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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 12, 1889)
0KE ? OMAIIA DAILY 'BEE : SATURDAY , JANUARY 12 , 18S9 ,
THE DAILY BEE.
l.'DIIl.ISHIOl ) I3V1SIIV MOHNINO.
pally ( Mornlnn IMltlon ) Including SUNiiAr
1UK. Ono Year . " ° JJj
J-'orSlx Months . 5JS
Vor'nireo Months . , ' . "
TDK OMAIIA SDNIIAV IlK.K , mailed ; tO M/
uldreM. oncVenr . S $
Ciiimiiii i OWCR CBT
m\rV : \ , ( ) - , ; . ROOMS 14 AMI
COKIinsi'ONDKNCK. . , .
Allfwnmunlrntlons rolatlnc : to now * ami 6(1- (
lorlnl matter aliouldbo addressed lo tlio huiKM
, , , ,
AllbuslncsH letter * mid rcmlttitncea ahoum lia
ndilnwed lo Tin : MKI : I'l'iii.lsiilNd COMPANY ,
OMAHA. Drafts , checks anil poitnfflce order * to
be tuado payable to the order of the company.
TticBeoPulilistiinsliiaiiir Proprietors ,
K. KOSEWATKU. Ml tor.
Sworn statement , ol Olruutntlon.
Etnteof Nebraska. I. ,
County of Diiittil.ii. f B > Sl
< leer o II. Tz.vhuck , secretary ot Tlio lloo Pub-
IIMilne Company. docs Foloinnly Bwrsr tlint the
ncumlclrctiintlc.il of TIIK DAILY I IKK for the
Week cndltiK January 6. Ib8l , WM us follows :
Humlny , Doc. . SM.SW
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Wednesday. Jun. U . KIM ! )
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Friday. Jitn. I . J.MJ
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Arerauo . KVKfl
Bivorn to before me nnd vihxcrlbod In my
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* < K. P. FKIU Notary1'ublic. .
btftto of Nobras . i
( 'oiinty of Dounlas , f S8 >
( korgo II. Tzsclmck , being duly sworn , de
poses and ayn that bo | s secretory of tlio lloo
I'liblislilnfrcompftiiy , Unit the nctiml avcraijo
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Sworn to before wo nnd subscribed In my
Presence this Urcl liny ot Jnnunry I83U.
tf. P. I'Klli Notary 1'ubllc.
A 8KVKNTY-KIVK thousand militia is
evidently too much of u luxury for the
taxpayers of Nebraska.
IT would loolc as if the tlcicot scalper
Is n bljjgor man than Judge Cooley of
the intcr-stalo commission.
WITH oYcrlaps in the city's finances
running into the tons of thousands , a
nummary of the receipts and expendi
tures for the past year is earnestly
A AI . Ilooo , of West Virginia , who
was elected to congress has not boon in
his seat or attended to his duties as con
gressman since lust May. Ho is evi
dently well named.
TIIK action of the Chicago railroads
in advancing rates in packing products
from Omaha , at the demands of the
Chicago pork packers , ought certainly
not ho quietly submitted to by Omaha
packers. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
TIIK only ballot reform for Omaha is
that reform which strikes at the root.
Cleanse the primnry , enforce anhoncst
count , and interest the reputable citi-
7,011 in politics. That is the simplest
and most effective remedy.
JAY GOULD'S telegram to Vice Presi
dent S. II. II. Clark , of the Missouri
Pacific , to dismiss the general passen
ger agent who was responsible for the
cutting of rates has had the desirsd ef
fect. The cutting has been increased
POLITICAL admirers of William B.
Mahono , of Virginia , and Powell Clay
ton , of Arkansas , have brought their
names to the attoittion of General Har
rison. But close observation would in
dicate that Mr. Harrison is organizing
a cabinet and not engaging talent for a
WHEN horny-handed sons of toil , like
G. M. Hitchcock and Ilonry Estabroolc
come to the front as spokesmen for all
the organized and unorgani'/.od labor in
Omaha , wo involuntarily recall the
time when Church Howe and J. Ster
ling Morton wnro at the head of the
can bo but little doubt but
that the Chinese government is trying
to keep the Chinese away from the
United States. Now that emigration
from China to America is suspended ,
the Chinese council is bonding its ener
gies to recall its subjects in this
country. A secret circular has been is
sued to the faithful commanding thorn
to return to their homos. It will bo re
membered that a similar edict was dis
patched by the emperor to tlio Chinese
of some of the colonies of Australia. It
Is more than probable that the Chinese
residents of America and Australia
will wind up their affairs gradually ,
and within ton years there may not bo
li Chinaman in either country.
was a break In the democratic
ranks in the sonata a few days ago on
the proposition to put coal on the free
list , Faulkner , of Virginia , and Gor
man , of Maryland , stoutly opposed the
proposition , and oven Voorhoos , of In
diana , declined to "go Imqjf" on the
Mills bill , which , at the tnstanco of
Hoprosontatlvo Scott , of Pennsylvania ,
the most extensive operator of coal
mines in tUo country , retained coal In
the dutiable list. Gorman , who is
largely intorcstod in coal , remarked
that "the time would never come In the
bolt bordering on the Potomac when
they would run poll-moll into free
trndo , " What jewels of consistency
lomeof those democratic politicians arc.
TUB action of the democratic major
ity la the Indiana state senate , in re
fusing to recognize the authority of
Lieutenant Governor Robertson on
purely partisan grounds , is a repetition
of what occurred two years ago , At
that time thu conduct of the democrats
was universally condemned as unwar
ranted and revolutionary , and the ver
dict must be the same in the present
case. There is no question regarding
the constitutional rights of the lieuten
ant governor in the matter , and deny-
Ing'him these rights the democrats in
Hie Indiana sonata are guilty of one of
the gravest possible offenses. Tlio
lesson of such an outrage should not bo
lost upon the patriotic uaciylo of In-
llans > -
It Is noteworthy that the demand for
a revision of the methods ot tax assess-
mentis well nigh universal in this
country. The message and Inaugurals
of governors refer to tlio subject moro
or lo.ss extensively , legislators in a
number of states are giving it atten
tion , nnd It is receiving a largo amount
of public discussion. It is certainly
somewhat surprising that in the older
htatcs this question of taxation should
still bo ono of lending importance , and
the fact that It Is serves to show the dif
ficulties that Hiirround it , as
well as to Indicate that any
system is likely to bo found defective
and inadequate as time brings changed
Them Is a remarkable uniformity ,
however , in the complaints regarding
existing methods of taxation. The
chief of t.hoso is that the greater part
of the burden falls upon the class of
taxpayers least able to bear It , while
wealthy corporations and companies cs-
cauo with the payment of a relatively
small share of the general obligation to
provide for the support of government.
