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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 10, 1889)
THE DAILY BEE.
Df I MornliiR lid It Ion ) Including SuxoAr
. Ono Year . 110 < K
or Six Months . : . B W
For Three Months . . . . . . . 2 CO
IIB OMAHA SIINHAT Hr.r , mMled to any
address , One Vcnr . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . > , . 800
SEKKLT IIKB , One Your . 200
OMAHA OFFICE , Nos.ftU and 918 KAIINAV SrnKKT.
CutCAno orriun , ro : HOOKEHV Uuir.m.vo.
NFTT Tontc Orricr. norms 14 AKII 15 TninuKX
liuu.niNn. WARiitmrrox OrriaK , Mo. 613
All communications telntlni to n wn Mia cdl-
lorlnl matter nhould bo addressed to thoEolion
All business letter * nnrt remittances should o
addressoiito TUB HER 1'irnt.tiuiixu COMI-ANY.
OMAHA. Hrntts , cherns anil poatolllc * orders to
bo made payable to the order of tUopompunj- .
' /to / Bcc PfltlisliingCipany , Propriclori
E. RO3EWATER , Kditor.
mi 13 i > AitjY ma is.
Rworn Stnlcntont of Circulation.
Blatant Noliraskn. I. .
County of Douglas , f 1
OcorpeH.Tzsrhuck. secretanrofTlio nee Pub.
v llthln&Cnmnauy. does nolomnljr sweur thnt tlm
actual circulation of TUB i.uiv ) KK for tUo
* v olc cnilln Juno 8. 1S > 9. was as follows :
Eunday. .ItmoS .
Slonoar. Juno3 . .
Tncfidav.-luno 4. . . j.i . * . ] . ' " ]
WrdnF ( lar.lMno3 . . . . . . .
Saturday. Juno 8
Avefiujo . 18,703
UliOltQU B. TZSCHUOK.
Cttcrn tel ) fore mo nnd subscribed to la my
timiico tnls8th day ot June , A. It. ISS'l.
Bml. N. 1' . FK1L , Notarr Public.
Btateot Nobraskn , 1
County of Douslas. f81
Geor&u II. Tzschurc , being duly sworn , de-
poles ntul says that ha It secretary ot Tlio llco
I'ubllublng lompnnv , that the actual averaua
ilally circulation of Tno Dally lleo for the
month of June , J8S . 1D.UI2 copies ; for July ,
IfS ? . 1H.OSI copies ; for August , IhsS , 1S.1RJ copies ;
for September. IMf , 18.151 copies ; for October ,
W. 1M84 copies ; for November , 1888 , W.VIt
roples ; for December , 18SH , 1H , 1 copies ; for
January. 1883 , 1IW.74 copies ; for February , 18 i ,
If.BPtt copies ; for Marcn. 1B > . llWIcoinos : for
April , 183) , 18,550 coploi : for May , IfrB. 18.09)
copies. OEO. II. T/SCIIUOK.
( sworn to before mo anil subscribed In my
[ Soal.1 pri'soncothlsMduyof Juno , A.I ) ,
N. P. FniL , Notary 1'ubllc.
KiLUAlN has won the toss to decide
the plnco of battle with Sullivan. It is
not likely to bo in the vicinity of Bos
THE oxcltomont over Olffixhoma hav
ing died out , Kansas is now attracting
attention to her natural resources in
cyclones und lynchinps.
IT HAS como down to a point of vorac
ity between the Kansas "City Paving
company and the Union Pacific as to
the price of delivering Colorado stone
in Omaha. Now lot us have the truth
in the matter.
ALREADY the people of Seattle with
true American pluck and enterprise are
clearing away the debris preparatory to
rebuilding the burnt district , and phoe-
mx-liko the Queen city of Washington
will rise from her ashes.
IT is immaterial what influences
brought about the opposition Ot the
- Republican to cedar blocks ; its charges
are strong and indisputable. Wooden
pavement is an imposition on taxpayers
and a monnco to health.
" Is OUll educational system a failure ?
Down in Lincoln they have discovered
several prominnnt citizens totally ignor
ant of their business affairs. ' * ! don't
know" is the prevailing form of answer
to impertinent council conundrums.-
collapsed * 'Bank of Omaha"
bears no more relation to the financial
affairs of this city than a pawnshop
does to its mercantile interests. Its
demise did not create a ripple as largo
as that produced by a pebble thrown
into the Atlantic.
THE broait-neck wooden aprons that
look as if they had passed through a
cyclone should bo repaired or removed.
The city IB likely to have serious dam
age suits sooner or later on its hands
resulting from accidents to pedestrians
if those cross-walks bo not attended to.
THE building of largo additions to the
packing house plants at South Omahais
indicative of the success of the pork
packing industry at this point. The
time is not far distant when the extent
and importance of these establishments
will rival any in the country.
"WHATEVER way the wind may blow ,
the board of public worka will hold
onto the chock tor two thousand dollars
deposited as evidence of good faith by
tlio paving firm which has thrown up
its contract. Omaha will permit no
trilling on the part of contractors with
her publin interests.
LAST week's rains extended over the
vast area of grain-growing country be
tween the Missouri Valley and the At
lantic seaboard. Its northern boundary
was South Dakota and the lakes. To
eastern Nebraska and Iowa the rain
was particularly beneficial , owing to
the light snow-fall of winter and the
scarcity of spring rains. The unusual
precipitation will go far toward restor
ing the How of springs and wells in the
Missouri * Valley , and place growing
gram beyond the danger of drought.
THEHK Is every Indication that the
work of surveying the arid regions o
Colorado and the territories will bo
pushed forward at au early day. The
chiefs of divisions and heads of the sur
veying parties have boon appointed nnd
are already on the Hold. It remains for
the president only to give the wore
whether the geographical surveyor the
civil service commission almll mnUo thu
minor appointments before active operations
orations begin. The work is uocossa
rlly u great undertaking. It is not in
tended to nmtto complete detail maps o
the country surveyed. But it is proposot
to furnish the government HiilHcion
knowledge of the topography , watot
supply and hydraulic conditions of thn
irrigable lands within the arid illutrictsu
na to demontjtrato the practicability o
roolaiinlng them. The best results are
likely to bo obtained lu the north for
the reasons that the head waters of the
'groat rivers are centered in a compara
tively small area. It is believed thu
tharo is water enough in the sources o
the Yellowstone- , the Platte and othui
rivers to supply all the land in their
vulloys capable of reclamation. The
problum to the engineers is how to store
nnd distribute the waters properly , tc
the people of the stated und territories
Thora Is no longer any doubt of the
oxlstonco of oil in paying quantities in
Wyoming. The faith of moneyed men
n the discoveries Is shown by the nutn-
> or of companies recently organized to
secure a aharo of the now fields nnd the
irollts which await the Investment.
