUolu jkcfurtuljr 1'meribeU.
BL'K , ,
DESIRABLE HOMES.
CF HARRISON
, , ,
dlS South 15th Street.
< sl ! J Crr'own \ \ \ ' t pornflron St. M rr' r t
4) lvt\.J\.J\.J line latRo homo ot rooms aud LUti
roomi liiruo shuJo trop , lirnntlfal homo.
" ' * of 8 room * . l ) lh room ,
attic over wbole tiousti homo flu
ln ofik , kitchen Mut up-stnlM hunt pln fln
HltFillttoMr.VUbarri-l irrn , furnace , collnr under
whole hniijp , bnlll lir tlio unnor. Kasl front la
llntneom t > l re , lul
.
or 10 roomi ultti nil tlio modern lm *
proTcmrnK The mo t bMiitlfnt locution In thocltr.
Q"i ' rWl I' ' " " ' " ' f mom flnWiM In rctlmr
% P < J , JUVliie ! , rint front , lot In M&rsh'i a.liUttou
on Ern.loi on v > nth Uli nve. , noarLcnvcimorllituao-
hnlftnMi. A Mtlitgn\n. \
OO On/I Wlinlvir 1'lncc. cn t front. Int er < lo.t .
j JUlli itp tree * , ncnt 5 room rotUittt , KOoJ
nrll nndrlMrrn , IMIIIV ] flnlshpil In onV , tnilltlir owner
nml llve < In U , barn on lot. Terms H cash , balance ID
iHiltimrchincr.
CL | 9On Han coni I'laro. hctno 9 roonn. well ,
4pl- , V 'V./ri iprn , rmt front , tunntcli terms tt
null. Imlnnce ntrniik'i'il for.
rml 0 ! cast trout. Terms ISA ) Jo I1.0UU cash , batauo
nno tiulMInc lot Donlsci ndJ ,
room for two
, l { t front lot In llixnscom plaeo MxUI
feet , rcrr flBhtlr , KOCH ! noiuUborhooa
Koo > l IIIMUCJ Riling lip all arounil It ,
C ; . OflO . Nuw olPsont 8 room hou entl moilfm
it , V 'V./V./ liiiirovomcnti | , corner WoolwcttU auJ
Virginia nrvnticsi cn jr term * ,
O.I rjOO South loth St. cornnr lot l.U tttl on Wilt
IP I , OUU fct. , br t fcot itppp. Two TOtlnccs on lot
nxtliiB JI.TIW ; room for throe iiuiro rottnuoi , nhaito
lri-c < : ibloi'k frmiiSt. rnrMni > : iiolneiiinliranco. Tormi
( - . ' . < UcnMi. liiiMnco In 1,3 nml ; iei > r i nblitbantnlii.
Ci'J ' rin. ' " ' 100 co'taiio Mnrlon plncoi will nut
] POGV.A/1.U.IU cash with It auJ take Saunilcrs
street property.
C. P. HARRISON ,
118 South 15th Street.
VAN BEUREN
HEIGHTS.
ONLY $250 PER LOT
'llioio lots nro' ' ; > xlw : , ovorlookliiR the clty.nnd
sitiiMi'd nour the rnctorlt's In lloyd's ntltl. nnd
llcilfuiil I'liu-c. \ \ < will soil only 10 loU at
caili. 'IVrins , SM cnsb and M per mouth
ANOTHER , SNAP.
S3\-i5. in Meyer , Hlclianln& Tlldon'a
mltl. , just houtli of , largo fiu-torles In lloyd's
nilil , nt the low prlc o of ta i-ucli. Only JW cash
nn < l lid pertnnnth. Cull uncl lot mo show you
these lots. VAN Itr.tTHlIN. Douglas X HtUSU
NOTICK.
The ARhlnnil School Hoard Invite correspond-
cnco ninl quotations on sti-am hentluu appara
tus for their bchool hnllilliiK. Atldrc.su ,
. , DAVID DirAN. Secretary.
Jy'iV-itn _ Aahlaiul. Nobraakiu
Taken Ut > .
Pmnll 1 > ny mare pony. Inquire nt farm of
late ( iio. lliid.iH , miles northwest of Klorouco.
ATTOllA'Kl'S.
UIlUUClliLL &
awyers ,
Itooms 103 and 409 Hrst National Hunk. Telephone -
phone 889.
.
CLINTON ATCASE.
Teacher of the Spanish Mandoline , '
With Max Moycr * Co.