Everybody who has given attention to
till ; ) subject knows that this is so , nnd
in a general way why It is so. There
is no opportunity for concealment
by the farmer or the person
who owns only a homo. His entire pos
sessions are open to the view and in
spection of the assessor , and their as
sessable value is not a matter difficult
to determine. Nor can this class afford
to employ any craft or corruption to es
cape the obligation. But with the
wealthy companies and corporations
there are numerous devices by which
they are enabled to shirk their just pro
portion ol taxes , to say nothing of their
ability to corrupt officials , and the evi
dence shows that every whore they make
the fullest possible use of their
opportunities. Under ono arrangement
and another they are enabled to
conceal from assessors property or pos
sessions taxable under the law , while
their managers do not hesitate to mis
represent and oven falsify in order to
escape just obligations. And this sort
of thing goes on from year to year. Cor
porations and companies whoso busi
ness and wealth are manifestly growing
steadily are found lo make no increase
in their return of taxable possessions.
The consequence is that in nearly every
state there is a most earnest demand
for legislation that will remove the in
equalities and correct tlio injustice in
cident to existing revenue methods ,
and it is hardly possible that this gen
eral agitation can fell to effect some
No state is moro urgently in need of
remedial legislation in this particular
than Nebraska , and the legislature
should lose no time in addressing itself
to a careful nnd thorough consideration
of the subject. The experience of older
states , in which this question of taxa
tion is still an unsolved problem , sug
gests the difficulties that surround it
and the necessity there is for giving to
it comprehensive study and ample
deliberation. It is admitted on
all hands that reform is required ,
iind it is not dillicult to
perceive in what direction it is neces
sary , but it will not be too simolo a matter -
tor to determine how it shall best bo
made practicable and effective. The
corporations and others who are en
abled under the present imperfect
system to escape paying their just pro
portion of the cost of government must
ho required to pay their fair share in
the future , but the course to be pursued
in order to accomplish this cannot be
defined in a day. No subject with
which the legislature will have to deal
more closely concerns the people , or
has a broader relation to the future
material prosperity and progress of Ne
braska , than that of a revision and re
form of the revenue system of the state ,
nnd it should receive from the people's
representatives the most thorough and
MOVEMENT ADVANCING ! .
Michigan and Kansas are in line with
the states which propose moving against
the trusts. A bill has been introduced
in the legislature of the former state de
claring trusts and combinations to bo
conspiracies , and providing for the vig
orous punishment of those who enter
into them. The measure is aimed largely
at the big copper trust of the upper pen
insula of Michigan. Its terms are very
similar to those of the Keckloy bill , and
quite as comprehensive. The punish
ment prescribed is a line not to exceed
ono thousand dollars or live
years In the slate prison or both ,
It also makes it unlawful for any
person or persons to snll or offer for sale
any article controlled in any way by a
combination or trust , and provides that
if any corporation In the state doing
business in the ways declared unlawful
by the not falls to withdraw from the ar
rangement within thirty days after the
passage of tho. bill It shall forfeit Its
charter and all its rights and franchises.
A measure of like character will bo
introduced in the Kansas legislature.
The governor of that state referring
to trusts in his message , said : "The
most stringent anfl far-reaching laws
should at once be onaotod to
prevent ana punish corporations
organized or intended to regulate or.
fix the price of any product of thu soil ,
the factory or the workshop , and the
penalties for n violation of these laws
should Involve Imprisonment as well as
heavy fines. " It may bo remarked that
in Ohio also.a legislative committee is
investigating the trust question with u
view to recommending legislation.
It is thus scoji that the movement
against this form ot monopoly is ad vane-
ing , with fair promise of a general sys
tem of state laws that will eventually
crush It out.
WELL EQUIPPED FOlt STATEHOOD.
Washington territory Is able to make
a showing that fully justifies the de
mand ot her people for statehood. The
ollloial statistics exhibit a remarkable
growth , and the fuels regarding the re
sources of the territory assure contin
ued and rapid progress , which would
doubtless ba materially aided by the
moro favorable conditions of statehood.
The census of 18SO gave the territory a
population of a little over seventy-four
thousand , but estimating on the
basis of last year's male vote
the present population Is about
three hundred thousand , and It is
reasonably believed that the next
national cons'us will show not
less than four hundred thousand. The
three prlncl pal cities of Senltlo
Spokane and Tacoma are making vig
orous progress , and the more inviting
| Xrlions of the territory are rapidly
filling up with population.
Manufacturing on torprisos , the mining
industry and agriculture have all gene
forward with marked strides during the
past year. Thirty millions of dollars
are now represented In corporations
formed during the year. The coal out
put reached nearly a million
tons , tlio product being one-fourth
larger than for the previous
year. The value of the lumber
business reached nine million dollars.
All other Industries and sources of
wealth show remarkable progress. The
territory now has fourteen hundred
miles of railroad , nnd the assessed val
uation of taxable property last year was
nearly olghly-llvo million dollars. An
excellent public school system Is liber
ally maintained , and It is claimed that
no commonwealth In the country has so
low a percentage of illiteracy. The
character of the population of the terri
tory is as high as that of any in the
country lor industry , thrift and enter
prise , nnd with the privileges and ad
vantages of statehood there can
bo no doubt the people of Washington
would maintain a commonwealth which
in its administration would compare
favorably with any in the union. If duo
weight is to be given to substantial and
indisputable facts in determining the
claims of a territory to admission , leav
ing wholly out of regard , as should be
done , all political considerations , the
showing made by the olllclal statistics
of Washington territory arc sulllcient
to remove any question sis to her right
to statehood , and should give it to her
people without delay.
A HILL is to bo introduced in the Illi
nois legislature , similar in character to
that presettod ! in the legislature of this
state , to require insurance companies
to pay the full face of their policies.
The movement for this legislation is
not new in Illinois , but hitherto the in
fluence of the insurance companies has
been strong enough to defeat one or the
oilier of the houses of the legislature.
