Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 02, 1888, Page 2, Image 2

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    THE OMAJTA DAILY &EE.- TUESDAY , OCTOBER 2. 1888.
_ THE TAIL WILL WAG SO MORE
The Davenport TcnmDlos a Natural
and Expected Death.
SIOUX CITY HOLDING A WAKE.
Tin : HaiiRlicr'tt Wnll I'nrtrmlH the Do
inlNC of tlio Western Association
Slonx City DoH-ntH the St.
Dnvonport lias Dlctl.
DAVEM-OHT , la , Oct 1. [ Special Tele
gram to Tnh Hiu. : ] The Davenport club of
the Western assoc inllon has abandoned the
field At a meeting held this afti-i noon Mali
nger Lucas nnd the directory reviewed the
situation and decided the boil thing to do
Would bo to disband the club. The nalanc-s
of thu players for the past two weeks were
scaled to thirty cents on the dollar. The
new organisation has he-en losing money
right along bcruusc the people would not pat
ronise the games Thc-y uro in the hole about
$15,000 DuveniKirt had four games to play in
Hiotix City and throe In St Paul before clos
ing the season. Davenport's c-lub hud won
but two games in six weeks and the puople
liud no use for a losing team. Thepl.ucis
leave to-night and to-morrow for their homes.
Sioux City Docs Likewise.
Sioux CmOct 1 [ Spnclul Tele-
Brain to Tin : BKK ] To-day closed the base
"lull season here , and to-morrow the Sioux
City club will bo finally paid off. This Is bo-
L'utiso the Dnvcnpoit club has disbanded , and
the- Chicago club surrenders its scheduled
games to Sioux City.
Sioux City 5 , St. Paul 2.
Sioux CITV , Oct. 1. [ Special Telegram
to TIIK Bni.l : Sioux City won the game
to-day with St. Paul by heavy hatting and
well bunched hits , fairly beating the latter.
In the llfth inning Heilly ran from third base
ucross the diamond and deliberately spiked
Klcliolas who was running from Ilrst to boo-
i > ud base. The umpire gave Nicholas an ad
ditional base. The score :
Sioux City 0 U 0 0 1 0020 5
Bt. Paul 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 t ) 0 2
Earned runs -Sioux Citv 1 , St. Paul 1.
Two base hit-Genms. Double plays Cor-
tiott and Morrissev. lirosnnn nnd Powell.
Buses on balls -Off Webber 3 , off Tuckerman
SI. Struck out By Webber a , by Tuel.urman
2. Wild pitch Webber 1. Left on bases-
Sioux City 4 , St. Paul 0. Bit by pitcher
Murphy. Time 1.50. Umpire Fcssendun.
.Milwaukee- , Dos .MoinoH 7.
Mu.WAUKitn , Oct. 1. [ Special Telegram
to Tin : HUE. ] 'iho Westcin association lead
ers dropped a game to Minvaukeo to-day , be
ing outuattod and outtteldccl. There is no
love lost on the DCS Moines team by other
members of the lengue , and the home team
laid themselves out to beat thu visitors.
Winkleman outpitched the great Hutehinson
mid the only advantage the visitors had was
In base running , as Fuller was wholly unable
to throw to bases. The score :
Milwaukee 2 0 1 0 2 1 0 3 * 9
Dos Moines . . . . 0-7
Base hits Milwaukee 11 , Dos Moinrs 8.
Errori Milwaukee ! I , DCS Moines 5. Huns
earned Milwaukco 1 , DCS Moinns.'t. Three
base hits Sage. Bases on balls Off Wink
leman ! i , off llutrhmson t. Pabsed balls
Fuller ' . ' , Sage 2 Double plays McCabe
nnd Hnwes ; Lo\vo , McCiihu and Hawcs.
Umpire Quest. Time 1.41.
OTIIKIt HAMI43.
Vcstcrilay'H IVintiorH In the National
- ' l.oninm CoIltOSlH.
WASHINGTON , Oct. 1. Itcdult of to day's
Washington 1 0 0 0 I 0 0 0 'J
Indianapolis 0 1
Game called at thu end of the eighth inning
ou account of darkness.
Pitchcis Kccfc and Ilealy. Base hits
Washington 1 , Indianapolis C. Kiror.s
Washington 1 , Indianapolis . Umpire
Powers.
Piiu.AiiKLPiiiA , Oct. 1. Hesult of to-day's
game :
Philadelphia..0 8
Fittsuurg 1 ! 1
Pitchers Bufllnton and Morris. Base hits
r-Philadolplila 10 , Pittshurg 11. Krrors-
Phlladclplna 1 , Pittshurg 6. Umpire
Lynch.
Nuw YOHK , Oct. 1. Result of to-day's
game :
Now York 0 201020 5
Detroit 0 00000 0 0
Game called nt the end of the sovi-nth inning.
Pitcheis Titcomb and Get/ein. Base hits
Now York 8 , Detroit I. Errors Now
York 3 , Detroit 2. Umpire Valentino.
BOSTOX , Oct. 1. There was no ball gauio
lioro today on account of rain.
The AnuM-Iunii Association.
CINCINNATI , Oct. 1. Uesult of to-day's
Rnniu :
Cincinnati . 2 00000003 5
Uiooklyn . 3 8
Union 1'ncillo SJJ , JlastliiKS 7.
HASTINGS , Neb. , Oct. 1. [ Special Telegram
to TIIK UEIS.J Uesult of to-dny's game :
Union Pacifies 23 , Hastings 5 , seven innings.
Uatterics Union Pacillcs , Moffot and Lytlo ;
Hastings , Uohrcr and Orillln.
TU11K 12VKNTS.
Summary ol1 Yesterday's Unoca nt
Cincinnati.
CINCINNATI , Oct. 1. The first extiv. day
on the Latonia course had tine weather ,
fairly fust traci ; and a large crowd.
First race , selling , sU furlongs Finality
won , Honounco bccond , Bootjack third. Time
-1 1. . ) * .
Second race , selling , seven furlongs Uoi
D'Or won , Comedy second , Bonnie King
third. Time 1:30. :
Third race , purse , half mile I. aura Davl-
BOII won , Mnnta Hardy second , Ban Ilazan
third. Time 1:51. :
Fourth race , purse , one mile Hypocrite
won , Birthday becond , Leoutiuo third. Time
1 14Vf.
Fifth race , purse , five furlongsJuben
won , Uichland second , Hixyco third. Time
-1:05) : ) * .