? jcpurts from I'anpsylvunia nnd Jiow
York ImVo mndd thorough oxamlna-
, lens of the country nnd pronounced the
oil bearing region nurprising In extent.
The credit of this Important discovery
) olonga to Omaha citizens. Their energy -
orgy nnd perseverance extending over
a period of ton years * demonstrated that
n second Pennsylvania in mineral re
sources exists on our western border.
Thcso men hacked their fnith with their
moans , and to-day control the cream of
the oil region. Of the six Nebraska
companies operating in that section four
are credited to Omaha , and together
they own nearly four-ilflhs of the un-
cuvored oil Holds.
.This Inot gives Nobrnsknna superior
advantages In the development of an
Industry of paramount importance to
the west. Will they continue In
control ? Will Omaha. and the
state realize "tha full benefit ot
the Jdlscovory ? TJtoso are questions
demanding the sorioud consideration of
our money men. Wall street capital ia
beginning to How into the territory , and
the men who made fortunes out of the
oil andUstl-y in Pennsylvania nro placing
their covetous hnndt on the now Jiolds
of thn West. They realize the viwt im
portance of the now Jlolds and the op
portunities afforded for profitable re
turns on the money invested , nnd they
are rtot slow to take advantage of the
situation. Our moneyed men are back
ward and indifferent. They must reuse
themselves and back the mon whoso
faith and energy are virtually crowned
with success. .Quteido capitalists
are already seeking a share of
their property , and it is not unlikely
thnt suflicient inducements will soon
bo offered thorn to part with a control-
Such a transfer would bo a misfortune
to the city , and yet it can hardly bo
avoided , under existing conditions , because -
cause the companies do not control
sufficient capital to profitably handle
the oil. Refineries must bo built and
operated , and pipe lines constructed to
convoy the crude oil from the wells to a
central depot. Those essentials require
a vast amount of money , but handsome
roturrts are certain , not only to individ
uals but. to Omaha and the stato.
Local control of the oil fields
moans that Omaha will bo
the Cleveland of the west. It
moans the construction of a pipe line
from the oil Holds to this city. An d
more important than all , it moans the
solution of the fuel problem , which now
seriously affects our industrial growth.
This alone would ho of incalculable
value to the city and stato. Cheap
fuel means moro factories , permanent
employment for labor , and a larger
market for the products of the farm in
exchange for the products of the mills.
Every factory adds to the sum total of
our prosperity. It Tjonofi'ts the mer
chant as well as the mechanic , and
gives strength und permanency to trade
Thcso are a few of the possibilities in
store for Omaha if her capitalists take
hold of the Wyoming oil fields , not for
speculative purposes , but for their own
und the city's good. Energetic and
united notion is necessary to prevent
the tide of oil Ho wing south ward toward
ON 'J-nU UNITED STATUS.
It appears that all that is now neces
sary to close the Samoan negotiations
is an order from Secretary Elaine to
the American commissioners to sign.
There were some verbal changes which
ho desired made , und his request for
those changes were promptly acceded
to. It is not understood what further
reasons there are for delay , but at any
rate the administration has done wisely
in giving the terms agreed upon by the
commissioners careful and deliberate
consideration. There is no de
mand for haste , while there is
very great necessity that the agree
ment shall bo so , clear and doli-
nlto in its every provision thnt there
will bo no difficulty in its interpreta
tion and no loophole left for future con
troversy. It should offcct a settlement
that will insure the perpetual freedom
of the Samoan H from all danger of hav
ing their homo affairs dominated by
either of the powers making the treaty ,
while securing equality of rights and
privileges to such powers.
This is the fair and just policy which
the United States lias contended for in
the Samoan controversy , and which it
IB bound to see fully carried out. The
little diflloulty which the representa
tives of this country at Berlin found in
enforcing the 'demands of the gov
ernment evidences conclusively the
soundness and the justice of its position ,
and the in'dofensiblo character of Ger
many's attitude. Whatever further
conditions Secretary Blalno may require -
quire , if any , will undoubtedly bo only
such as are consistent with the declared
policy of this country and essential to
its success , A conclusion of the con
ference is expected to lie reached this
week , when the terms of the ngroomont
will doubtless bo mudo public. ,
All doubt regarding the course of the
Chicago & Alton road iu thn matter of
reducing lumber rates between Chicago
und the Missouri rlvor , .has been rp-
moved by the letter of the general man
ager to the chairman of the Intor-Stato
Commerce Railway association , an
nouncing that a reduced rate will bo
mudo Juno 1-1. H will bo remembered
that this company applied to the Inter
state Commerc"u Kallway assosiutlon
for the privilege of making a rate of ton
cants a hundred , \vl\leh \ tin ) association
refused to alloW | -prosonting very
cogent reasons for the refusal.
Among thcKo it was paid that to
] Hirinit the reduced rate to bo
mudo would very likely result In bring
ing on ti rate war. The general manager -
agor of the Chicago t Alton intimated
at the time thnt the company would
probably make a lower rate anyhow , but
thu delay in doing so suggested that n
different decision had boonro.iqhod ,
The announcement of the general man
ager shows that the matter had simply
won under ndvtfiomont and that the
original purpose- was adhered to.
The breach thus mndo id a serious
natter for the railway association ,
and coupled with other indo-
xmdont movements by railroads
Jolonging to the association con at f-
Aitca a serious monaco to its
existence. If the decisions of the asso
ciation can bo thus disregarded nnd
roads connected with it can do na they
[ ilcnso without restraint , of responsibil
ity , it Is'manifcstl.v only a rope of sand
and can not hold together. Another
demand of the Alton , for n division of
Lho llvo stock trnfllo to Kansas City ,
Is before the commission. If the de
cision is against the demand the Alton
will undoubtedly 'withdraw from the
association , while if favorable it Is more
than probable the St. Pa\il will
withdraw. In either event the associ
ation is very likely to suffer a loss of
membership. The withdrawal of
ono road and Its independent
action in miiklng rates would. bo
pretty auro to lead to the dropping out
It looks very much as if the railway
associations were doomed , and after that
what ? Undoubtedly a renewal of the
rate wars which the association was or
ganized to prevent , and more evasions
and violations of the in tor-state com
merce law which it was alho n purpose
of the association to put an end to. The
situation should suggest to the intor-
Htato commerce commission the neces
sity of increased vigilance and a firmer
policy in enforcing obedience to the
Tin : efforts of the democratic organs
to create an impression that the rela
tions between Harrison and Blaine are
strained have not boon oven modcratoly
successful , yet they do not tire of , the
unprofitable task. The Washington
correspondents of those journals return
to it at brief intervals , manufacturing
the most obviously absurd stories of dis
agreements and of studied efforts on the
part of the president to annoy Mr.