Public sentiment in the state , however ,
is now said to bo so generally in favor
of such legislation that the proposed
law is expected to encounter
no very serious opposition in
the legislature. The measure
as drawn provides that insur
ance companies , in case of the destruc
tion of property , must either produce
the same or pay the face value , and
agents will not bo allowed to place poli
cies unless it is provided that in case of
loss the company so insuring shall pay
the face value of the policy. The ob
vious justice of such a law must in time
make it general.
THE running expenses ot the corpor
ation known as the city of Omahn will
aggregate not less than three hundred
ojid fifty thousand dollars for. the year
1889. In other words , the salaries of
the various city officials and thoir- sub
ordinates , the pay-roll of the police and
fire department , rental of ( ire hydrants ,
cost of lighting our streets , and Inci
dental expenses for oporatingtho ma
chinery of our city government will
foot up over three hundred nnd fifty
thousand dollars this year. This is
equal lo a lax of Ihrco dollars and a
half for every man , woman and child
within the city limits. On top of this
come hundreds of thousands of dollars
levied on property owners for grading ,
paving , sewerage nnd permanent im
provements. No wonder the taxpaying
citizens are calling a halt on extrava
Mn. BKULIN may have had the best
of motives in keeping the charter bill
out of the hands of the other members
of the Douglas county delegation.
Nevertheless , as n matter of courtesy ,
the Douglas county delegation should
have been given a chance lo offer
amendments or approve the bill before
it wont to committee. No doubt Mr.
Berlin's charter , as a whole , covers all
features that the cilhos of Omaha de
sire to have incorporated. There 'are
provisions in it , however , that may
have to bo materially modified.
Whether the suggestions of the other
members of the Douglas county delega
tion would meet his approval or would
improve the bill is immaterial. As rep
resentatives of Douglas county , they
should have a voice in the matter , nnd
Mr. Berlin lias evidently made a grave
inlbtuko in not consulting them.
IT has boon discovered that Colonel
Lnmont , and not Mr. Cleveland , is the
author of the famous phrase. "Public
office Is a public trust , " tlio former hav
ing produced it as a headline when ho
was employed in newspaper work at
Albany. If it is proposed to look up the
authorship of all that Mr. Cleveland has
received credit for , Iho result may bo
disastrous io the little reputation Ho en
joys for originality. A bright private
secretary with n newspaper experience
cannot fail to bo valuable in helping out
the presidential Intellect , ns Mr. Cleveland -
land could doiuitlcss attest , and General
Ilarrkon will unquestionably discover.
OTTIEn LANDS THAN OURS.
The crcai feature of the Paris Kxhlbitlon
will certainly bu the wonderful Eiffel tower ,
which Is to bo 1,000 foot hlih , nnd which U
moro than two-thirds completed already.
There has been some delay on account of
strikes , for the workmun , whenever the
wcnthor Is cold , suffer nil tlio toi ir.ents of
Artio explorers. The mannRomcnt has buon
very liberal , and has always conceded aoino
Increase of wages , thoutcli not all that has
been demanded. It li constructed of iron
trusses , and resembles when viewed from a
distance a pair of scissors in canoral con
tour. Hut when erie walks round It tho-
principle Is HCen to be that of a pyramid
whoso apex Is Indefinitely prolonged. The
Interior will bo furnished with four Ameri
can elevators of the best Idnd , with all the
safety accessories In use In our own tall
buildings. Frenchmen imagine that they
will make the ascent In ton minutes , but
they will do It in half that time , for there Is
but oao Imlt , at the first lauding 'i'-O foot in
the air , wbcro there will bo counters for tlio
sale of souvenirs , a cafe and a restaurant.
The charge to ascend by the elevator to this
point wil bo dro franos , about a dollar of our
money. These whp o ambition prompts
them to mount to the summit will pay $4 for
the privilege , > v very steep chnrpo. Thcro
will be lour stairways by which the sight
seers of frttpa\ \ mind will bo enabled to
ascend to tlio Hrt landing on payment of 20
cents , nnd as ucopld on n holiday Invariably
want to make the nscontof the tower of
Notre Prune nnd do not grumble nt climbing.
It li rcnsonablo to suppose that the climb of
tlio Eiffel tort'or-wlll .
- bo very popular.
The Nicaragua canal bill passed Iho house
of rcpresentnllvcs a few dnys ntro , but w.i *
amended , nnd therefore 1ms to bo returncil
to tlio senate who will consider tbo house
amendments. There was considerable op
position us far ns nolso went , but of real ob
jections there wcrb actually iiono. It is now
clear that the Panama cnnal cannot bo built
by a private company , anil the Do Lessciw
crowd are Intriguing to make tlio French
government assume all responsibilities ,
which will bo done sooner or later beyond
any doubt. It Is true that this will bo acting
In ( Iclhuico cf oflk-liil statements , and of mu
tual understanding with this country , but it
will be done because Franco In the momen
tum of her progress towrrds bankruptcy
does what circumstances compel her to do ,
not what she wishes to do. There Is there
fore every reason why the government of the
United Status should assist tlio Maritime
Canal company of Nicaragua as far as pos
sible. There may ho in the near future a
Krunch government that will bo what the
Directolro was , and will euro nothing for
treaties , and will bo romorsolesn to its
friends In the agony of Its struggles for ex
istence. Under such conditions the nmritimo
canal of Nicaragua will give to the United
States licet Komclhing which nt present it
does not possess , u station. The govern
ment of Nicaragua lias expressly and ofll-
cially declared that It gives to the llect of
this country nil rights In the lalto of Nicara
gua nnd lias ceded n lurgo Island not far
from the mouth ot the San Carlos for that
express purpose. This will bo of * far moro
service than the station at Sainona In Sau
Domingo , about which Clmiorul Grant was so
The dispute betweoi Sir Kobort Morier ,
who is the Kngllsh ambassador ntSt. Peters
burg , mid Count Herbert Bismarck , it curi
ous , because it shows on the part of Ger
many a steady determination to quarrel with
England. The rising sun cannot abide the
setting sun , and the German detestation of
England comes out with an abruptness and a
force that make diplomatists gasp1 whenever
opportunity offers. The cause of quarrel is
singular. A German paper , the Cologne
Gazette , asserted that Sir Uobcrt Alorlcr ,
during the Franco-German war , bent Information
mation of military matters to liazaine. This
was a revival of an old charge which the
Englishman had refuted , having actually
gonu to the trouble to obtain a denial from
Uazaino that the information had over been
received by him. But Count Hiimarck , well
noting these facts , repeated the charge in
public , and Sir Hobcrt Morier called upon
him for an ofllcial denial. Ho refused to
give this. Then the English papers pub
lished the affair , giving a copy of the Un-
zaino letter. The German newspapers im
mediately retorted that the loiter was full ot'
Anglicisms , and never could have been
written by a Frenchman , the presumption
being that Sir Hobort Morier wrote it him
self. It is noticeable that wiillo the Gorman
common people and the French common people
ple dislike each other , and the poachers in
the woods on the frontier cannot bo re
strained from Urine , at each other , the Ger
man government shows no hostility to the
French government , and bears in silence
many grievances upon which oflicial com
plaint could bo mado. Germany is evidently
not thinking of Franco for the next antag
onist ; that honor la ( reserved for England.