Ht. Ijouls liu-Cfl ,
ST. Louts , Oct. 1. The regular fall trot'
ting meeting of the St. Louis fair association
opened to-day with a good track and a fine
nttondancc.
First race , three minute class , purse $1,000 ,
divided Dixie V. won , Ermin second , Ches
ter C. distanced. Time 3 ' , ' 7 > f.
Second raee , pacing , I ! . 30 class , purse tl , 000
divided Billy M. won , Joseph L. sect/ml /
The HIiiKKCr U Sick.
BOSTON , Oct , 1 , [ Special Telegram t <
THE HUE. ] John L. Sullivan's condition , ul
reports to the contrary , are such as to exclti
serious apprehension. Sunday afterneoi
two physicians wore hastily summoned tc
the bedside of tno sick man , nnd one of tin
attendants admitted , "John looked badly.1
Throe of his most Intimate friends called a
thu cottage. They have not hitherto been dc
11 led admission , but on this occasion were ah
colutcly refused entrance to the house.
Klio In Not
IS&Hbu Jamct Gordon llenntt , }
PAUIS , Got. l.-fNew York Herald Cabl
-Snecialto Tun BEK. ! Mrs. Chnrleb Carrel
McTnviscU nnd Virginia MoTavlsch , of Bal
tlmoro , leave Paris to-morrow for Brussels
\vhonco they return to Baltimore via London
To a Herald correspondent to-day Mm Me
Tavlsch , In reply to a question whether ah
was engaged to the Duke of Norfolk- , said
'Pshaw , of course not. The duke knows m ;
little sister very wall , but there is no trutl
in the rumor that I am engaged to him. "
Jliul Iho Kniprrnr'ti Permission.
UBKMN , Oct. 1. Prof. Geffkon , who wa
errcsted for revealing state suvroU In fui
Dishing the Deutsche Uundschuti with e >
tracts from Kmprror Frederick's diar.\
ay > that he had the emperor's permission t
publish the dlury three mouths ufter hi
death.
A WABAS1I TIIAIN AVHKOK13I ) .
Circumstances Pointing lo nn Attempt
nt n Klcmllsli Crime.
Sr. Lot I" , Oct 1. The Wnhash western
passenger train , going west , was wrecked
near Mexico , Mo , nt 13 10 this morning. Of
n train of eight cars all but one sleeper left
the track and wrro so badly wrecked that It
Is n marvel that no lives were lost. Onl.\
three poi ons wcro badly injured , but none
fatally. There nre any number of rumors
afloat as to the cause of the aci Ident. ( li'ti-
cr.il Mutineer Ha.\s stated to nn Associated
press reporter that a rail had been lemovod ,
and from what has already be-on ascertained
by the company a Hemllsh crime had brim
committed hy parties having unsettled claims
against the company. An investigation Is
being made.
Chlcnuo Sliortn ( Jo Under.
Cmc\no , Oct. 1 The excitement on
'change over the September wheat deal
ceased Saturday only to he resumed this
morning. When the opening bell tupped at
10 RO the failures of Frank Clifton ft Co. and
S C. Orr were announced , and this only
added to the excitement The crowds begun
to lose their hi-nus bc-causo of the heavy cov
ering In December wheat. There was a per
fect craw to buy The advance for thirty
minutes was most remarkable , and there is
no telling where it would have ceased had
not Hutehinson eased the market bv liberal
selling. S. C. Orr said that his liabilities me
about ; . " > ( MKt ) > , and that his suspension is duo
to a luilure on the pint of customeis to ie-
spend to his calls for margins. Ho said that
ho would be able to resume in u day or two.
From friends of the other ( Inn it was learned
that it was nhoit about lifly thousand bush
els of Seiiteuiberhent and also on October
lard.
A Keceptloii to Wattorion.
Lout.sviu.i ; , Oct. 1. In spite of a heavy
rain Just nt the hour of his arrival , Hon.
Henry Watterson had a most enthusiastic
reception upon his return to his home hero
at 7tO : ! o'clock to-night. At Llederkrunz
hall the speeches of the evening wcro made.
The pyrotechnic display was partly spoiled
by lain , but nearly three thousand people
had gathered , packing the hall , and lire-
wotks were soon forgotten in the speaking
Wuttorson was introduced b > Mayor Jacobs
in a ni'iit speech of welcome , nnd followed
with an address lasting over nn hour. Ho
was succeeded on the platform by Hon. Boyd
Winchester , minister to bwlt/orlnnd , who is
on a visit to his homo hero. Both speakers
were roundly applauded throughout.
Ilounlon of KniiMis Soldiers.
Toi-Rh v , Ivan. , Oct. 1. [ Special Telegram
to TIIK BKI : . ] The llfth annual state reunion
of the old soldieis began to-day. Delegations
nro arriving from all parts of the state. Ono
thousand of the regular troops from Foil
Lcnvcuworth , in command of General Mc-
Cook , arrived about noon , having marched
from the fort to tins city in three days. They
wcie met two miles cast of the citby Lin
coln post , No. 1 , G. A. H , and thetnavorand
citj council. Five thousand school children
formed in line on Kansas avenue and received
the tioops. They will remain In camp on the
reunion ground throughout the week. The
prospects arc very good for n largo attend
ance this week.
The Itostou and IIH Gun.
NnwYoiiK , Oct. 1. [ Special Telegram to
TIIK Hue. ] The new United States cruiser
Hoston has not gone to South American wa
ters for n three years' cruise , but simply for
a little trip of two months. His repotted
that the government is sending her down to
look ut Panama matters. The naval ofllcc'rs
arc delighted with her eight inch rilled gun
which works like a chaim , llrmg a projectile
HUH' miles with u charge ol 175 pounds of
pott dor. The projectile is calculated to pierce
si\tcen-inch armor pluttng nt nearly the full
distance. This gun stands to-day without a
uperior in its class in naval ordnance.
StciiiiHliip Arrival * .
At Ualtlmoro The Maine from Hremen
nnd Sumarm from Antwcip.
iVt Amsterdam P. Culland from New
York.
At Havre North Augli.i from Philadel
phia.
phia.At Liverpool Iowa from Boston , 13altl-
moro from lialttmoro , und Uritish Plineess
from Philadelphia.
At Southampton Fulda from New York
for Hremen.
At New York Clrcassia from Glnsirow ,
Loerdam from liotterdam , and \Vcrra from
Hi omen.