Bla o. The idea sought to bo.convoyed
is that President Harrison loses no op
portunity to intimate to the secretary
of state by his action that ho is the
president , and that Mr. Blaine finds
this very irritating , while ho also frets (
under disappointment in not having
to control all the appointments in his
department. Not only do these stories
totally misrepresent the character of
both the president nnd Mr.Elaine , but
they have repeatedly boon shown'to bo
groundless. Every circumstance goes
to show that fliero aus.beon the most
agreeable and satisfactory understand
ing bjjtwcon the president and the secretary -
rotary of state , as there has between the
executive and all the members , of tno
cabinet. What it is hoped to accom
plish by scttiiip ; afloat such misstato-
mcnts can not oassily bo conceived , par
ticularly when their falsity can bo &o
readily and effectively established.
lx the death of Leonard Swctt , Illi
nois loses ono of her most cmin'ont citi
zens. Ho was foryoarstiie'law partner
of Lincoln , and w"on distinction as an
orator in nominating the martyr presi
dent in Chicago in 1SGO. Mr. Swett
held n leading position among the law
yers of the west , nnd his death is a
great loss to the profession.
Tin : Northwestern again reiterates
its determination not to cxtond'itslines
into now territory this your. There is
just n slight buspicion that the . .JNorth-
wcstern protests too much. " ' , .
Tno Quakers may sometimes bo downed at
base ball , but on charity they are certainly
the heaviest team in the country.
Mr. llnlsf > iU JI.is III * Kyo Open.
Cfiiclimitl Vnmn'rcbil-aazeUc. '
No Now York , Limn , Dayton , Hamilton ,
Democratic , Standard Oil , Gubernatorial ,
Hresldential , boodle combination is noing to
work HI this Btato this .year. Wo are hero
watchlnfryoiir little Ramo , Kcntlomi'in. Wo
will sco you Liter. . *
A Spellbound Spellbinder.
Spellbinder Mahlon Chnnus , ono of the
most ublo and most popular cuuipalgjiprpiors
who over advocated protection to American
industries , has Ulcon unto himself a wlfo. It
the wedding tour Includes all the points west
and south at which Mr. Clmnco spqlco und
made republican votes during the last cam
paign , it will DO a long time before the spoil-
bound spellbinder gets b.iulc to Now York.
An American I'onc.
/iiiysai Cltu Times.
Sonio of us are proto.sUuts and some-
Roman Catholics , but wo are nil Americana.
Put an American popa in Lco'a uhntr nnd
wo'll celebrate from Mafno to California.
Wo may liavo our llttlo UllToroncoa on cer
tain religious tuchnluulltlos but rwo uro pa
triotic to the backbone.
So Jjlko i-cwiiril. .
Great mou Imvu thulr weaknesses. Hovorly
Tuckor'a it scorns , was chauiiuxne.Vhon
President Harrison , who did not know much
about Bovcrlv Tucker anyway , hoard of this ,
it Is not at nil probable that his dhpleaiuro
over the appointment of UGVurly-Tnckor Was
mitigated. President Lincoln's weakness
was for tolling tunny stories , souiu pr.otty
broad in thnlr tone. Ho , onoo mndo a joke
about the weakness of his ( secretary of utato.
"I think you must bo u member of the Epis
copal church , " ho said to a visitor , "you
s\\oar so lllto Suward. "
Jlow New York tftati * Is Governed.
New Yuilt Tribune.
* The obvious lesson for the Hmpiro state is
that It will have to cheese botwcon govern-
uiont by the liquor auloons und goyornmont
by the puoplu. It is well th.it the iaauo has
boon made dellnlto at last. Vote ; , for n dem
ocratic ticket mean government by ttio liquor
saloons. Votes for the prohibition ticket
moan the same thing exactly. Whether the
Kmplro state will hereafter merit anything
bettor than Governor Hill and his vetoes
will depend upsii the votoi which the people
may lioro.if tor cast. At proiout , it Is a state
go veined by Hi BIOS shops ,
STATIC AND TKUIUTO It V.
Nebraska Jottln a.
Hall did cxtonslvo damugo to crops near
Ulysses , Friday night.
W. T. Roaser & Bon , confectionery nnd
cigar dealers at Fulrmount have fullod.
The North Nebraska Editorial association
was organ Izod at West Point last wool ; und
iifllccrs elected ,
The school census of Otoo county shows a
total of 7t'Jl : , of which number Nebraska
City has -J.-'JI.
The premium list for the ninth annual ex
hibition of the Uuffalo County Agricultural
society hns boon Usmul. The fnlr will beheld
held at Koarni ptcmbor 17 to 20.
The WntorlA intng company has ills-
tributcd 9,000 t to plants among the grow-
ors In that vlcii
Work hna be j : ) tnmenccd on a now JLhroo-
story hotel tUl a , and the structure will
bo completed 1 $ 8 ptcmbor.
Horse ihiovi ot away with a valuable
milmnl from stable of J. Calvcr , living
near Aurora , the other night.
Nine cousins of llov..T. M'cl'hcrrln , of Bennett -
nott , perished Ju the Johnstown Hood , only
one member of rt pJfamily being saved.
The Grand Inland races , this wook. nro ex
pected to furnlshtnccollont sport. Every rauo
is filled nnd the purses amount to & > ,40U.
L. J. Simmons , for several years editor of
the Seward Reporter , has purchased an in
terest In the Sioux County Journal , published
A Chlncso Inundryman of St. Paul , named
Tom Lat. has married Miss Clara Shulto , an
American girl , the county judge performing
D. Uurton , his wlfo nnd two children , of
Kearney , were prostrated by a bolt of light
ning which struck their rosldonco , but they
will nil recover.
Eihvard F. Pasjo , who has boon appointed
chief clerk of .tho orduanca department of
Brooklyn navy yard , wns formerly a resi
dent of Crete.
The Grand Island olt.v council has pre
sented Mayor Platt with a handsome gavel ,
made of a ploco of log from the llrst building
ever erected In the city.