Franco goes onincreasing , ho armaments
in great shape , although it la iiftlcult to un
derstand her motives. The only enemy
likely to confront her is Italy , and the party
opposed to the Piedmonteso government is
growing stronger dally , so that French In
tervention in bohaUof ; Pope Leo would bo
attended with immediate success. It is be
coming more and moro certain that the Ger
mans do not consider their Italian allies as of
any value , and would sacrifice them at a mo
ments' notice without the least compunction.
Yet still , Franco goes on spending money in
the most lavish way , although the nation is
practically bankrupt , or , at least , must bo
bankrupt within a given time. Up to the
present month nearly a million Lcbol rifles
have been manufactured In the government
workshops and turuod over to the arsenals.
But that is not doomed sufllciont , nnd orders
have boon received to increase the number of
workmen and the hours of labor , and to turn
out y,003 a day. The soldiers are being caro-
tully drilled in marksmanship , for as the
Lebcl gives out neither smoke nor explosive
sounds when iircd , war will become a series
of skirmishes and ambushes. But what is
wanted is skirmishing drill upon the lines of
American Indian warfare , and it is strange
that the French government does not at
tempt to get a few hundred Canadian and
balf-brceu voyagcurs to give thorn n few
points. They are Frenchmen , and would vol
unteer most eagerly , and the English govern
ment would offer no objection If the thing
were done under the roso. England well
knows shut Franco is her real , her best ally
against the designs of Germany.
Chill is figuring on some extensive railroad
building , and has made a contract with a
syndicate of Now Yorlc capitalists and engi
neers for the construction of moro than four
hundred miles of track from the nrosent
terminus of the road , which runs from San
tiago , the -capital , to the southward. This
line is to bo extended to the port of Valdlvia ,
which is almost at tlio southern extremity of
tlio fortilo. but savage region peopled by
the Araucarian Indians. These are bold ,
hardy men , who have consented to bo incor
porated in the Chilian ' republic , nnd have
acquired Rome of the rudiments of civiliza
tion , but they are not as Chilian as tlio pros'
ident of that enterprising nation desires.
Instead of going to war with them , and as
similating them by means of twenty-four
pounders and Sharjio's rilles , the Chilian
government pins its faith on the civilizing
rowers of the railroad , and proposes , since
the Araucarians understand cattle raising , to
give thorn n local market , and to make thorn
wealthy. Wealth increases a man's wants ,
nnd the moro the wonts , the higher the civ
ilization. In the meanwhile the government
will prospect for coal nnd Iho precious
metals , and it Is believed will devolopo great
sources of national wealth. The Chilian
president has also made a contract with the
Now York syndicate for building to the
northward of tlio line of railway centering
in Santiago with the same civilizing view.
Ho bolloves that the provinces wrested from
Peru and Bolivia will fool moro Chilian
when they are bound to the capital by rail
The resolution of , tlio will to czar to build a
railroad from Vladlyostock to Kiachta , a
city on a tributary .Of I < ko Baikal , haa
brought that unknown port on tlio icy sea
Into prominence , and the Now York World
dispatched a correspondent to the place to
toll Americans nil about It. Mr. Henry Nor
man was the man , Anil contrary to Ins ex
pectation ho found ib tlio easiest thing In the
world to get there , thanks to the Japanese ,
however. Upon general principles ho wont to
Yokohama , and there asicod his way , Tlio
genial , friendly Jpyftpso giggled a little ,
and said , "going to'iVladlvostock I What for
in the name of Buddllit and all the Klshisl"
But as ho persisted in vuntlntr to go there ho
was Informed that tbo great Japanese- steam
ship line , the Nippon' Yuscu ICnlsha , would
do his business , ono steamer Inking him to
Nangusuki , and another to VJadlvostoclc.
When ho gotthCHO ho comprehended why
the Jolly Japs sniggered at the idea of his
trip , for ho found It the most uninteresting
place In existence ) , and simply an isolated
fortress. There are 5,000 Clilncsu laborers
in the place , and when work is commenced
in the spring there will bo 15,000 , , The of-
ilcor ? of the garrison are disposed to bo ex
ceedingly frlondly to Americans , and look
upon San Francisco with the saino tender
longing as the Bostonlans used to have for
Paris , Letters to St. Petersburg go via
Japan to San Francisco , thence to London ,
tlionco to Hull , and from Hull direct to St.
Petersburg , and are not BO very long In
transit. If they wont overland the postman
who started as a youth would bo untltlod to
voting papers before ho got to Borezow , Mr ,
Henry Norman says that nra distinct signs
ot progro'js , for the Siberian tlgor no longer
come around tlio butcher's shop uftor a kill-
inp s used to bo the c.isc. Ho thinks tlio
railway will do Wonders , not only for Via
dlvostock , bul for San Francisco.
Mindanao Is Iho most southern island o
the Philippine group on the coast of China
which group Is In the possession ot Spain ,
and Is famous for Its houip nnd cheroots botl
called after the principal Hland , Manilla
Dr. Alexander Scuadenberc , of Prussia , has
been exploring Mindanao , and found it very
mountainous , but ho wai rewarded for his
scrambling ever its rugged peaks ,
by finding nn enormous tlowor , ns
largo ns n carriage wheel. It was n
full yard In dlamotor , had flvo petals ,
and grow upon a sort ot vine that trailed
itself along tlio ground. Around the full
blown flower were numerous buds which wore
slowly opening and in the act exhaled n poi
sonous gas of n very fetid and nauseating
kind. Thn buds wore a reddish brown , but
the expanded tlowor was white with violet
pistils or Htnmens in the center , for it was
diclinous nnd the female ( lowers \vcro fer
tilized by liiHCcts. Tlio petals wore very
thick , weighing twenty-two pounds , nnd
many varieties of Jjisorts deposited their
eggs In the thick llcsny mattcr.nnd the larvcu
fed on it. The natives who accompanied Dr.