Dnlrymplu's Dcutii.
LONDON , Oct. 1. Advices from Africa say
that an expedition consisting of SCO hiur/ars ,
led by English officers , left Wliinrbah to
punish the Togo negroes for murdering Cap
tain Dalrymplo. The expedition was mot by
a well armed force of natives and n severe
engagement took place. The battle u-snlti-d
in the defeat of the natives with a loss of 1100
killed. The hu/zars also buffered hca\ily ,
faixty-four of their number being killed auu
most of the survn ors wounded.
Kntulnll IMny Not lloeover.
NEW YOUR , Oct. 1. [ Special Telegram to
Tun Hun. ] A special from Washington this
morning says : Heports received in Wash
ington do not give much hope of Samuel J.
Handall's ' recovery. Ho may bo in his place
dining the short session , but there is a com
mon belief that though he is going to bo reelected -
elected , ho may never tnko his scat in the
Fifty-llrst congress. Them is n painful
rumor at the capltol to the effect that Ills dis
ease at times produces u mental dlsouler
that is giving his family and iricuds great
anxiety.
A I > nstar < lly Outi-ncc.
STUNTOV , Va. , Ost. 1 - While United
States Senator Mtnir of New Hampshire was
addressing a republican mooting at Char-
lottevillo lo day upon the tariff question , n
man in thu audience threw four lotion eggs
nt him. Great excitement followed , nnd the
perpetrator of the outrage was arrested ,
The bcnator made u digniflcd reference tc
the indignity offered him , and proceeded
with his speech. The citizens generally de
nounced the act.
Tlio Visible Supply.
Cmmao , Oct. 1. The visible supply
for the week ending September 29ns compiled
by the secretary of the Chicago board ol
trade , is us follows :
Bushels
Wheat . 81,310,001
Corn . 10,17 ! > ,00 (
OaU . 0UJ1IKK
Hyo . S.M,00 <
Barley . a5'J,00 <
TroubloN ,
NEW YOUK , Oct. l.-Tho failure of C. C.
Marsh & Co. is announced on the stock ox
change.
CIIIUAUO , Oct. 1. The Evening Journal ro-
poits two failures on the board ot trade
as a result ot the udvanco in the
prlco of whou. The linns mentioned
are Frank Clifton & Co. and S. P. Orr. Tin
amount for which they uro short has not yel
bccu learned. _ _
Collections lor September.
The gross Internal revenue collections fo
the district of Nebraska for the month o
September were ns follows :
Penalties . $ GS.4
Uecr . ' . 15,421 1
Spirits . 15' ) , > > 70.i :
Cigars . D/'O 1
Tobacco . ISJfl
Special taxes . nb71 a
Total . lblC4D7
lilnck Small Pox In Buffalo.
BurKALO , Oct. 1. Ten weeks ago i\ case o
small pox was discovered here. Slneo thei
there have boon sixty-nine cases und sever
teen deaths , six of which wcro caused b ,
black small pox , which Is the most futu
There ate now twenty-two cases in the hos
pital.
m
n.-iron SncUvillo Dead.
LOSIIOX , Oct. 1. Mortimer Sackvill
Wrst , tin ) first Baron Sackvlllo , Is dead. II
wns sixty-eight years old.
DEMOCRATS TAKE THE TOWN
They Greet Tholr ConErrosslouai
Standard Bonror.
d. STEnLING TALKS TO THEM.
Ho Makes HIM Firm Hpoeeli til ( lie No *
liniHkn Campaign tti Which Ho
Vluoroii'-ly AtlaolCH tlio
Policy of Proti-c-llon.
'JinHtroot 1'nrnilo.
Half a do7c'ii carriages , containing the
democratic reception coiiiiulttoo , awaited the
incoming Missouri Paelllc tr.uii nt the Web
ster street depot yesterday afternoon , and us
J. Sterling Murton emerged from It he WHS
henrtili welcomed and at onoo driven to thu
Puxton hotel , there to rent and refresh himself -
self , prep.initory to the oideal of the even
ing. Shortly after 7 o'oloek there was n
gathering of the chins , and the Nickering of
torches and occasional tap of a drum told
that the democracy of Omaha Intended to do
themselves pioud. At last the clans gathered.
Most of them gathered at the corner of
Thirteenth mid Howard htrects , but somu
were a little Into and joined the procession
shortly after it had stai ted. At 8 o'clock the
band of the Omaha guards led the way down
Howard street to bo ehoercil by the
Sninoset , South Omaha and Third Ward
clubs , and tlioy wore closely followed by the
Omaha democratic , First , Second and Fifth
ward chios , who carried the sniiio transpar
encies thei did at the McShano Jubilee. One
of them announced that they did not "sneer
at Greshiim's dinner ii.itl brigade , " and an
other that it objected ' 'to convict labor. " An
other stated that "wo want Morton , but not
prohibition , " and the Seventh ward was in
favor of "pood wages and n chance to save
them , " but was equally willing that voters
should linvo , i cUaneo to'opcnd them , for they
also announced , "wo don't dictate what a
man 'ihall cat or drink. " The main feature
of the Samoset club was a broom with the
business end tied up in a red bandana. Thy
Third ward left its transparencies
at home , out was out in full
force , and headed by the Mu
sical Union band , had the largest turnout
In the procession. The McStmno Invinclbles
wore out , but not in the place marked out on
the programme , which was apparently lost ,
for it was the Second and not the Thiril ward
that hold the iiosttion of honor in the rear
and covered the retreat. After marching
alone Howard , Eleventh , Ilnrnoy , Tenth
and rarnam streets , they countermarched in
front of the I'.ixton hotel , where in the bluxo
of many colored lights and the discharge of
fireworks they wore reviewed by their can
didate from the balcony.
Mr Morton was seen by a reporter nnd
stated that ho was surprised and gratitled by
the turnout , which greatly exceeded his ex
pectations , and also said that the question of
debating the free trade po'icy ' had been left
In the hands of a committee , from whom he
had not heard.
At Imposition Hall.
Exposition hall was literally Jammed last
evening to receive J. Sterling Morton. The
band situated in the balcony played several
nirs , to which the McShane Invlnciblcs and
the Second ward clubs marched through the
hall and tool : their scats amid cheers. Wild
cheers and waving of hats and handker
chiefs announced the arrival of the demo
cratic sage , who ascended the platform c.s-
cortcd bv the Hon. A. J. Popplpton , Dr. Mil
ler , and many leaders of the democratic host
ot the city nnd county.