The Kwlng Democrat will not preach
bourbon doctrine hereafter , C. S. Murphy
having sold the paper to .1. A. Tromtnora-
hnusscr , who will conduct i.t in the interest
of the republican-party.
loxviv ltnm .
A largo hotel will bo built at Eldora this
Kxunvating for the Y. M. C. A. building
at Dos Molnus has commenced.
The Pnyotto Opera House company has
Incorporated with n capital stock of $00.000.
Thrco hundred Italians nro employed by
the Northwestern road in the gravel pit uour
Two carloads of lumber and SGOO In cash
was Davenport's contribution to the Johns-
The Thirty-second annual commencement
of Cornell college will be held at Mount
Vernon Juno 14 to ! M.
Twenty-one now Knights of Pythias
lodges have been established in Iowa since
October , making a total of 231.
Axtoll , the phenomenal three-year-old
stallion , will attempt to boat the three-year-
old record over a half tnllo track tor n special
purse of $500 ut Cedar Rapids , Juno 27.
O. H. Watklns , an ingenious youth of Now
Providence , has invented n machine for
binding grain and straw , nnd has applied for
a patent. A company has been formed , and
a trial machine- will bo built ready for the
A widow named Mrs. Gertrude Sharp , of
Muscatlnc , was caljed on a sad mission to
Johnstown , Pa. , having learned that her
father , , mother , three brothers , two sisters
nnd her own son had boon numbered ntnong
the victims of the terrible accident.
A few yoara ngo , says the Waterloo Re
porter , U. P. Allen , or DCS Molnos , was the
great llnncclal magnate of Iowa , nnd had un
limited erodit uad greatiulluonco. . Ho
backed many enterprises , and his business
arrangements extquued nil over the west.
To-day ho Is in Angeles , clerking for u
In the distriqT fc mrt at Dubuque about
thirty-five saloon it Junction cases were no
ticed for trial , and'ho Jlrs t called was Lun-
beoit vs Bontly. Tlio testimony submitted
wns that of a spy named Mercer from Dos
Monies , who had boon hired by Captain
Adams at S3 a d v. to go around and buy
drinks at the different suloous. The court
refused to raako a decree on the testimony of
n hued spy and dismissed the caso. All the
others were then continued and will not bo
tried until next ( I'm.
Sioux Falls Is to have a now Presbyterian
church. ff. j
The Rapid CItyAroamory is now in actlvo
operation. i & "
, - v
Jamestown has reduce'd the liquor license
from 5300 to ? 500.
The total debt of Deadwood is 513,304.13 , of
which § 23,000 is bonded.
The South Dakota circuit races will open
nt Mitchell Juno 20 and continue throe Uaya.
Rapid City nnd the surrounding country
will grow largo quantities of apples this
Sioux Falls hopes to secure a distillery
witti a capacity of 5,000 bushels of corn
The loss of two children has caused Mrs.
Jennie Halpln , of Brown county , to lose her
AVMlo talcing a pitchfork away from his
five-year-old son the other day , n farmer
named Lucer , living near Elk Point , hod ono
of his eyes punchoJ out.
Rapid City wants a narrow gauge railroad
to connect her with the mineral districts of
the Black Hills , and the Journal says there
is good reason to bollevo that the work will
bo commenced on just such a line before the
city Is much older.
Ayoung follow named Wnlkorof Springdale -
dale , while fooling with u loaded revolver ut
Crow Creek , accidentally discharged the
weapon , tno ball , u 44-calibro , entering the
right eye of Miss Whitchead , a belle of the
Sioux tribe , who was standing near , and
passed entirely through her hoad. Shu Is
AVYOM1NG OIli FIELDS.
Several Oninha Capitalists Filing on
BUITM-O , Wyo. , Juno 9. [ Special to Tnr.
BKis.JThoro were llloil with the co.unty
clerk yesterday ninety locations of oil placer
lands , embracing 143,000 , ucros of choice pe
troleum ground In the Bonanza oil mining
district of Johnson county , seventy miles
west of Buffalo. The locators named , some
of whom are prominent Omaha capitalists ,
are us follows : Ernest Riall , Russell J.
Straight , Albert M. Kitchen. Daniel H. Dor-
sett , Ernest V. Johnson , Charles i1. Collis ,
Frank A. Hccht , William E. Hawley and P.
M. Shannon. The same company has ulso
secured 10.000 acres of oil lands In the Salt
creek ulstrict , in the southern border of this
( Johnson ) county. In nn Interview to-day
Mr. Huwlov expressed himself us confident
that the most sanguine expectations of the
oil men who uro interested in this uectlon
will b3 realisednd that thn oil excitement
hora will equal the f uroro created by the dls-
covory of the great petroleum Holds of Penn
sylvania. Mr. Hawley und paity will re
turn to the oil basin to-morrow , und oxpcct
to bu here the lst'6f August with a company
of seventy in eminent eastern capitalists.
The Omaluij Cfuurds' Concert.
The second concoct given by the Omaha
Guards' baud , ut Jlanssom park , yesterday
afternoon , was woJJ w.orth haarlng , nnd was
listened to by fully a thousand pcoplo who
hud gathered thoro.from all parU of the city.
The music selected for the occasion wns all
of the higher order , afid was well rendered
by finbned musicians ?
This is the first otu'aorios of Sunday en
tertainments to bo jvon for the bandit of
these who do not c.uxi to attend other ninuso-
inonts of u less olarUYlng character on Sun
day , und will probiibljtbq the moans of keep
ing many personsfroui going outside of the
city in Huurch of cnjo.v'tnent. The following
selections wcro played :
Omaha Guards , March H. Schunko
Overture , "Bohemian Girl , " IJalfo
Wtiltz , "Wein , Wolbiinp Gesonc.Strauss
Finale from Arlclo Bach
Overture , "Suuimor Fmtival" Curl
Gavotte , "King Albjrt , " , , Reli
Song , "Margarotho , " Cornet Solo
Potpourri , Vorwicrta Marseh Saro
Mulodlcii Bouquet .Mcyrellca
To Our Ladles , Polka MazurUa..Wtcgnnd
Fnnta slo , "Preclosa , " \Vobor
Galop. "Good LUCK , ' ' . . , , . Lonz
Tlio IJartli Gave Way.
A gentleman who lives near the comer of
Jackson and Seventeenth avenue , while
crossing the latter street yesterday after
noon , full through a thin crust of earth to the
bottom of n washout , twelve foot deep ,
caused by Friday night's ralu. Ho was con
siderably bruised by the accident , and almost
Beared to death. Complaint was made at
pollcu headquarters of the condition nl the
UOW TO ABATE NUISANCES ,
A Lincoln Lawyer Quotas Bomo
* < ' Lq/w on tbo Subjoot.