Selmdonbcrg called It the Ho ( lower , but as
Bo Is the Malay name for the sacred tree , it
is quito possible that they had never soon It
themselves until the while man stumbled
upon It. Dr. Si'liadonbt-rg recognized that
the Bo was n Mteclos of Kafllesla , llio gigan
tic flower discovered In Sumatra by Sir Stam
ford Unfllcs , and from this circumstance has
boon led to conjecture that all the islands in
that region were once parts of a great conti
nent which became submerged. The point
at which the Bo was found was SJ.800 feet
nbovo the level of the sea. It will probably
bo called by botanists the Schadonbcrgla , In
honor of the discoverer.
In tlio Dark.
General Harrison's silence on the subject
of the cabinet appointments is now dense
enough to be dlaiiui ilshcd in Die dark.
hike Solomon of Old.
Cicuoral Harrison Is building his cabinet
just as Solomon of old built his temple.
"Thero was no sound of tools heard. "
llmton ( llolie.
The Britishers are so badly bitten by elec
tric sugar that they will probably conlino
their investments to the safer Hold of west
ern farm mortgages in the future.
Tit For Tut.
New Turk ilrmltl.
If Mr. Cleveland makes General Harrison's
democratic brother postmaster at Kansas
City that act may load the president-elect to
inquire whether there are any republicans
hi Mr. Cleveland's family who arc willing to
It Will Me on tlio Table.
The contributor who seat us a poem beginning -
Hail , hoary monarch of the snow ,
Grim spirit of winter , why stormeth so ?
will have to wait. Next winter , the weather
permitting , ho may have a hearing.
Uncle Sunrrf Daughters.
Uncle Sam ( looking wearily through list
of Christinas names in bad : part of un
abridged dictionary ) Them now darters to
mine will have to oe christened , next spring.
I'vo got to find some names fur 'cm , add it's
a tliunderlu' hard Job.
Ho HUH No Home.
A'ciu I'm ft Trllntnc.
Congress should cither provide the presi
dent with a homo entirely separate from bis
ofllce or should combine the two in a build
ing largo and commodious enough to perml-
n complete separation between his family
and olHcial life. The while house does not do
that. It is not creditable to the country that
n president should bo obliged to buy a place
for himself outside of Washington , as Mr.
Cleveland has done , in order to bo able to
enjoy a little privacy.
FACTS AND FANCIES.
The Tularo ( Gal. ) llogistero estimates that
there are 3,000 professional tramps in Cali
During the trial of a horse case in New
York last week ono of the witnesses , who
said ho was a Quaker and afilrmod , looked
hurt when the opposing counsel asked him if
ho was a Quaker from conviction or because
it helped him in horse trades.
A bullet flrc'd into n Tennessee negro who
was stealing a pig struck him in Iho right
arm , ran up to the shoulder , passed down to
the left side , twisted around two ribs and
dropped ut his feet.
Sarah Bcrnliardt was weighed the other
day , and , much to her astonishment , tipped
the scale nt ninety-seven pounds. As her
usual weight is but sixty-eight pounds she
was very much concerned , und sent for her
physician , when it was found that she had
forgotten to remove her pocketbook from tier
person before getting on the scales.
The barkeeper of ono of the largo Now
York hotels has decided the interesting
question of the value of New York "swear-
off * . " Ho says that ho has noticed that im
mediately after the Jirst of the year the ro
ccipts for drinks full off on an average Jil per
cent , but us the month advances they gain
steadily , and by February 1 they are back to
the starting point. A " 8woar-off"thcreforo ,
will generally last about thirty days.
The artist , . .TamosVhistlor , it scorns , is
something of a pugilist ns well as a painter.
A man in a London club called him a liur
nnd n coward the other day , whereupon the
artist gave him a black oyc , which his .friends
declared to bethomostsucccssful"Bymphony
in black" ho has yet produced. Mr. Whistler
is a quiet gentleman of the easel , but ho Is
"dono . "
not easol-y up.
Jay Gould has his whims , Just llko a poor
man. In going upstairs ho always puts his
loft foot on the step first , oven if ho has to
got out of step to do it. If by accident or
thoughtlessness ho happens to start with the
right foot ho Is certain to remark it before
reaching the top of the stops , and if ho docs
will return und walk over again. Another
reported peculiarity of Mr. Gould is his an
tipathy to fair-haired men. There is not a
single blonde clerk iiLhis immediate employ ,
und , ills said , ho dlsfftcs to do business with
mon who have fair hair ,
The town council of St. Albans , Vt. , have
docldod to advocate a change of the tinnio of
tlio poorhouse to "Invalids' JJetrcat. " This
is to bo done because so many applicants for
town euro object to the name "Poorhouso. "
IjIFK IN DAKOTA.
Claim jumping 1 becumififf popular In
mining camps surrounding Doadwooil ,
The barbers' "trust" at Uapld City has
gene to the wall and the price is now 15
cents per sliavo.
The inhabitants of Columbia have been
favored with a mlrago every morning at sun
rise during the pant week.
The Pierre Journal alleges that all white
mon employed nt Fort Bennett are being dis
charged whenever the work performed by
them can bo done by an Indian.
The Rapid City Republican says there is
bright promise of a revival In mining matters -
tors in thu Black Hills , and unless all signs
fall the commencement will very shortly bo
noticeable. Thcro Is moro activity in the
nnnnral districts of the Central Hills at
present than for years past , and the develop
ments made are of a very satisfactory char-
Gary wants some enterprising party with
capital to develop the coal , oil and natural
gas Interests of that community.
Xnnri nnd Betsey Pond , of Huron , have
Just celebrated the six ! loth anniversary of
their woddliig. Mr. und Mix. Pond are
doubtless the oldest married couple now
living in Dakota. Mr. Pond is eighty-two
yearn old and his wife only a llttlo younger.
Both are strong and lively.
I'ro J'ei rod lloiuli to
PiTTsiiimo , Jan. 11. J. Boldou Morrlaon ,
a prominent dentist , committed aulcldoto-duy
by bhootlnt' himself through the head. Mor
risen was thirty-eight years old nnd unmar
ried , The cause for thu deed was dyspepsia.
SOUTH OMAHA llUDGETi
South Omaha National. The shareholders
of the South Omaha National bank mot In
the bank ofllce , Januarys , and elected Messrs.