When the npplau-o had subsided Mr. Pop-
pleton introduced the speaker of the evening
in a few \\cll chosen remarks , in which ho
referred to him as the democratic candidate
for congress from the Virstdistrict Ho snid
ho had met Mr. Morton thirtj-lour years ago
in Omaha. Mr. Morton was one of the pioneers
neers of Nebraska.
Ho spoke of Mr. Morton's advent on Ne
braska soil in 1S.VI , ami diirini' the following
year ho removed to Nebraska City , where ho
established a beautiful hoaie , winch is now
within the limits of the city. Mr. Poppleton
referred to Mr. Morton's connection with
Arbor Day , which elicited much applause.
At the conclusion of his speech Mr. Mor
ton stepped forward and was received with
a storm of democratic yells. The band in
the gallery blared , and when it had finished
its noise , Mr Morton said :
Mr. ( Jh.iinnan and Fellow Citizens : It is
with some diflldcnco that I appear here to
night before an audience of such magnitude.
I regard it as a tribute to tarilT rofoi m , nnd
attubutablo to a principle rather than an
individual. When 1 was in Maine , in the
county of Knox , in August , I saw the grand
old elms planted by Knox , who fought at
Monmouth. I can onl.\ compare the growth
of the civil organization of Omaha with the
growth of those elms.
Mr. Morson compared the growth of
Omaha as from seed to sapling , the growth
of the trunk , the twigs , branches and foliage ,
us of the growth of those elms. Ho said that
the growth of Omaha affeotcd the prosper
ity and welfare of the wholostato , This was
loudly applauded. Ho said : X have known
Omaha long and well and have
enjoyed its hospitality ; may it live
long , and enjoy prospetity forever 1
1 am hero to discuss tariff reform ; I am not
hero to deride political opponents. I want
to discuss fairly what will bo to the best in
terests of the people. Taxation is for the
purpose of prelecting the life , liberty and
pioperty of the citizen , and for that only
should the citizen bo called on to pay taxes.
There is another system of taxation called
piotcctmn. This takes the money from the
pocket of the people and nuts it into the
pocket of the protectccs. The law of wages
is the law of supply and demand , and the
tarilT has nothing to do with it. For in
stance , suppose Council HlutTs , ncioss the
river , is Canada , and instead of the Missouri
river the stream is the St. Lawrence. To
morrow morning wo hear the whistle of the
engine at. it comes across the bridge. Tin
custom ofllcer goes to the bridge and in
quires with what the train is laden. The
conductor says : "I have a train load ol
Canadian lumber. " There will bo a heav.y
tax on the boaids , and Nebraskn will bo bur
dened with the pauper lumber of Canada.
[ Laughter ] , Another train comes
along , and the customs ofllcei
wants to know what it carries. Tin
conductor answers : "I have. 1,000 laborers
from the old countries to take the places ol
your people. " They go free. This is pro
tectlon1 ( Cheers nnd laughter ] . Ports
have been loft open for the labor of othei
countries to oomo to ours and take wort
nwp.y from our sons. No man in this nud I
enco ever saw n petition circulated amoiu
the people asking congress to make thing-
cheaper by putting n tax upon them. Tin
protectors ask this by menus of protection
or the absolute control of the Americai
market.
Mr Morton referred to the action of the
federal convention in 17S1 , at some length
The question of protective tariff between the
states at that time was entered into and dis
ensued. He then entered into the corn lawi
of England in IM'J , and argued that the vie
tory of Cobdcn and Yllllcra was original ! :
an American idea. James G , Hinlno wu
mentioned. There were some hisses fron
the audience , but many cheers drownec
them completely. Ho said : Wo hea
that the wages in England are only hal
of these in America , This ho arguei
wasn't exactly true. His many compll
catcd mathematical propositions would prc
vent an ordinary working man from under
standing him Ho spoke about the condl
tion of the coal miners of the Hocking Val
ley country. How Hungarians irnd suji
planted American laboi , and tiow oven nov
t'inkerton hirelings were shooting nt them
He spoico about a procession in n Hoekin
Valley town in which a banner labeled "Pro
tection , " was carried , which the Hungarian
could not understand. Ho went into th
glass and lumber industries to som
extent , endeavoring to show the benefits thti
free trade would confer upon the people. H
made some witty allusions to the different-
In the tariff between champagne nnd blar
Vets , diamonds and shoes , etc. , which wa
loudly applauded. Ho called attention to th
Chicago Times in relation to the slave glrlt
or seamstresses , of that city , and laid th
blame to thu tax on thread , over-all stuff :
etc.
etc.His speech wag characterized all throug
with witty allusions and compai Isons , whlc
elicited continuous rounds ol laughter an
applause. In conclusion ho thanked h !
audience for the cordial reception which the
had accorded him. The band again blared ,
nnd the audience cheetcd Itself out of the
hall. _ _
AVI MI nxci/i'sio.N ivcijuii : :
Tlio Question Now Heine DUoiihBril
on i ho I'actllu Hlope.
SAX Ki'vsn-io , Oct. 1. The newsof Pres
ident Cleveland's approval of the Chinese
exclusion bill way received hero to-day with
n marked dcgico of interest. Largo crowds
congregated nrouud the newspaper bulletin
boards and disc.use < l the situation. The
news rcat bed this ijunrtor of the town early ,
and the ( .nnouncuincnt of the approval of the
bill was soon pasted on the bulletin board
there. The Chinese manifested considera
ble excitement. The principal subject of
dlBCUHnion here Is ixs to what effect the bill
will have upon the several thousand Chinese
who have anived heio within the pant , \ear ,
and have been landed by the federal courts
upon writs of habeas corpus and tire out on
ball awaiting examination , and also upon the
2,000 more Chlnot > o who mo now on their
way to this port. About two hundred Chi
nese arilvod hi-ro Saturday on the steamer
City of New York. The Holglc
will bo duo next Thursday with
few ) more. Three other steameis are
now on the Paellic with over
one thousand Celestials bound for this port
There is considerable speculation as to
whether the courts will permit these China-
men to come ashore on writs of habeas cor
pus and then rclea.se them upon ball , pending
examination , or compel them to lemain
aboard the steamer and return to their own
country.
