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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 15, 1889)
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THE OMAHA DAILY BflQB : 8ATU11DAY. .TTJNE 15 , 1889.
FOG HORN JACK'S ' GROUNDER
It Probably Saved Omaha From
STANDING OF THE BALL CLUBS.
St. 1'nnl nnd Ponver 1'lay n One
sided Gnino Tlio National nnd
American IJOHKUC.S Sport-
in B Notos.
Standing or the Clubs.
Following Is the standing of the Western
ntsoclatlon clubs up to and Including yes
terday'a games ;
Played. Won. l est , PorCt.
St. Paul SO 20 7 .800
Omaha 37 24 13 .049
Sioux City 80 23 13 .039
Minneapolis. . . 37 17 20 .459
DCS Moincs..83 15 IS .443
Donv6r 30 14 22 .889
SU Joseph ! U 10 24
Milwaukee 33 .233
Onmtm R , Minneapolis 2.
Minn. . Juno 14. [ Special
Telegram to _ Tnn HKB. ] The Millers hit
Nichols for ton bases to-day , nnd the striped
Nobrnsitnns pounded Keognn for the same
number of sacks , but won tlio game by a largo
majority , owing to a combination of circum
stances. The first of these circumstances
\vns Dugdalo's allowing Cleveland to score
in the first Inning by throwing the ball
Bovoral feet over llenglo's head In an at
tempt to cntoH Crooks at soconu. The second
was the fact that the Omaha men managed
to bunch most of their hits fn the fifth nnd
Bovonth Innings. The third was Tumor's
costly error , nnd the fourth was the run that
'Force gave the visitors In the seventh. Tur
ner's error was made In tbo fifth , when , with
two men out and two on bases , Crooks sent a
grounder botwccu Minchan and Turner.
Tumor got In front of it , but It got through
him , allowing Coonoy and Cleveland to touch
the rubber , while perfect play would have
made "Fog-horn Jack1' ' third man out nnd
retired thu sldo without a run.
In the seventh Coonoy was lirst
to bat and sent n fly to Tlonglo , who assimi
lated It very comfortably. Cleveland sot a
hit to left , and Strauss sent a hot ono In the
tracks of the first , carrying Cleveland to
third , and ho came homo from there on
Crooks' single. Crooks' work nt second , and
Willis' catch of Dugdalo's fty , which ho got
above the ground after n long , hard run ,
were the features of the gamo. Score :
Totals . 2 82411 3 | Totals . 5 3 27 ID 0
Omnhii. . . , . 1 0003020 B
MlnnonpoUi . . . . U U U O'O 2 U 0 0-8
Burned runs Omitlm J , Minneapolis 2. Tiro-haio
hlln Wlllln.btmUM. Thrco-baao tiltn-Mlllcr. Hnios
on bnlls-Kocunn , 2. lilt by Wtclicr-Clovclanil.
Btnick out Hr Koojinn , 4. NlehoN , f . Wild pitches
Krozan. I.olt on baaos Miuni ipolH C , Onmhn B.
llr t huso ou errors OrauUaJ. Time 1:40. : Umpire
St. Paul Ifl , Denver G.
ST. PAUL , Minn. , Juno 14. St. Paul nnd
Denver ployed , to-day , tbo game scheduled
for September 27. It was a one-sided affair
after the lirst inning. Score :
ST. I'AUI. . 1 DKNVEIl.
r. li.n.n. o.l r. h. o. n. o
Ilnwcs.lt ) . . . .i. a 10 3 0 Dalrymplo , lr..U 0 J J 0
Murplir.cf . 4 4 1 n 0 McCIellnnd , libl ) 0 1 4 U
Carroll , rl . 2 2 U 0 UTrcdw yrf..2 1102
Hclllr.Hb . M t 2 U 0 llotvo , II ) . 1 2 14 U U
Worrlck , 2b . 2 2 2 2 "Smith , , ! b . U 0013
' WAKcnImr.it , ssO U U & Ohlleli , of. . ; . 1 1311
Dnlr.lt . . . .I ) 1 3 U 0 lul n , m . 1 1 U 1 1
Farmer , c . 0 ICO U Klrbjr p . u 2 U 4 ( I
Tuckcrman.p..2 J 3 3 0 Twlnebnra , C..U U 5 U 0
Ifacan.ir . 0 1 0 U 0
To't.ll * . . .iJBzFM "iil Totals. ' . . "s"agII'7 ?