J II. Mlllard , Guy C. Burton , Truman Buck ,
By. H. Melday , N. W. Welts , C. W. Thomas
and Hon. A , U. Wymun directors for the on-
sun , ; year. The board of directors mol and
on organizing elected Hon. A. U. Wyman ,
president ; N. W. Wells , vIcf-prcsldoMt ; U.
C. Bostwlck , cashier. Tlio bank will bo removed -
moved lo Its now quarters February 1.
Union Slock Yards The third annual
election of onlecrs of Iho Union Stock Yards
bank was held Wednesday evening , January
0. Tlio directors elected wore : Messrs.
Barman Kountzc , M. C. Keith , Hon. John A.
McShano , Samuel \V. Allorton. F. II. Davis ,
Kdwnrd A. Cudahy , John A. Croighton.
I'otcr E. Her and Bon. William A. Paxton.
The board of director * organized by ( Meeting
John A , McSliano president , Bon. William
A. Puxton vice president and 1C. B. Branch
cashier. B. B. Mulford , the teller , was ad
vanced bv , the board of directors and addi
tional duties put upon him. A satisfactory
dividend was declared , but no figures are
given for publication.
Slonlc WolKlilnii mill tlir Itnllrondx
Ono of the members of the transportation
committee , nppointed by the Nebraska Llvo
Stock Shippers' unsocial Ion to wait on the
railroad ofllclals in regard to complaints ,
stated to Bin : roprcscntallvo that nt the con
ference hold Thursday afternoon the ofllclals
of oniMif the railroads admitted that In Chicago
cage the nvcrago weight of f-00 cars of hogs ,
shipped in thirty-foot cars , was Kt.fiOJ pounds.
The minimum freight weight was ir > ,000 ,
pounds. If Iho minimum weight had boon
llxed at Hl.f'OO . ' tlioiv would have been no
cause for complaint , ns in llguriug rates 500
pounds are deducted from each car. These
fuels * admitted show qulto conclusively that
ollhor the rates were too high or the mini
mum too low. The difference between the
old and new systems , Is well Illustrate , ! by
shipments made by David Thomas of Plallu
Ccntor. December 2 $ Mr. Thomas shipped
u carload of cattle from PInlto Ccntor to
South Omaha , weighing y-J.TM pounds , for
which ho paid fSC.M freight. Yesterday ,
January 10 , ho shipped a car of hogs from
the same place , weighing 18,400 pounds , and
bin freight was } : U.ii. : Although there was
n decrease of weight of nearly ouo-fuurth ,
Micro was an Incrouso of freight charges of
about one-fourth. In this case Ihcro was an
actual increase of freight charges of iW.SH ,
nnd a relative increase per pound of nearly
half. The railroad olllclals wanted to try
the now system nwhllo before thinking of
making a change. They also claimed that
the old rates were too low.
Stock Ki-cclpiH ami Mnriccts.
The following Is tlio disposition of stock
during the lirst week as shown by tlio books
of scales Not * . 1 , 2 and U , at the stock yards :
Buyers. Bogs. Cattlo. Sheep.
Armour & Co 5,455 ! 348 1S1
Hammond & Co1,042 1,041 1'JB
Swift & Co yi i2 2,1911 -Jua
Omaha Co 4'JSl
John T. .Stewart 1 , 5li
East St. L. P. & P. Co 701
Slovens , Hamilton &
Shippers 71 . . . .
Feeders 217 " . . .
Local butchers 19 . . . .
James Carlin . . . . S
Totals . 19.593 4,017 780
< > ! ' the Council.
The city council uiet in adjourned session
Thursday afternoon with Mayor Sloanc and
Councilmen Jctlor , O'Hourko , Burke , Haf-
forty , Smith and Baylcss present , and Fcnno
and McMillan absent. The minutes of the
previous mooting were read nnd approved.
Wcighmastcr John M. Gibbs1 petition , to bo
allowed to erect weighing scales on N street ,
was denied. The favorable report of the
finance committee , on twenty-three bills , ag
gregating ' . . ' ,715.15 , was accepted. A favor
able report was made by the committee on
public buildings on the potion of D. J. Evans ,
to put up u guard rail in front of his Twenty-
sixth street property , and that of Brueu &
Carpenter to allow the guard rail in front of
their livery stable to remain as it now is.
Building Inspector John J. Hrcen's Decem
ber report was accepted and ordered filed.
S. H. Kobortson's sign petition was hold
The following , offered by Councilman
Smith , was adopted , and the city clerk was
instructed to have notices published once a
week for four consecutive weeks : "South
Omaha , Nob. , Jan. 10 , lSb9. To whom it
may concern : Notice is hereby given that
a special meeting of the city council will beheld
held in said city. February 11. 1SS9 , for the
purpose of making special assessments for
grading done under contracts by the follow
ing persons : H. K. Stewart , on Twenty-
sixth and Twenty-seventh streets , dated
August 0 and September 13 , 18SS ; C. H.
Pritehett , on N stroel , dated October IS ,
18SS ; Charles Saniuolson , on Q street , dated
August 'JO , 18S8 ; John Condon , on M street ,
dated August H , 1833 , and Twenty-fifth
street , north of N strost , dated September
20 , 1833 , and Daniel Cash , on Twenty-fifth
street , south of N street , dated August 20 ,
1S38 , for the purpose of taking into account
the benefits derived or injuries received
from such grading. "
Charles .Samuolsoh'e petition fora walk in
front of his lot , Thirtieth and Q streets , nnd
the costs thereof , & 57.50 , to bo retained out of
moneys duo him , was granted. Tlio public
lights committee , with the mayor , was in
structed to have the Union Pacific railroad
have an electric light placed at the Q street
crossing. The motion of Councilman
O'ltourko ' that when the city council adjourn
it adjourn us a committee of the whole to in-
spoet the contract work of John Toner on
Thirtieth street , nud John W. Snivcly on J
street , was carried. Charles Samuelson's
request , through his attorney , George W.
MaUcpiecc , for an estimate of the exact
amount duo him by tbo city on his contract ,
was hold till after February 11 , IBS ! ) , when
the council would meat ns an equalization
board. The financial conmiittco was given
the matter of safety boxes for city docu
ments , with power to act. Warrants on the
sewer fund were ordered to pay the follow
ing bills : Hurry Hnrpcl , M1.G3 ; B.