Collector of the Port linger expressed
himself to-day being donbtlul of the bill's
effectiveness. "The present bill , " ho said ,
"is intended to exclude Chinese. So was the
restriction act. Hut did the restriction act
exclude them ? If the same principle ) is ap
plied to this bill as was applied to the other ,
I don't see that it is going to bo any Improve
ment if the courts can continue to land Chi
nese on wi its of habeas corpus and allow
them on our .soil on bail. That will abiogato
un > kind of restriction intended by congress.
When they are allowed ball they arc in
the country , and they then forfeit their
bail and remain hero in spite of the law. "
The collector concluded by Minting that In all
probability ho would , when otilclally in
formed of the passage and approval of the
bill , refuse landing to Chinese , whether bear
ing return ceitilicatos or not , unless writs of
habeas corpus wore issued by the courts , in
which case the matter would bo out of his
hands.
United States District Attorney Carey
elated that in his opinion the bill could not
affect the 5,000 Chinamen now out on bad ,
but he believed those now on their way hero
ivould bo refused landing. He further stated
, hat he did not believe that writs of habeas
corpus would be issued except , possibly , in
> no or two cases , in order to make a test of
he matter in the courts.
A prominent lawyer , who handles
Chinese rases in the federal coin Is
utmost exclusively , staled that in Ins
opinion writs of habeas corpus would still
"lave to bo issued to Chinese demanding
hem , as It was a constitutional right , and
hat ball would also have to bo issued as
leretofore He also expressed a belief that
all Chinese holding return ceitinc-ates could
return to this country in npito of the exclu
sion bill , as the United States supiomi- court
has decided on several occasions that con
gress cannot annul existing contracts such as
"hose cortillcatos are.
Demonstrations wcro held in this city nnd
other places in this state this evening to cel
ebrate the pass ige ana approval of the bill.
The following permits to build wcro is
sued ypstorduy :
Irs. I' lame , dwelling , Klghtec-nth and
l.c-avouwoith Mivuts . $ 1,000
CtrirltM lle\\c ( , friinio btore , HUe ami
Twenty ninth nvomio. . 073
, 'lnirlt-s itU-Ni- , linprou'tm-nis , Itlco and
TM cnlninth uveuuo . 4UO
James /oplln , cottage , fifteenth nnd Will-
linns stu-ets . . . . . . . . . . . 130
'rancis Koki-nhncVeli , dut-lllng , Twentj-
ninth nnil Walnut sticcts. . . . fi,000
ilrOlcitU Duuciin , burn , 1'GJi Diuun-
port street . -75
MX. pc-rmltM , nggregtiUug . { ! > . 30
The AVcntlinr liullcatloiiH.
Nebraska , Iowa nnd Dakota , : Fair , cool
noitherly winds.
Uelilnd the Times.
/.fiwfim Cimrlcr.
The postal faorvieo of the United
Stiitcs is about us unduvclored , when
compared with that of foreign coun-
cb , us the railroad service in tlioso
countries is behind the times whou
compared with the state ot advance
ment "railroading' ' has reached in
( Vmcrica. In Canada it co.its but li
cuts to register a domestic letter and
but 5 cents to register a foreign letter.
In the United States it costs 10 cents to
'cgistor ' a letter , whether it is to go
from lioston to Cambridge or from Bos
ton to Patagonia.
" \Vhilo other postal charges have boon
reduced from time to time the registra
tion fco has rcmainod the same for
more than twenty years. If tlio gov
ernment could atl'ord to do service im
mediately after the war , when the cost
of everything buyable was much greater
than it is now , for 10 ccnta , it ought
certainly to bo able to do it now for a
much less amount. The fact is that
there is no reason , wivo the law to that
oiled , why wo should have to pay more
than 5 cents for the registering of a do
mestic letter , which is ; $ cents , or more
than twice as much as is charged by the
Canadian government.
The present , charges are so high that
they amount to a prohibitive tax on the
sending of small amounts by registered
letter. This is much to bo regretted , as
of all the means that have been devbed
for sending money through the mails
there is none that hns so much to rec
ommend it to popular favor as this. The
postolllco money order is rendered as
often as not more of an annoyance than
a bonollt by the exasperating red tape
through which one has to go either to
draw or collect it. and the postal note
affords no security whatever. The
money order device , because of the reel
tape in which it is enshrouded , ia also
an unjust tax upon the country to the
amount of millions of dollars which lit id
their way to the treasury from postolllcea
throughout the country , whore for some
of many reasons orders which have been
issued have not been collected.
The rogibtered letter at once avoids
the red tape of the money order and the
risk of the postal note. It has , more
over , many advantages possessed by
neither of the other contrivances for
the safe transmission of money through
the mails. Not the least important ol
these is the fact that the sender of each
letter or parcel obtains a receipt from
the person to whom It is addressed by
the ilrst returning mail , which not only
tolls him that the money or other valuable
'
ble thing has reached 'its destination
but which may bo of great value as
evidence should the sender of the package -
ago over be called in question.
That the registry system is not more
generally made use of is solely duo tc
the oxhorbitant charges asked for the
service. The cost to maintain and con
duct it can bo but little , is any , groatoi
than other countries , and congress can
not improve the postal service in anj
way that will bonollt the people more
than will the reduction of the registra
tion fee to an amount sullloient aimplj
to cover the cost of its maintenance
which , it seems , cannot possibly bo more
than fi cents per letter or package.
Only half faro to the St. Louis Pali
and Exposition via the Wabash. Oi
Tuesday evening , Oct. 2nd , Grand Pa
geant of the Veiled Prophets. Foi
tickets and sleeping car accommoda
tions call at the Wabash ollico , 150 :
Farnam street.
New pianos for rent at Edhplm < !
Akln's.
A SAD DAY FOR IOWA TOPERS ,
The Provisions of the Now Liquor
Law Go Into Full Effect.
DR/VW1NG / THE LINES CLOSELY.
I'lini-inneUts Snourc nil Hxolnslvo .Mon
opoly ofn MiiHlncss Hciiiincil lit
Hy I In1 Most Stringent
Tlio Iowa Iiliitnr | linw.