Rt.raui . 2 3 o fi 3 o 3 a u-ia
Danvor . 1 0 I ) 3 2 0 U 0 U-S
Earned runii St. l'au5 , Denver 3. Two-btno lilts
llawes 2 , Cnrroll , Tuckurmlin , Kniro nnd Uolan.
Jlomo runs Worrlek 2 , Trolwttjr. Ilisoj Stolen Hr
Carroll. Double pl y Sllcli nnd llowo. liases on
pi ll OtTTuckcrmliiS , elf Klrby , L btruck nut Hr
Tnckenuan 6 , by Klrby 2. I'assoa bnlli-Knrmor.
iMtt on bases St. I'liul li , Denver 7. Mrstbnso on
errors at. Paul 4. Tlrau 1 hour and 65 minutes.
Umpire Cuslck. _
OTHER BALU GAMKS.
Pi * Tbo National
s , Juno 14. Result of to-day's
Indianapolis . 3 03000801 0
Plttsburg . 1 2001030 * 18
Base hits Indianapolis 17 , Pittsburg 13.
Errors Indianapolis 3 , Pittiburg 3. Pitch
ers Boyle nnd Whitney. _ Umpire Lynch.
CLEVELAND , Juno 14. Hesult of to-dny's
Cleveland . 0 0 0 0 fi 0 1 a
Chicago . 0 201001 4
Game called on account of rain.
Base hits Cleveland 10 , Chicago 7. Er
rors Cleveland fi , Chicago 2. Pitchers -
Grubcr aud GumborU Umpire Fossondon.
BOSTON , Juno 14. Result of to-days game :
Boston . 1 01032021 0
Washington . 0 01100000 2
Base hits Boston 15 , Washington 7. Er
rors Boston 4 , Washington 5. Pitchers
Kadbourn and Foreman. Umpire Curry.
Nnw YonK , Juno 14. Result of to-day's
New York . 3 0230500 2-14
Philadelphia. . . .0 03100001 4
Base hits Now York W , Philadelphia 7.
Errors Now York 4. Philadelphia 3. Pitchers -
ors Welch and Sanders. Umpire Qumn.
PniLADELi'iiu , Juno 14. Result of to-day's
Athlotlcs..l 000300303 8
St.Louls . 3 0 001 1 0 1 0 0 G
Juno 14. Result of to-day's
pnmo : .
Brooklyn . 3 30001101 7
Cincinnati . 3 10000100 4
BALTIMOIIU , Juno 14. The Baltimore-
Louisville gnmo was postponed on uccout of
Amateur Games ,
Nob.- Juno 14. [ Special Tele
U gram to TUB BBC. | The game of ball
played here to-day between the Ulysses nlno
and the Lincoln , Eaton & Smith club , re
sulted In n score of 0 to 11 In favor of Ulys
ses. Batteries for Ulysses , Bishop nnd Gal
lagher ; for Lincoln , Lucas and Hurt. An
other game will bo played to-morrow.
On Monday night tbo Omaha base ball
team will ba banqueted by admiring friends
at the Barker hotol. Landlord BaloU has
made extensive arrangements for a big
time , Tlio spro'ad will bo on nn elaborate
kcalo , und will bo oujoyod by a largo number
of tuq.frlonils of the boy * who have watouod
with pleasure the good work the organiza
p tion has boon doing.
I'nriunloo nt Cincinnati.
At tha American Shooting association's
tournament now In progress at Cincinnati ,
I a match will bo shot Saturday afternoon by
C. W. Buud of DCS Moincs , and Frank S.
Parmaleo of this city , on ono side , and Al
Handle of Cincinnati , and P. W. McMurchy
of Dayton , on tl\o \ other , The mutch Is for
K200 a Bldo , fifty llvo birds each , inodltlod
cn 1-3 Hi > iiOi : > * TtiNa.