C. HickoK , $ irj.50 : ; Frank Kaowlcs ,
$ M ; C. A. Klchuiond , $45. < i ; total ,
four blllH aggregating S1J3.-I9. ! The lease
for rooms for the city in the Patrick Rotvloy
block to the flnanco coinmlttuu. The re
moval of tlio clly Jail from the Mulonoy to
Howley building was referred to the finan
cial committed with power to act. Adjourned
to meet Friday forenoon at U o'cloclc.
The hubject for discussion at the Young
People's ChriHlian league Sunday evening
il the rtfuthodist Kp'scopal church , Is "Com
mands to Christians. "
All nalivo Pennsylvanians are roqucstod
: o moot in the Oinaliu council chamber ,
Thursday evening , January 17.
Kepresontative S. B. Fc.nno.of this city ,
ins boon appointed on the following import-
ml committees : Corporations , and banks
ind currency , and Hoproaentattve John F.
McMillan on the coinmittuch on mines and
minerals , manufactures and copimerco , ap-
lorlionment uud mcdluul Hociotics. South
Jmaha Inn been fully recognized by tbo
A , Kdglnglon , of Fullerton , was on Iho innr-
: ct ycstnrdav with two carloads of hogs aver-
iglng litr pounds. Ono of the loads average
norcrthan 500 pounds.
St. Martln'fl Protestant Episcopal choir
ncots to organize yesterday afternoon.
The mayor and city council mot at 10
o'clock ' ; vest orjlay forenoon to inspect the J
nnd Thirtieth elreet grades.
The South Omaha Savings bank will bold
ts annual inoollni ; for Iho election of officers
holiday , the Hth , at 110 : ! ! o'clock.
Jouuty C/'oiniiilBHionorH1 Proceedings
TUESDAY. Jan. 8 , 1830.
The board mol this day. Present Ander
son , Corrlgau , O'lCceffo ' , Tarnor and Chair
Minutes of previous meetings read and
The chair announced the following as the
committees of tlio board for the your ISSU :
Finance Anderson , Turner , Corriifan ,
Judiciary Corrigan , Anderson , O'iCooffo.
Construction -O'Keolfo , Mount , Anderson ,
'orrigau and Tumor.
Chanties Corrlgan , O'/Cooffo ' , Anderson.
Koads Turner , O'Koeffo , Corrigun.
Bridges O'Kecffe , Turner , Anderson.
Poor Farm Tumor , Uorrlifan , Anderson.
Court House and Jail Anderson , Turner ,
UliU for furnishing blank books , bUtion-
cry , etc. , for 1B89 , w ro this duy opened und
referred to committee on court liouxr and
The county attorney's opinion as to pur-
chasoof Innd by county commissioners for
delinquent tax , also tliat county officers
circled nl last general election were obliged
to Imvo their bonds executed and filed on or
before January 3 , 1SS9 , or vacancy occurs by
reason of such failure. That county officers
required to turn over surplus foes should do
sa ut Iho end of each your. Also submitting
lease for book shelves for Law Library asso
ciation. Placed on Illo.
From K. U' . Siiucrnl A list of civil cnses
In which Douglas county Is plaintiff onto *
fondant. Referred to county nlloruoy.
From G. W. Shields. County Judse-He-
port for fourth quarter 1SS8. showing balance
in his hands January 1 , issu. J'.i'.HJ.W. ' ' Also
from M. P. Hoche , county clerk , report for
said quarter , showing balance in hi * hands
January 1. ISS'.I ' , S.'a.W. UoforreJ lo commit
tee on Hmitieo.
From Kd .lohnson mid Others Asking ap-
poiiitmciit of John I ) . Meaplior assessor
South Omalui. On motion said Me.ighor ap
pointed to till vacaiu-v.
From John C. Slie.i - Resignation ns Justlefl
of the pcaco of Fifth ward. RcMrnntlou accepted
From Residents and T.ixpavors of Fifth
Ward Asking of John \V. \ Kvnns. Jonouh T.
O'Connor and 1. Putinns Justice of thopeaco
of Fifth ward. Referred to cuuiiuiltco on Ju
From Taxpayers of Kighth tt'nnl Ashing
appointment nfS. H. Luke assessor to till va
cancy. On motion said Luke apointcd. | )
From T. J. Ahihoney , County Allorucy -
List of Ills appointments UH deputies and
clerks , Referred to the committee on court
house and Jail.
From 11.V. \ . Kuhns Askimr UialS.SO acres
bo deducted from the N ) 'i A of S W N K '
Sec. S-15-1II , on iiccoimtof public casements ,
leaving ii'j.20 acres fornsseaincnts. Referred
to committee on ( hmnce.
From Fred Oroxel Ashing transposition
for an Indigent person. Referred lo com-
The onieinl bond of P. II. Horan , constable
of Klghlh ward , referred lo couimilteu on
Thu olllclal bond of Ch.irles , f. liatimann ,
road supervisor of South district , DoUKhis
precinct , and of John I ) . Moagher , assessor
of bouth Omalia , wore approved.
Itr.l'OUTS or C'OM.MITTKIIS.
Finance Ustiumlo of expanses for the
year IbSJ'J ' :
Court house nntl court expenditures. . ! 85,000
- - uo.toj
County poor 17,01)0 )
' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' '
' ' ' ' ' ' "
County olllocrs' . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5oo)0 ! )
Printing , boolts and stationery W.uoi )
County attorney CH ( > 0
Total general funj , $ lV'0Oi)0 ' )
Road fund f ,10,000
MridKO fund : tO,0l ! ) )
JiiHano fund "O.Otli )
Poor farm W,0)0 ) ( )
Sinking tund ; IJS.OOO
Hy Finance Committee Instructing thn
county clerk lo nolify the relatives of nil
persons maintained at the expense ol the
county , either at poor farm , stole institutions
or ut their homes , that they will bo obliged
to pay Iho cost of keeping Bueh persons.
Adopted mid llmmeo committee instructed
to carry out the intent of the resolution.
15y CorriKun Instructing county clerk to
advertise for bids for breau for poor farm
for next six months. Kids to bo opeued
January 111 , lbS9. Adopted.
On motion , county clerk instructed to ad
vertise for bids for county advertising for
IfSU , to include county treasurer's suini-nn-
uuul report , dulimiucnt tax list and proceed
ings of the board. Lllds to bo o | cued Junu-
uary 10 , IBS' , ) .