Pes Mot MR , la. , Oct. 1. [ Special Tele
gram to Tin : HEI : J To day begins the third
epoch of the prohibitory legi lation of Iowa
The new liquor law , as it is called , passed bv
Ihc last general assembly , nominally went
into effect July 4 , but as it contains cottain
exemptions running till October 1 the law
practically goes into effect to dav. Under
this law some radical changes are made ,
chief among which is the abolishing of nil
wholesale liquor stores. Not one has u legal
existence in Iowa to-day , for any purpose
whatever. Hereafter all liquors thai are sold
at all must bo handled by pharmacists , giv
ing them an exclusive monoi > ely of the buhl
ness. The law provides that wholesale
liquor dealerw that had permits when the law
went into effect July 4 could have till October
1 lor closing out their stock. To day their
permit expiies and cannot be renewed
Although the change gives the druggists
the entire conlrol of the busiuess , their way
is hedged about with care , compelling 10-
strictions calculated to iiiako the business
far from pleasant even if lucrative The
conditions under which permits can be ob
tained now are of the Iron clad order , cer
tain lo make the druggists very weary be
fore ho runs the gauntlet of legal inquiry.
Ho can only sell intoxicating liquors for
pharmaceutical and medicinal purposes , al
cohol for specified purposes , and wine for
sacramental purH | > sos. The "mechanical
purposes" of the old law uro set aside , and
lie is held to a strict responsibility for the
few purposes for which ho can sell. He-fore
ho can get u permit ho must publish his in-
lenlion tour weeks ; must have a petition
signed by one-thiid of the freehold citi/ens
in his township or ward ; must give bond for
M,000 that ho will not violate the law must
stand a cross-examination in the district
court , in which his pc-digieo and record
are most carefully scrutim/ed. 'J hen it
is optional with the Judge whether
to grant him a permit or not , and if the op
position are pretty active ho must try to
prove that the welfare of his ward or town
ship absolutely requires that ho have a per
mit Anybodj can object on the ground that
ho is not a man of good moral character , or
Unit ho has abused this privilege in the past
or would do so in thu future , and ho will
have to defend himself on all these points.
If successful , he is under bonds to exercise
the greatest care that no liquors are sold im-
pioperly , and ho has to keep a boolt showing
n record of all the sales ho makes , which is
to be open for the inspection ot the pharmacy
commissioners and others.
Such , in brief , are the ironclad require
ments that go into effect to-davallovi-rJowa.
As a icsult , tlrst , none but registered phar
macists can got. permits nt nil , no wholcsamo
liquor dealers being tolerated longer.
Second , many druggists will not take the
trouble for the trade , nnd HO in some counties
no permits at all will be taKen out. Third ,
the judges generally will scrutim/c the ap
plications very closely , granling but few , t.o
that it is predicted that prohibition under
his hvt epoch will bo the most rigid so far
known.
Mow Iowa Was Admitted.
Dns MOISTS , la. , Oct. 1. [ Special to Tin :
ilii.l : : One of the prominent republican con
verts this year is fieneral George . .loncs
of Uubuquc , one of the pioneers of the west ,
and a democrat of the old school. lie was
the nrst United States senator for Iowa ,
and he was once United States surveyor of
ihc whole region from Wisconsin to the V.v
cillc. Ho was also a Uniled Slales senator
Trom Wisconsin , and he frequently alludes
to the way in which ho secured the admission
of Iowa to the union. When the question
came up in the senate , the vote was likely to
be a tie , nnd the hope of Iowa was in getting
some one of the opposition to be absent when
the vote was taken He tried to get Calhoun ,
Who vns of the opposition , to vote for Iho ad
mission , but failed. Then he went to C'al-
lionn'H beautiful daughter ( for the old general
was a great beau in his day ) and enlisted her
services. She tried to win her father over
but could not. Then he asked her to keep
her father nwpy when the vote was taken ,
and one night going home from a party , ho
told her that the question would come up the
next day and to bo ready. She agreed , and
the next day , just betoro it was reached
she called her father from the senate , and
the vote was taken in his absence , and Iho
friends of admission won by just one ma
jority Thus it was that Iowa eauio into the
union , and a young lady isdesorving of much
of the credit. General Jones Is a very inter
esting character , now over eighty ycai.s old.
Ho took part as a second In the Graves-Cilloy
duel , and he has been ono ef the conspicuous
figures in his party for half u century , llut
ho says that Cleveland is not n democrat of
the Jackson style , and ho won't vote for a
free trader. So. he , the gallant old man , is
sitting nn the platform at republican meot-
Inps this year , and ho will vote in November
for Harrison and Morton.
The \V. C. T. U. Convention.
Dns MOIM > , la. , Oct 1. [ Special to Tun
Hr.n.J The state convention of Woman's
Chustian Temperance UnlonsIs to be held in
this city this week , and it piomisos to bo ono
of more than ordinary interest. Iowa is
about the onl.v state that h.i- > made it deter
mined atand against the policy of the Na
tional W. U. T. U. , in endoising their party
prohibition. The delegates from Iowa at the
national convention bolted the thlid party
instructions and so this state is nt odds with
the rest. The Iowa women , having seen pro
hibition accomplished by mcro partisan
methods , refuse support the polllical pro
hlbltionists , nnd their president , Mrs , J.
F.llen Foslor , is conspicuous in op | > oslng
this assistant democratic movement. A
great deal of pressure consequently has been
brought to bear upon the low.i women to get
them to change their policy and fall into line
with the national policy of their organization.
It lias been reported that outside agencies
wcie at work trying to get delegates sent to
tills committee who would vote ngaiant Mrs
Foster's re election as presidentand thus rebuke
buko hnr activity for non partisan prohibi
lion , and her mlerest in the republican pai ty
So the committee promises to bo lively , if an
attempt of this kind comes to the surtaco.
The Iowa women us n whole sland loyally to
the republican party , and leave the Fisk-St.
John crowd severely alone ,
TinKopnlillcnn Ci\mi > aliii.
DFS Moisrs. In , Oct. 1. [ Special to
Tnr HII : : . ] This is the latest opening for n
republican campaign that Iowa has seen for
many years. Hut Chairman Heardsley , of
the tepubnoati stale central committee , be
lieves in a short and sharp attack upnn the
enemy , nnd so laid out ono full month of
hard lighting. The congressional district
rallies last Thursday and Friday were very
satisfactory , great crowds attending despite
the Inclement weather. All of the speakers
icport this year unusual Interest , nnd great
erciwds at nil the meetings. It is believed
"fit the republican plurality for Harrison
will go over twenty thousand , which , all
things consldoied , l a good deal. P.verv
duj almost gives give * additional proof of
what Iowa has lost by emigration to Dakota
und the Pacillu co 1st Tens of thousands
of republicans have gone to swell majorities
there , and left an aching void behind. Tills
/all there is great Intel est in Washington
terrltoiy , and several bundled citizens have
already gone from Iowa , either to prospect
or settle permanently in that territory. H
will not bo .surprising if two or three thou
sand lownns go to Washington before spring.