PIII'SICIAKS.
.7. B. JiXKlNS. M. D , ,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON , <
Spoclal attention to diseases of children. Olllco
nt rear of Morrell's Druif Store , S. 13. cor IbtU
nnd Chicago streets , Omulia.
MRS , DAVIES and EMMA J , DAVIES
Homeopathic Physicians. /
Discuses of woninn nml children a specialty. <
41x1 .North luthbtiuut.
JAS. II. PEABODY , M. D. 't
Physician and Surgeon ,
Hcslilonco No. I'.KI-I Capitol Ave. Ofllco. Wlthnoll
Ulk. Tt'lophono , ruslduuce , ISli ; olllco 5U.
DR. U. NUNN , M. D. , B. Ch. ,
Trinity college , Dublin.
Oculist , Aurist , throat Diseases ,
I.ntu tfurituun \Vf-lorn Ophthalinlc nml Assistant
ut Itnyul Ophthnlnilo llo pltnlH , Ixndou.
OlUco-Uoom la , II irkor Block , lu u. m. to < l > . m. i
Oiunlin , Nubniskn , i
*
DK. HOSEWATER. ,
Physician and Surgeon , I
OHlce rooms 3 nnd 1 , Continental IHoclc , N. K.
cor ir.th anil IJout'liu sts. Itoslilonco , Blrt S. 17tl
St. Olllco tulephono. Mis residence tolopUone.iW.
O. S. HOFFMAN , M. D.f
Physician and Surgeon , I
Olllco , N.V. . Cor. llth and Douglas. OfTlco tfl9-
phone , ) ! ! > : Iluilduuoi ) tulephone , I : ! ,
leaitii is
Dn. B. 0. WEST'B NRUV AND UIUIN
HE. NT , n guaranteed noilllc ; for Hysteria , DIzzU
ness , Convul fon.i , Mt % Nervous NeuralKla.
lt | > aaacnt\ Nervous I'rottratlon. caused liy ilia
luo of nlc6holor tohacco. Wakefulness , Mental
nopr > < Hslon , Hoftfnln of the Drain , resulting In
In.sanlty. and leuillng to mliorr. decay unit
death , rrmnattirt ! Old ARC , Uarrenness , I.OSH ot
I'owar In Dither ttx. Involuntary Losses uud
RpermatorhiPi caused by nvorxertlon of tlia
brain , self-abuan or nvcr-tndulwtnce. Kach Loc
contains one month's treatment , 51.00 a box , or
blx boxes for $3.10 , sent by mull pi cpatdoa re
ceipt of prlre. .
rTe
AVJ5 GUAIIANTJU5 SIX ROXES
To cure any cass. With each order received by
tin for MX boxef , auompanled with tA.OO , wo
will cend the pimhii'ier our written cuarantoa
to refund the money If the treatment doni not
eirectncnre ( iiuuauton isanod only by 0 , ! ' .
GOODMAN , DnianUt , Sole Agent , 1110 Fltrnatu
Slr "t ( imana. SHU
SHUNGERIAN
PENS
Are the Best ,
IN TIII : i-KsiNTJAr. ; QUAMTJIS : ov
Durability , Evenness of
Point , and Workmanship.
Bample * for trlil nf 1 2 different itylot br u > * H. oa
rocdHol 1 ( ) ci-nli lu t > Uuii > i. Aik forcaril No. 8.
BUKEUAN & CO ' "R.'irT.'rl ? "
IVISON , , , . .
LAKE FOREST
UNIVERSITY
Comprlseb
LAKi : 1'Olir.ST COI.I.KOK.
I'KllUY COM.EH ( r'OH I.ADII23.
KKHHV IIAl.b BKM1NAUV.
LAKH roitlthT AOADHMy.
KUHII MKDll'AL CO 1,1 , KOI !
COI.I.KHK OK DliKTAIj BIJlKil'.ltV. ttll'l
J'ObT ( JHADtMTH aMJJtSIW.
J'orcatulOKues addrcmi.
1'rebt. W , C. HOIJUKTS , Lake Kun-xt. lil
/"i HKVLOCK INST1TUTK ,
VJ South Wllllttiuttown , lUrkahire-roiintv.
Ma i. A private rhodl tot boy , , rriimit.for
, cientltlc hdio'il or busliu-m. r < > rtyuv
ititli year beijlnii 'Jhur aay. Kniittfinbor l.i' .
I or catalogue uiUlreis til'.U. 1' . M I l.l.s.