Appropriation sheet No. 30 , from the gen
eral lund , SIS'U.Ul ; No. 1'J , from Iho Uospi-
tal f und , $ rGr .4G and No. 21 , from the bridge.
Xund , $ U J. > 9 , were passed , and on motion ad
journed. M. D. Kouni ! .
County Clerk :
They nre the Klnent.
Chief Scavey returned Thursday evening
from u seventeen days' vacation which ho has
spent in inspecting the police systems of the
leading western cities , and comes back think
ing moro thnn over of the excellent police
force in Omaha , The chief spent a week in
Chicago , two days ut Milwaukee , two at
Minneapolis , two at St. Paul , and two at
Cincinnati. Ho says thai in Chicago and
Cincinnali Iho pnlrol syslnm is more perfect
than in Ouialm because in those cities u vast
deal moro money is allowed the departments
for wagons nnd other paraphernalia , liut
nowhere do the police do as much work as
the members of tl > e Omaha force.
As fnr as drill , personnel and character
are concerned , the ehiuf saw no policemen in
his trip that excelled the Omuha star-bear
ers.Tho chlof expresses himself ns moro satis-
lied than ever with the metropolitan system
of Omaha , which ho found also in use in
Kansas City , Miuno.ipolis and Cincinnati.
In Chicago , St. Paul and Milwaukee the
ordinary system Is used , and the misuse of
political influence is very apparent. According -
ing to tlio latter system Mr. Scavey ocliovcs
that n chief of police has too much power , i\s
ho alone has the authority to appoint patrol
OUR LITTLE SON ,
Four y < ; nm olil , : iillcto ] < l with n pain
ful hklii ( liNi-aso. Six doctors triad
lo euro him ; all Inilcd. Got.vorti
itii'lvor.4U. . Completely cured l > y
lint ! Rri of Cut io urn Komodlcs , cost-
Our little Km will lo four years of nc on the
Kith In-st. In May. ISi' > , lu < wiw iiltiir-kod with a.
vary painful liri'aklngoiit rifUiuhkin. Wucallod
In a physician , who livutod him fur ubnut four
wcukH. Tin- child rcctlvod llltl or no good Irom
thu treatment. HH the breaking out , Mippo.su i by
phj'HlPlun in ho hi VIM in uti sKgravutoil form ,
bi'L'aino larger In blotches , und morn and moro
dibtru3sing. Wu were troiiuontly obliged lo got
nit In the night nnd rub him with hnda In vat or ,
strong Ilnlmentu , ot . Finally , wo culled olhur
physicians , until no ] tn > t > than six hud uttumptMl
to euro him. all nllko fulling , und the child
steadily getting \vorto and worse , until iibout
thoiiOtfi of ItiHt July , whim wo begun to give him
CimoL'iiA ItKMOi.vr.NT Internally , and the dim-
UUHA , iind Uimt'UUA ROAP oxtcrnully. mul by
thi > lust of AngUitt ho WMS HO in-arly wwll that
\vo uvo him only eau UOMI or the UKHW.VKNT
ubout every Bncoiul day for uliout ton Uuy.i
longer , and 1m 1ms JIIIVIT been troubled slnco
with HID Jiorrliilu malady. In all wo lined
Ius Uiiin oiiH-liulrof n bottlii ot rVricimA Hi >
HDi.vcNT.ii llttlu IPKH Hum one box of Uiriuu A ,
uud only ono calco of Cfiicuiu KoAr.
II. K. IIVAN. I'liyilgu. UviilKHlnn Co. . Ill ,
8nl > srrllud ) unilBwurn loht'foro me tuts fourth
diy or January. 1W. _ O. N. ( XK , J. I * .
l.iiRl prliiR I was very slcubulng covered
with some tltirt of scroluU. The fUiclom cuulil
nothnlp me. 1 was ndviB8il to try the ( ' 11 _
Jir.sm.vi'.NT. I did Mo.and In a < luy 1 gruiv ljultiir
and liottflr. until J am an well im over. I limnlc
you for It very much , and would like to b.ive It
told to thu public.
UDW , I1UK.M ANN , North AlUulio''o , Maso.
CUTKI'IIA : DioKivntHkln cure , and CITJGOKA
HoAl'l'roparcd ' from II , oxturunlly , mul Uuri-
nun * Jtisoivr.NT : , thn new blood purlilur , In-
tcrnully , are. a positive n\n \ > tor nvoiylormot
uiiublooil ( llwan from plmplostoect'oCiila.
Bold everywhere. l'rlfpf-'i'TicirnA.rOc.SiAi' : ( .
Mo , ; Hr.f.oMT.Nr.fl. 1'rcpiired hy thn J'orrKU
Dniio AMI CiiiMii : ! < iiVo. , llosTfiw. MAHS
trW'Bnnd for "How to Cure Hkin niNoascx , " Cl
ptiges , Ml Illustrations and iw testimonials.
JO Bkln and crnlp preserved nrid benutl.
Hud by CirricuiiA MKiiiOAViiii BOAI * .
PAINS AND WEAKNESS
| > < ) f females Instantly roJIovurt by llmt
noiv , eltwint nnd Infalllblo Ar.tliioiuto
I'alu , Inflammation \Viiaknchs.thit \
_ Ciirici'iiA ANTI-I'AIX I'lasrun. Tim
tli'st und only pnln-.siiMiiliiR plaster , ! ! ' > cunt * ,
Mnnjr men uro unmindful o
the Uwi of health und ttip < i
tlicinmlvci U ) a'l ' klndi of
DURING nvallior. KucU Imurudciico
often roiulti In ilangeroui
( toughs , Coldi , Client Pttini.
AN lllicuniallini , KrlRtlc * nuU
olliur painful mllctlou ! . IUS.
HOV'H ' I'l.AKClill Mill bU lOllllcl
thu tuoit rullahlu vtinrnnl
EXCITING romudy known fnr Ibo i > rmuiit
relief unit euro ot turli all *
nii'iil ) , llki i | < un a lini'H ' y
How of iliu bluo'l whim Iliu
libily In eipencil tullio rxmriM
PRESIDENTIAL of the ino lliicluiiionl wralhur.
Cnruful bitrit > "III iik fur
IIKNJON'H I'I.AHI Ell null rafoeu
liywHi'l ' two cent ittinpto
CAMPAIGN Hc'oiiurr & jotiDinn , vi run
htruiii , N. V. , for ft topi ol
iMHIIUCTION'tiyilUSI TUB JK.O
inn. n y lu .ll Loiinyljulj
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