Spokane Falls , Seattle and Tai-oma seem to
be the favorite points of destination.
Tlio Old Soldiers'
UHS Moisns , la , Oct. 1 [ Special to Tin :
HIT. ] This is Ihc season In Iowa for old sol-
dicis' reunions , nnd they are blossoming out
in all parts of the state. During the past
week there was the annual gathering at
Shenandoah of the Southwestern Iowa and
North western Missouri Asssociat ion of Union
Soldiers , nnd they had an enthusiastic , happy
time of the usual order. Dining the week
also there was n reunion of the Thirty-fourth
Iowa Infantry at Indianoln , and It brought
together 1-4'J of the survivors This regiment
took a very pi eminent part in the western
army nnd was with Sherman at Vlc-ksburg.
During the coming week there will bo a
giand reunion of the Twenhsecond Iowa In
fantry at Iowa City. This regiment has in
vited to Join with it the Twrnt.v-llr.st , the
Twenty-third , the Twenty fouith , thu Twen
ty-eighth Iowa and the Eleventh Wisconsin.
The survivors of these regiments nre scat
tered over several states and ten Horn s , and
reduced rates have been sei-ured on the prin
cipal railroads , so that a largo attendance is
expected. A very line programme lias been
prepared , nnd the two dajs , October it and I ,
will bo well filled with entertainment for the
old soldiers.
The State Unlvc-i-Hlty.
DPS MOISTS , In. , Oct. 1 [ Special to Tin :
Hm : . ] The State univorsitj at Iowa City
is starting out very prosperously this fall
The new president. Dr. Selinoffer , formerly
of Cornell university , New York , is giving
great satisfaction and rapidly building up
the school. The incoming class In both the
academic ami law ilcpai Intents is much larger
than lasl year The university has jusl received
coived Iho third installm"iitof what is known
as the Ilornnday collection tor the museum.
Prof. Hornaday , now of tlio Smithsonian in
stitution at Washington , had a very line pri
vate collection of specimens which ho had
collected , including innnj species of birds ,
apes , bats , seals , marsupials , etc , etc. , nnd
having come trom Iowa , ho decided to give
it to the State university He arranged that
it should be sent In four installments , one
each year , nnd three having now been received
coived , the collection will bo completed next
fall. It is valued at ? ( JOUO.
The Hairlson County Fair.
Missot in Vn.i.cv , la , Oct 1. [ .Special to
Tin : linr ] The Harrison Countj Fair nsso-
ciatlon opened its gates to the public to-day
with nmre than an average Ilrst dav's attend
mice. 1 jnough entries arc already in to nidi
call1 that the horse and cat lie show will sur
pass that of any other year. The races open
to morrow with a three year-old trot , tliroc-
minute trot and half mile dash for runners.
All of these classes are llllcd with from
three to six entries , and gund spoil in this
line may bo looked for. Another feature of
to-uiorrnw's fair will bo an exhibition game
of ball between the Missouri Valley nine and
the Lafayette ( colored ) team of Omaha.
A farmer's Iio1-1 ! bv Firo.
DBS Moixrs , la. , Oct. 1. [ Special Tele
gram to Tun Hnn. ] The large barn on the
Sander's farm , six miles southwest of Hritl ,
Hancock county , burned yesterday afternoon.
The flro also destroyed two cnhs containing
1-iro bnsliels of old corn , fourteen head of
horses and considerable farm inachlnoy
Loss , $5M ( ) . No Insurance.
Coiniilalnts Against the Iowa Central.
Dis : MOIVES , la , Oct 1. [ Special Tele
gram to THK Uii : : . ] The Gdman Canning
company , of Giltnnn , to day tiled n complaint
with the railroad commissioners against the
Iowa Central railroad. Tlio company claims
that the rates f'-om Gilman to points \\itlnn
the state are higher than to points without ,
nnd that it is thus shut out of the homo mar
kets.
_
Now pianos for rent at Edholm &
A kin's.
_ _
The Wabash limited for St. Louis
loaves Omaha 3lo : p. m. , arrives at St.
Louis 7 a. m. ne.xt morning. For tickets
and bleeping car accommodations call
at the Wabash ticket ollico , 1002 Farnam
street , Omaha.
A HOKHi : TUADKK'S VlMC'IC.
How \Vorlliloss Stood Was Mnilo to
Appear YOIIIIK anil Spirited.
A largo crowd woio attracted jcsterday
lo Davenport stioel near the central station ,
by an ofllcer serving a writ of replevin on a
horse. F.rin Cleveland , the old man who
caused the papers to bo issued , had traded a
sound hoi so and a silver watch for an appar
ently sound and spirited hoiso owned by a
man naniod Gant. The horse , however , has
proved to bs ullcily worthless , bung spay
ined , blind , and otherwise affected Cleve
land claimed that the hoi. so had been drugged
in ) anil made to appear Bound until the owner
could effect n trade , but as soon as the effects
ot the vaiious medicines passed off , the
worthlessness of the animal nppi ared nnd a
moio decrepit nnd forlorn piece of horse
flesh would bo hard to mid. Uant had sold
the good horse for which ho traded to a n.an
named Mack , and when the horse was ic
plcviucd It was in Mr Mack's posses
sion The watch which Cleveland gave us
boot and which was sllll in Gant s possession
has been rcplevmed aKo Gant will proba
biy bo arrested for defrauding the old man
'I ' li
< > n \ t < r.s" . M
cue licit i LI. ifCMI' / / , ' ,
Lawyers ,
Hooms H nud 4W rirxt National lUnk.
Tele-phono \ .
r//.yyo.v i. r.i.sw ,
Teacher of the Spanish Mandoline ,
\\Ith Mu\ Mejor\ .
OR , EDWARD E , SLOMAN ,
2208 Farnum Street.
OtllnIIouis Htoli.liu m , mid I to : i , nml 7 to
8p m. Tiili'phiiuc NJri. . Onmlw. Nob.
J. /K.VA-/.V.S , M. / ) . ,
Physician - ; - and - ; - Surgeon ,
Spi'i-tal nttcntlon to ilisi > it os ot children
Ulllioatienr of Morrall's Oruit Store , S. II.-or
li'th ' and ( . hlc.iKo Snoots. Oimitm.
MRS.TAVIESTnii EMMA I DAVIES
Homeopathic Physlclotis.