K. P. MEMORIAL DAY AT CUSHMAN
The Wtllnrrt W. O. T. U , nml Flower
IMIssIon Dny Travolln R Men's
OuiliiK Old Settlors' I'lonlo
L1XCOL3 UOUfiA.0 OF TUB OUVdl HBR , I
1020 I > STIIBBT , V
Juno 9. I
"Tho social ovll Is n hard subject to man
age , " said a well posted Lincoln lawyer to
THE BBC bureau to-day. "Mayor Sawyer
studied It , in fact ho gave it moro thought
than nil the other affairs of the city basldo.
Ho theorized , however , nud shot very far oft
the mark. During the whole of his admin
istration this evil continue. ! to grow nnd
most luxuriantly thrive right under uU very
nose. I do not care to discuss this subject
myself , as I have no theories to advance.
But even pr.nehoM might bo brought to ad
mit that there are degrees of dogrodatlon
and nil will say that the line of absolute ob
literation and prohibition should bo drawn
somewhere. Forbears n dive near tha cor
ner of Eighth ami P has continued to exist ,
with no molestation from tbo authorities
BUVO when some dastardly outrage was com
mitted. If the keener or any of his con
ferees went out on the strcat and dragged in
a helpless victim by the hair , possibly
enough nolso would develop to attract the at
tention of the police , nnd the don would bo
pulled. But. the police know , the mnyor
knows , everybody knows that this vllo denis
is in ono of the most prominent places in the
city ; that it hns become n stanch in the nos
trils of everyone who pisses up P street Into
the city from the Burlington depot ; that it
is absolutely the lowest , most degraded and
loathsome don In the city , and that it should
bo absolutely wiped from the face of the
earth. Why isn't It done ? The cltv papers
lament its existence and hold up their hands
In holy horror because there is no way to
suppress the festive Adam. Lot us sco :
Section " 10 of the criminal cede roads ns
" 'Section 210. Every house or building
situated In this state , used and occupied ns a
house of Ill-fame , or for the purpose of uros-
tltution , shall bo hold and deemed a public
nuisance ; and any person owning , or having
the control of. as guardian , lessee , or other
wise , such house or building , and knowingly
leasing or sub-lotting the sauio In whole or
part for the purpose of keeping therein a
house of ill-fume , knowingly or permitting
the same to bo used or occupied for such
purpose , or using or occupying the snmo for
such purpose , shall , for every such offense ,
bo lined in any sum not exceeding ? 100 or im
prisonment not less than thirty days nor
more than six months , or.both at the discre
tion of the court. ,
"It can hardly bo said in view of this
statute , that thcro is no way to suppress
them. It is a well known fact that these
premises are used for this nnd other Im
moral purposes ; that gambling of the lowest
and most disreputable character is nightly
practiced ; that the poor dupes who enter are
are drugged nnd robbed , in fact that every
ttiinir that is vile und low , and moan nnd
grovelling Is openly practiced therein. The
police , the mayor , the general public , as well
'as the 'owner and agent of the promises
know it fully woll. If the city
attorney does not know it
some ono should take the trouble to inform
him , and an action should be commenced im
mediately against the owner of these prom
ises under the above statute.
"If this is done and this disreputable dive
closed , sued scenes ns occurred the other
night , when poor drunken Sadie Harper was
dragged in and outraged by three negro
brutes , would never occur again , at least , not
on one of our most nubile streets. True , she
was u prostitute , hut oven prostitutes have
some rights which the public and the au-
thoiities are bound to respoct. Then her
little tcn-year , old girl , who yet Is pure and
Innocent , would not ba subject to such con
"It is true , " continued this lawyer , "that
the city attorney , the miyor , thomirshul
nnd the cntiro police force should wake up to
the fact that this dou has had its day and
should go. "
The Travelers' Outing.
Not much has boon said of late regarding
the traveling men's outing at Cushmun park
the lost week in Juno , bui the work has been
going quietly on all the same , Mr. L. W.
Garoutto was la Omaha , yesterday , talking
with the railroad managers about rates , nnd
ho reports some very successful interviews.
Ho hopes to got ono furo for the round trip.
The state tents have been secured nnd will
bo erected on the ground. The Burlington
has promised to furnish free transportation
to and from the city for the entire week to
such members of the association us are actu
ally engaged on the road as traveling sales
men. The Hon. I. W. Lansing , Governor
Thuyer. Lieutenant-Governor Moiklojohn ,
Chancellor Crotghton and other distinguished
orators will addrcas the boys. There will Do
music and dancing , games , boating , foot
racing , ball playing , Jumping and other out
door athletic sports and pastimes. It will
bo a great wook. _
1'otntnos for .Tolmstown.
Superintendent \ . E. Thompson , of the
Burlington , sent cast yostonlny , as his per
sonal contribution to the sufferers at Johns
town , Pa. a car containing GOO bushels of
Flnwor MisHion Dny.
Flower Mission day was observed by the
ladies of the Mlllurd W. C. T , U. to-day. A
largo numbar of beautiful flowers were col
lected and arranged , Saturday , and to-day ,
committees visited the penitentiary , the
asylum , the Homo of the Friendless , the hos
pitals , the county and city jails , and oacli in
mate was rewarded with ono of these em
blems of puilty and goodness. TUB BUB
ofllco wns uracod with the presence of a com
mittee , consisting of Miss Emma B Gillcs-
plo and Mrs. vVutson , who left a largo and
imndsomo bouquet on the table. THE BBB
At the penitentiary the services were very
elaborate and doubtless entertaining the
convicts. Elder uowo , the chaplain , opened
the exercises with ono of.hls short , crisp In-
Htructivo talks. Ho was followed by Mrs.
Angip Newman nnd Mrs. II W- Hardy ,
with short sensible talks to the prisoner * ,
suitable to the occasions. Those services
were enlivened by solos bv Miss Ethel Howe
aii'l ' recitations by Miss Almena Pnrkor ,
'IKo IJiiccnlauriito A < ldrrH3.
The Buccolaurate address to the gradu
ating class was dellvorc.l nt Funck's opera
house , at 8 o'clock this evening , by the Rev.
Dr. J. T. Duryca , of Omaha , to a largo and
cultured nudlonco of Lincoln's best people ,
and the friends nnd relatives of the students.
Accompanying the address was a pleasing
service of vocal and instrumental muslu. Dr.
Duryea's address was a scholarly production ,
full of the soundest suggestions to the class.