Grand Islnutl Knees ,
CliUNU ISLAND , Nob. , Juno 14. [ Special
Telegram to TUB line. ] To-day closed ono
of the most successful meetings over hold In
the state. The Grand Island Trotting asso
ciation has labored hard , and , while it hat
not uiudo any money , the races have given
outlro satisfaction. Kvory race has been tilled ,
and at high as twelve hones have boon entered -
terod iu Hino races , The attendance ou
Tuesday and Wednesday was very light.Tho
bicycle race to-day and "You B.ot" wor6 the
drawing cards. The attondnnco from out of
town was very light , owing to the Inability
to got reduced rates on the railroads.
Thoscoro in the free-for-all pacing , purse
(350 , was as follows :
Little Willlo 3 1 1 1
Tom 1 323
Silver Tall . . . . .n dlst
Tmo-3UOJ ! : , 2s27 > tf , 3:29 : , 2:81. :
Uypslo QHcon won the 3:33 : trot , hands
down , Purse $250. Score :
GypMoQucon.4 1 1 1
Logan B 3 3 3
Slrn Lasallo 3 3 5
Blnok.Crook 6 fi 3
Hllllo Draco -1 4 0
PrinceMeMahon. . . . . 0 0 4
Time 3:30 , SUMJf. 3:37.
Bismarck was the favorite In the 2:33 :
trot , but aifam the field was winner , CanUin
having no troubld to win In thrco straight
heats. Purse f350. bcoro :
Captain 1 1 1
lilsmarck 3 2 2
Fred Casey. . dlst
Tlmo-SiSO ) , 2:2rtJ4 : , 3:23. :
Bicycle race score :
Cole , . , > 1 1 1
Temple. . . 3 2 3
KoscMincntiky 0 3 3
Time 3'.2i ! , 3:41 : , 3:40. :
The track was heavy nnd very rough , nnd
the bicyclists had to take the outsldo of the
Thcso nro the last races that will bo run
over tbo present track. The now grounds
will bo as peed as any In the state , ana the
track the fastest.
The Pompier Llfo Saving crow of the Chicago
cage fire Gopartmcnttgavo an exhibition on
M. E. Smith's four-story building , at the
corner of Eleventh nnd Douglas streets , last
ovoning. The building was laddered with
flvo pieces In ouo nnd one-half minutes.
About ono thousand people witnessed the
Will you suflor with dyspepsia nnd
llvor complnint ? Shiloh's Vltnlizor is
guaranteed to euro you.
WHAT A LEMON PARTY IS.
Latest Fad In Wnshlnjjtcn Squeez
men That Lend ( o Other Kqueczlngs.
It seems ns if the poor little lemon
Imd arrived nt the height of its useful
ness when nmdo to do duty , with thu
adjunct of 10 cents worth of citric ncid ,
for a barrel of lemonade ; but now the
"Progressive Lomou Party" is brought
to the front , and hero it plays u part un-
nssistod by nny chomicul compounds of
itself , says the Pliilnttolphia Record.
A prominent Washington lady issued
invitations last week which read :
* MKS. JONES ,
At homo , Tuesday , 7 P. M.
Please bring a lemon.
Of course , every ono who received
ono of thcso mysterious summonses was
consumed by curiosity. It reminded
ono oC the incident of a southern sena
tor who received n card with the caba
listic loiters signifying that the owner
had "called in person. " Not under
standing the card etiquette of Wash
ington ho sent his card in return , with
the letters "S. B. N. " in one corner.
What could it moan ? No ono seemed
to know , so the recipient determined to
ascertain if possible. The next time ho
saw his "friend ho remarked : "Say ,
senator what do the letters 'S. B. N. '
mean on your cardV" "Why , sent by a
ui ger , of courso. "
After greeting each guest tha hostess
naked her to" "take her lemon to the
dining-room and register. " The din
ing-room was a , blaze of golden light
from tiny fairy lamps with yellow
shades. The dining-tablo had lemon-
colored silk napery , which was received
by n lint contry-pioco of delicate ferns
and Catharine Merraot roses. At a
side table _ sat n lady and gentleman ,
who , all were informed , composod'tho '
" Committee. " This
mittee took the name on a register , nnd
tied a ribbon , marked in such n way as
to ho distinguishable on each lemon.
After the arrival of all the guests and
the marking of all the lemons , they
were invited to again assemble in the
diningjroom while the "Squeezing
committee counted the seeds.1' Each
lemon , was cut in half , the seeds ex
tracted , and , nftor being counted and
duly accredited to the owner on the
register , they wore placed in a beauti
ful transparent glass bowl.