I > ini\sc-nof ! ! Woiiu-ii and I'lilldrcm a npprlnlty.
Hi I Noith l.ith ytu'ul. 'luli-plumo l 6.
JAS. II AHOl ) } ' , M. I ) . ,
Physician - : - andi Surgeon ,
Itt'sldpncn No I'XJO Capitol Ave OMUo.W lthnc-11
Illk. Tt-lupliunu , ri'Mdc-nu- ; otltcc.&IS.
ItOSNWATKlt ,
Physician - ; - and - : - Surgeon ,
Milieu Hoom .1 Hnd 4. Continental Illork. N. II.
cur , Intlinnd DotichisSts llt'slilrticn-iilit ' H _ 17th
St. Ollico tali-phone- ( . ri'sldfiiriteliplioao'WT"
0. , S. J 1 < ) PIMAX , .M. D. ,
Physician - : anil - : - Surgeon ,
OIlHo-N. W. Cor. 11th nii'l Douclns. Ollico tc-lo-
Vluiiir , 4Vi ( ; u-slilmii o telephone , 41
HUSTtiTrEll , .M. 1) .
Deutsctier Arzt ,
O'Tlcr * ti Ipplmne No i/n , lieu n toloplinno No & ' < 7
Oillco IH'iin H In Hit ni-t 5p in ul turfi n in nt
m > resiili'iipc 'C < numlers M oilloo , llel man *
Hint k 1 th HIU ! Kurn.im M * I'litmtico on lUli hi
KliMMtui or M > tiis Prai tier llnutiM toubtti.triesuno
( iyiihocologr OiiKtlm , Not *
UNION TRUST COWAE
os s. i.vrn ST. , OMAHA , Mu. :
CAPITAL , $300,000
Loans Made on Real Estate ,
SchoolCounty iinil .Mnnlclpiil Doudt Nogotlntod
WM. A. I'AX'ION" . I'lc-sldont.
W M. ( , . MAI U Vico-Prosldont
man'I
AI.riii ( : ) M1U.AUU , Treasurer
MIUXTOUS.
WM. A. PAXTON , UKMIV T. Ci AHKE ,
W. ( ! . Mi ij , .lo-o.i-ii II MIM-.II ,
ItoiiT. 11. 0 vui ton * . AI.HIKD Mu.i.um ,
( il 0 1 ] , HUIM U
m ii n
m iff uwMBI
S , W , Cor , Farnam and 15th Sts.
Piiicl in Capital. . . - $ . " > 00,000
( UK ) I ! . IIAItM It , I'icsldcMit.
1. . I. . llliitllO\\ : \ I U. Vice I'KMdant.
r II .IOII\bUN.ashler. (
I , II. Wll I I\MS. S. I. . N'MI.VV
S. It. ,1 IIINVOS. .1. II Me i osNF.l.t. .
WM. sif \ i.us cmMi'ir. .
Ai.i.rv'r lite-ion. I ) . Cl NMMllMM.
I , . A. HKSMIN \VASIIfcllSOX. .
Mii.i - . .
Accounts of Il.inkers , MPII hnnts and Individ
unls luithi'il on thu most ( .ivorahlo U'lins.
"BAM OF'OMAHC
Capital , - - - $100,000
OOl South Tlili tc > cnth Street.
General Banking nflaviiiEs Business ,
ClIAlll.l.s Ititp.8Tl'ii , 1'ruslilent
C. 1' . NKI miM , Vh > .
1 it\M < N . W MA.V , CiiHhler
Tor the Ijoupllt of Depositors the HnUiiKS l > o
p.irtmcnt will be open on faatnrd.ijr nights Iron ,
liloho LUIC.
* i 1'or Cent on Sin ings ami Time Deposits.
The IxMit and gnreit Braccly for Care of
oil ( ILieaneB canesd by any derangement of
the Liver , Eldno/c , Stomach and DoweU.
Pysjvtpila , Sick UcaiUchi' , Constipation ,
Dllloua CompldloU and UaUrUof all kinds
yirld readily to the b ne&c nt Influence of
It 1 * pl * 0oat to the fcutf , tonei np thu
nystem , restores end prcicrvos health.
It U purely Vegetable , uid cannot Wl to
prove beneficial , both to old and yoang.
As ft Blood Purifier It li cnperlor to all
other * . Sold overr"18 Bt tl.OOu bottle.
Tim larKCil , ! n te > t anil Uiiuit In lha world
I'Mhcnucr ncconiniixjatlnni umui-ollr.l.
\r\t \ orli to Wl j iiv vlu Jjouilantli-rfv
. . . O't.rih ' i AM-IIIIIIIA Oct. 37th
KKIt1kA | , ( ) < ! Hill I
KTIIIUrlA. Oft -Mill I
NEW \OIIK to l.mni'ooi VIA qiri-KSSTmvjj.
The ( VlcbrnlcJ I iJiivPit nn1 llneit I'av | < VT Jnl
stemiKhip I son/or Hlpamur m . OCT. 31il
CITV U * HUMB. I lh World I
Saloon ii iMiuiV toc.imcuw , Dcrry. Liverpool , llolfait
oruuciMisluwn ! ' < ! ami upwnr.li P"r Cilu sow itearu
en VUmnd iipw iil f'-r i Ilr of llnni * Stroiid cl m
SU lltuirn UtKt-n MI ruilin M | mr mnuo iirnlUble
fur i lllier r < ulo , uni- > inK oxcnrilum t the prlvllosa
nt Kf-1-lnt.'tliii North amionlli or Irel mil. the JUviTl
Slc-rmy cinU the pl < tiirrvicin Cl/I HK-erogo MU
Am luir Line itr.tU inr titci free cil rlmr.-e , holil t
li.wusi i ititor linok of tuun , Uukutiur further
InruriiiHllim ripply to
HENDERSON BROS. , 72 La Sails St. , Chleags
ur to any of ur locnl
Tansill's ' Punch Cigars
waia BhliT-c-a dr.rlnsthw r"
two v arB , witbout Urum-
lui-rln ourtmMoy. Noutliar
bouse In the wurld ran trntU >
fullymako such nalio win ; .
Ollll KK9Ot ( itlrtlC" * '
wanted in ouch town ,
CRt I OlDBYUAOelBBItl.'CCiSTS.
> * uE n W.TANSILL & CO..G5 SUIa St Clilmao.
FOUNTAIN
KlNEJ CUT F J/UO
( hit U tit.