Tlio K. I' , aioiiiorlul Service.
In accordance with the edict from the BU-
promo lodge , which had been promulgated
in this state by the grand chancellor , Will
H. Love , the Knight * of Pytniaa of the four
lodges and tuo uulforraod rank met nt Castlu
hall at 1:30 : this afternoon , and then pro-
reeded In line of march to the First Congre
gational church , ut L and Thirteenth ,
where a memorial sermon was delivered by
the Rov. E. 8. Ralston , pastor of tha
Plymouth Congregational church , of this
cltv. At the conclusion of this uddruss the
1C. P.'s marched to the corner of Eighteenth
& O , vhoro carriages were In waiting , and
the paity was convoyed to Wyulcu ceme
tery where thu lodge memorial services were
conuuotod over thulr graves , which were
then covered with wreaths and bouquets of
( lowers. _ .
University Field Sports.
The Hold sports and exorcUai on the o im-
pus of the state university Saturday were
well attended und unusually wtorostlnir ,
though tbo rain ia th uttwuoon broka lute
thorn and nn adjournment vrns taken until
Friday nt I o'clock \ \ m.
The following nwnrds were rondos
Ono hundred yard ilnsh. Contestants }
Newcomer , Honloman , A M. Troycr and O.
W. Sltllos. Troycr llr&t , Newcomer second.
Time , ton nnd n half seconds.
Long run , ono-halt mile. Contestants :
Hnll , Tltlfcloy nnd Mnrsland. Hall llrst ,
Mnrslnnd second. Time three minutes nine
Standing broad Jump. Contestants : New
comer , Wiilto , Troyor. Newcomer nlno feet
five inches , Tro.vcr Jilno foot four Inches.
Running broad lump. Contestants ! New
comer , Troyor , White. Newcomer seventeen
foot , eight and. one-quarter inches , Troycr
sixteen foot shrinchos.
Two hundred ami ton yards dash. Con-
tostints , White , Tingloy , Stockton and
Tingloy. Stockton llrit , Tingloy second.
Time , twontv-flvo seconds.
Casting twenty-pound shot. Contestants ,
Almy , Brown , Newcomer , Williams , Jewell
and Cornell , Cornell , twenty-seven feet ,
eleven nnd ono-lmlf Inches ; Williamstwonty-
slx feet , llvo Inches.
In the light-weight wrestling contest Hob-
bard , Skllos , Woods and Pollard contested.
The preliminary bout resulted In fuvor of
Woods uiid Stilus.
Almy , Scott , Hansom nnd Bryan cnteroil
for thn heavy-weight contest. The victors
in the preliminary contest were Almy nnd
The Judges ivoro Shlmok and Emory , of
the university , nnd rnuikfortor , ot the high
The following is briefly the programme
for commencement week at the State Uni
Monday forenoon : Prlro battollions drill
on the campus.
In the evening , the first annual exhibition
of the Dollan society.
Tuesday , 8:30 : : Class day exorcises at the
Afternoon : Continuation of the Hold day
sports continued from Saturday.
At 5 p.m. , meeting of the Alumni asso
ciation. Address by Prof. Gcorgo E , How
ard , of the university.
0 p. m. : Banquet' Nebraska hall , fol
lowed by a social reunion.
Wednesday , 10 n. m. : Commencement
8 p. m. : University reception.
Number 1 , volume 1 , of the Alliance , anew
now labor paper , was laid on TUB BBE'S
table this morning. It. is a seven column
folio , nnd Is printed by the AUIauoo Publish
ing company , and is edited by J. M. Thomp
son , of thoiNobruska State alliance.
City News nml Notes.
The Jury In the celebrated Fodawa will
case brought in n vordlct at 10 o'clock last
night , sustaining the validity of the will.
The case will go to the supreme court.
The city library lias 0,071 volumes and ro-
celves sixty-three current publications. It is
on a solid financial footing nnd is well pat
ronized by the pooplo.
Captain-General Coronndo , who Is ex
pected to visithis , friend , King Tartarax , In
in this city , on July 4 , sent n commission yes
terday to Sir Richard Berlin , appointing him ,
to the high and mighty office of duke of
Douglas and carl of Omaha , and command
ing his presence , with his peons and his
squlros , clad in nrmor nnd bearing long
spears , to assist the captain-general on thnt
occasion In properly paying his respects to
the great king.
Material for ono mile of track of the
Bethany street railway was ordered yester
day.Mrs. . Dr. O. F. Lamhortson died this even
ing at 7:80 : in child-birth. Dr. Lambortson
is a brother of the Hon. G. M. LamDcrtsoa
of this city.
The putting of children in Jail with their
dissolute parents is becoming too common in
this city. Sadie Harper and her little ton-
year-old girl were thirty-six hours in the
city Jail. Mary Uronnan nnd her throe-
year-old child occupied the county Jail for
sixty days , when the rather of the child was
anxious to care for it on tbo outside. And
now the three llttlo children of Bob AVooas ,
tha colored man who was murdered some six
weeks ago , have been put In the cell with
their mother , who is held for complicity in
the murder. It is said to bo only temporary ,
but such temporary expedients are of doubt
It is now proposed to put an electric rail
way in operation from West Lincoln to the
penitentiary. The old rapid transit track
nnd cars will bo used. The projcctois
promise that the line will bo in successful
operation before winter.
There will 00 n meeting nt the Congrega
tional church Monday evening , Juno 10 , to
make arrangements for beginning the study
of the "Messiah" nnd other great musical
productions. The "Messiah" will bo pro
duced during Christmas week. Mrs. P. V.
M. Raymond will continue at the bead of the
The old settlers plcnlo at Cushman park ,
Juno 0 , promises to bo something worth going
miles to sco. The association was Just orga
nized a few weeks ago , but it now numbers
333 members. Thcro will bo a game of ball
between a picked nlno o ( the old settlers and
a picked nlno of the late comers to the
county. The nine from tbo old settlers will
consist of the following well known sports :
E. Hallett , Major Hastings , H. Vandorpool ,
L. B. Trcoman , W. A. Daggett , J , W. Cas
tor , Robert Mitchell , Billy McLaughlln nnd
J. V. Wolfe , who will captain the team.
West Lincoln expects un oat meal milt In
the near futuro.
Twenty-one building permits were Issued
last week , aggregating ? 23r > 00. The total
permits so far In 1889 nggrognto 5078.&I5.
Labor Commissioner Jenkins has addressed
a circular to the various count clerks ask
ing for the names of persons engaged In rais
ing or thu manufacture of sorghom. Farmers
and others who sco this notice can nld the
commissioner in collecting these statistics by
sending in the names of such parsons as they
may know of onsaijed In this work.
The Pleasant Hour club will give a plcnlo
nt Cushmnn park on the evening of Juno lit ,
The train will leave the Burlington depot at
4 p. in. , and dancing will , begin ut 0:30. : Thu
moonlight nights will make this u most
Bishop Skinner nnd his Red Ribbon club
hold nn Interesting service ut 4 o'clocic , this
afternoon , in their now temple nt Twelfth
and T. The exercises were enlivened by the
presence of a number of colored musicians ,
who sang the old plantation soml-rellgious
melodies with enthusiastic vigor. The at
tendance was largo.
Street cars will make the Missouri Patslfla
and Elkhorn depots after this.
The Musoe was opened , this afternoon und
evening , the proceeds to go to the Johns
town sufferers. The attendance was largo
und a Imndsomo sum realized ,
The wlfo of James Daily , of the Burling
ton , is very low with neuralgia of the womb.
So low , in fact , that her life is despaired of.
Hon. W. A. Dllworth and Hon. Charles
Tanner , of Hastings , nro In tlm city to-day
and will remain until to-morrow noon. Tan
ner gave it nut cold that ho had heard that it
was Impossible to get any booie In this city
on the bubbath day under the now regime ,
und na this feature , if true , was BO novel in
character ns to cause ganeral comment
throughout the west , ho nnd Dllworth had
boon sent down as a committee to investigate
Ralph E. Johnson , ono of the recent high
Bohool graduates , will leave Tuesday for
Spencer. Indiana , where ho will revisit the
scones of his curly youth.
The wlfo of Colonel W , L. Hunter , of the
Sunday Morning Glebe , presented him to-day
with u winner in the shape of n twonty-flvo
pound boy. Syrup goes.
THIS .iovi''ui < cum ST.
Subject oT llov. lit. 1'nttorflon'N Bun-
clay MornipK DlHooiiwc.
At the Masonic hall Rev. Dr , Patterson
( Uulvaraullrt ) preached Sunday morning
nnd evening. Ills .topic In the morning \vas
'The Joyful Christ , " fruin John 17:13. :
"These things I apeak In the world , that they
may have my Joy fulfilled in themselves. "
Wo will limn for you as well as wo can n
verbal portrait of the Joyful Christ. The
artists of the mlddlo a es , und even of mod
ern times , have tin own too sombre n colorIng -
Ing upon their portraits of the Savior , Wo
recall but two or throe exceptions to thin
rule , nmong all the Christ fnues , which
ndorn the ohurchoa nnd urt Bnllcrios of the
Theology hns Joined hands with art In male.
Ing Christ the norrow < bearer of mankind.
Ho was Indeed "a man of sorrow and ac
quainted With Brief. " At the sumo time , If
vro study Ills ilcopor spirit nml llfo , wo shn *
sco thnt his was ono of the mo *
blessed nud happy lives thnt over
gladdened the earth , Ho docs not rep
resent himself ns burdened with
pain nml woo. Ho scorns to have felt ho had
such fullness of clndncss thnt If ho couhl Impart -
part It to the souls of men It would till thorn
with unspeakable Joy.
1. The perfect polso of faculties which wo
Und In him is n constant source of happiness.
Ho wns n healthy soul , animating n himlthy
body. There wcro no horodltnr.v taints ,
cither in his bra n or blood , Ho brought upon
himself no form of phyolcnl 111 by the viola
tion of the laws ofjlfo. Ho ministered to the
Ills of others , but wo have no evidence that
ho over had occasion to heal diseases of Ills
own. To this physical manhood , liner than
n Greek Apollo , wns added n perfect montnl
orannism. There were no diseases of tha
mind to cloud his llfo , no derangements of
the nerve forces to Interrupt the easy How
of happiness. Ho snw things ns they nro ,
nnd wns never weighted , ns wo often nro , by
unreal or borrowed trouble. Thcro
were wltn him no sorrows growing
out of n pcrvoitod conscience , no
neglected to bu deplored , to sins to bo
ntoncd , Anil can wo conceive of ono whoso
cntiro nature , purpose nnd work , were nt-
tuncd to the Invv nnd purpose of Uod , ns oth
erwise than happy 1
J. Ho experienced the serene satisfaction
which springs from love nnd trust. Ho loved
God Bupro.noly. Ho trusted God Implicitly.
Ha loved man tenderly. Ho understood ni
none over did since or before , the worth nml
possibilities of the human soul. Hatred and
distrust , those hateful roots of bitterness
never found lodgement In his heart.
8. Ho felt nlso the Joyful inspiration of nn
exalted pin pose. One can never fall of hap
piness whoso llfo Is dominated by exalted
aims. One with ignoble nlina can never
know the leal Joys. Much of our unhnppl-
ncss has its root In sclllshncRs. Onr plans
renter largely In ourselves. Those plans ilo
not always nuccccd , ns wo feel n sense of
loss. Or If they do succeed , selfishness can
never bring rounded joy. Christ had none of
this solllsh ambition. Hcnco ho escaped the
sorrows which spring from the root nnd
soil of Bullishness. Ho was whololy
unselfish , Huuco ho experienced the Joys
which nro natural to the generous soul , ns
song Is natural to the lark , or fragrance to
4. Not only wns Christ thrilled by
exalted purpose , he was cheered by conscious
power. Wo nro pained by our limitations.
Wo sco ovll nnd sorrow nud suffering which
wo cannot alleviate or remove. Ho could say
in the midst of these "AU power Is glvon
unto mo In heaven and' In earth , " and ho
could show by deed as well as word , that he
was mighty to heal nnd comfort.
Are wo told thnt men rejected him and bis
offer of mercy , nnd that the joy which might
have filled his heart was changed to sorrow
by the ill appreciation of mankind ) Yes ,
But did nil reject him ! Ware not the de-
ciplcs , when called , quick to follow him ! Did
not the common people hoar him cladlyl
Did not the llttlo band of faithful ones , when
gathered about htm , become the ecod corn of
n triumphant church ) Wo nro accustomed
to speak of Christ's earthly ministry ,
ns If Itvcio n failure. But did ho
deem It n failure ) Did ho not
exclaim in tones of exultation , oven nmld
the pains of martyrdom : "I have flnlahud
the work which thou gnvost mo to dol1 'Nor
were the successes whlnh attended his
earthly ministry nil thnt ho had to sustain
him. Ho belonged to the true rnco of
prophets. In the falling seed ho could BOO
the ripened harvest. As ho taught in the
temple , or down by the soa'ns ho healed by
the wnysldo , or stood nt tha gate of Nnln ,
as ho wept over Jerusalem or bent under
the weight of the cross , the scroll of futur
ity was unrolled. Ho saw his gosuol ex
tending until it controlled the trono of the
Ctcsnrs. Ho saw it sweep on , through tb6
Gerrann forests nnd ncross the plains 61
Italy , nud enthrone Itself In tbo British Is
lands. Ho saw it take shipping In tbo May
flower , nnd light Its beacon Arcs on these far
western shores. Ho saw the Idols of pagan
ism go down before it , und the manacles fall
from the limbs of slaves. Ho saw purer
customs and bettor loves and larger liberty ,
and happier and moro peaceful homos , extending -
tending with his gospel from the river
to the ends of the earth. He said the king
doms of this world , nro becoming moro nnd
moro the kingdoms of the Lord , nnd earth became -
came a section ot heaven , nnd the two world's
blended into ono , and the ransomed family v
of God , bowing before the king , cried , "Holy I
Holy ! Lord God Almighty ! " ' ; Worthy Is the
Lamb that was slam , to receive riches , and
wisdom , nnd honor and ulcsslncr. " "Blessing
and dory nnd power bo unto him that
slttoth upon the throne. " "And for the Joy
that was sot before him , ho endured the
Christ calls us into his servlco. not that wo
may wear u mantle of sack-cloth. Ho calls
us to privilege , to freedom , to worship with
God. He calls us that wo may know the
worth of llfo , that his Joy may bo m us , and
thnt our Joy may bo full , satisfying , everlast
ing. ' .
Dr. Patterson announced his purpose to
organize a Unlvorsallst church next Sunday ,
nnd invited nil who nro In sympathy wi ] "
this movement , and would like to ooino iql
this fellowship , to report to him before *
For tlio Flood Sufferers.
The general committee appointed to collect
funds for the Johnstown sufferers will moot
In bonrd of trade ball , this morning. At the
close of business , Saturday evening , Treas
urer Fred Mlllard had received and remitted
to the proper authorities at Johnstown ,
$4,771.70. In addition to this amount , nearly
$1,000 hns gone out of Omaha to relieve tbo
distressed nnd destitute pcoplo of that city.
The general collections up to date are
$2,233.75 ; from tlio Omaha street railway
company , $13 ; dry goods and wholesale mon ,
$335 ; collected by Hon. W. A. Paxton , 880 * ;
from the lawyers , $335 ; Union Pncillo shops ,
$78.25 , und various other smaller sums ,
The African M. E. church , corner of
Eighteenth nnd Webster streets , Rov. P. A.
Hubliard , pastor , took up n collection of $00
for the Johnstown sufferers yesterday. The
funds will bo turned ever to-day.
The fnshionablo Indies' correotlvo
tonio is Angostura Blttors , the world
renowned tonio of De. J. G. D.
& Sons. Ask your druggist.
Keductlon In lOxpcnses.
Tbo reduction in the appropriation by the
council for expenses for the remainder of the
year , made at the last meeting , was ns fol
lows ; Council expenses from $10,000 to
$13,500 , treasurer from $10,000 to $0.000 ,
street commissioner from $30,000 to $27ZiOO ,
suporlntonnont of plumbing from (4UOO to
$ .1,000 , poiico court from $5,600 to (5,000 , ,
election expenses from fc3,500 to $3DOO , com
pilation nf tax list from $3,000 to 12,000 ,
board of health from M,000 to $3,000 , nud tha
fund for "dumages" was cut off the list
_ . _
A Word About Catarrh , .
"It ts the mucous mtHnurnnn that \voiul > rfu
Homl-llului'nYolope tmrroumllnc thedollcato tis
sues of thu ulr uiid rood passages , thatCutairU
taakos Us stronghold. Onto ostnljllnhcd , It eits
Into the vmy vitals , nnfl romlors llfo but a long-
drawn breath ofmUery and dlucnse , dulling tno
sense of hearing , trammeling the power of
bpuoali.ilustroylimtlio f.irulty of miioU , UhlUiuc
the Ijrontli , nnd Killing the rollnod pleasures ot
tiiHtc. Insidiously by creeping on from nslmplo
oo'dlntho ' hoiid , U lus.iiuiltn tlio membranous
lining nml ouvulouus tlm bonej , outliu through
the delicate rontt and ciumlng Inlliunmntluii.
xlonu'hlng nnd duatli. Nothing Khort of totul
eradication 111 suuiiru Hu.ilUi to the patient , aud
nil iillovlntlvoii are Hlmplr procrastinated nutToi-
InuM , loading to a fatal termination. BA NV OIID'H
KADIUAI , OUIIK. by ln > t < iltitlnn nud by Internal
mlmlnhtuUlon has iiovcr failed : even when tha
UUuaso ha m.ulu filglitfnl Iniandi on tlellcuto
constitutions , hearing , Hindi und laslo Imvolieen
jecovcreil , nml the dUeauuthoioughly driven
MANKOUD'S lUniCAi.Oimi : consists of ono bot-
tloortlio lUniCAr , Cumonu box UATAIUIIIA.I ,
Hor.MSNT , andono IMIMIOVBD INIIU.I'.II. neutty
wrappud In uuo patUucc. with full dliuctloiu ;
piltw , * I.O ) .
l'orn-ii UKUO & CIIKMIC.U. COUI-OIIATION ,
WEAK , PAINFUL BACKS ,
Jvtdneyiind Ut.'ilua 1'alin nnd Weak-
liiTiauj , rollovod In ONE MINUJ-J : 1 > t the
//in 'OUrlCUHV ' ANTI-l'AIf I'l.AUTKII , the
vt tlrdt anil only naln-killliiK plaster
Now InstuntaiieoiiH , liirallbla. The moJtpaifeet
untldoto to 1'alii. IntUcunatlQii nud Weakness
ycr romiiounrteil , Vnetly superior to nil other
At iiH druggists , S5o ; llvo for$1.or
pOttURD fl'JU Ot 1'Ormi DliDO ANll
Co. , Jtoslon , ilas * .
? ml R" urluury troubles oanllyT quick *
rV I U II U I ly and uufely curuu bylJUUTUUA Cap
sules. Bovuralcasmi Hired m bovendiwt , Hold
atll.M ) per buic , nil tlruvndsts , or by mall frow
IJoclUJu M't'fc' Co. IUVUtu dt , W.
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