The lemon was taken by the "Squeez
ing committee" and "squozo" into an
immense punch-bowl. The puosts were
then invited.to a repast of strictly lem-
on-mado edibles lemon ice , lemon ice
cream , lemon cuke , lemon jelly , sar
dines and Ionian , lemon cream pic , und
every conceivable sort of lomon-tluvored
food. Placed beside each plate was a
hunch of yellow roses tied with a satin
bow of the same shade.
After partaking of this unique repast
the glass bowl containing the scuds
was placed on the table , nnd a prize ot-
ferou to her who should guess the num
ber of seeds therein , and n "booby
prize" to liim who should hazard the
less accurate guess. After numerous
efforts , both fair and foul , had boon re
sorted to , aud each "guess" had been
duly registered , the seeds were counted
and the prizes aivurdod. The winner
of the grand prize , coming within three
of the correct number , received an exquisite -
quisito lemon-colored Icrnoiuulo bowl ,
while the "booby" was made happy
with a wooilon lemonade squeezer. A
prize was then awarded to her whoso
lemon contained the most goods , and
another to her who had the fewest.
Meanwhile skillful hands hnil prepared -
pared a punch in tlio largo bowl , into
which the lemons were squeezed.
Cushman's Menthol Inhaler , cures catarrh ,
headache , neuralgia , asthma , hay Fovor.
Trial frco at your druggist. Price 50 cents ,
I'ucillsm nnd Insanity.
The Neurological society lately hold
a seance in Now York in which several
pugilists were exhibited to establish
marked similarity between their oars
nnd these of the incurably insane , says
a wrltor in the Cosmopolitan. It is a
well-known fact among physicians that
a swollen prominence of the upper part
of the oar occurs often in crazy people ,
and is nn invariable indication of hope
less lunucy. Among prize lighters the
same peculiar mane is soon , resulting
from frequent pummoliug ol the head.
The swelled oar of a lighter is prized by
him as a distinction second only to a
broken nose , nnd in time becomes an
established trade mark ; but the indi
viduals who came forward to illustrate
"hoHiwtoinla" or tumorous oars were
sowowhat ohargliicd to find that their
professional sign also belongs to tlio
worst cases of the mad house. Investi
gation might load to the discovery of amore
moro intimate kinship between the two
classes of people who boar the brand of
Pears' is the purest id best soap
Tliroo or a Kind.
BAixniiinai : , Gu. , Juno 14. Alexander
HondQrsOii ( colored ) was hanged lieto , < go
day , for the murder of Amos Jackson uud.
bis daughter also colored.
IIIOMASVILI.K , Ga. , Juno 14. WIllDSbel
( colored ) was haugcd hero , to-Uuy , for the
murder of o negro named Long , last Decem
LUESUUUO , Qa. , Juno 14. John Piokott , a
negro , aged nineteen , wai bunged here to ,
day , for the murder of an old uugro and ul-
wlfo , early this year.
Pears' Heap ia the most elogunt toile
A PLEA FOR PARRS IN OMAHA
At Least Plvo Hundred Aoroa
Kcodod. for a Startor.
COOL , SEQUESTERED QL DES.
AVlth More ofGrcnn Grass nml llronil
Drives nnd Hlindy Trees Tlmn llnw-
crs , Frippery nntl Cheap
Cleveland's Koport to the Commission.
The board of park commissioners hold n
longtby session , yesterday afternoon , tlio
principal nubjcot of discussion being the stops
that slmll bo tnlcon yet this summer for the
Improvement of the parks already owned by
the city with the funds now available.
The following loiter was received from Mr.
II. W. Sj Cleveland , landscapes gardener , of
To the Homl of Park Commissioners of
the City of Omaha. Gentlemen : In at
tempting to prepare n report upon a n system
of parks adapted to the wnnta of your city ,
after the cursory inspection I was able to
make under your guidance in the two days I
Bponb there , It will bo obvious to you that I
must conllno myself to a statement of gen
eral principles , without committing myself
definitely In regard to special localities or
size of areas , hoping only that I may nld you
lu determining these questions by sugges
tions , which your Knowledge ) of local neces
sities and resources will enable you to apply.
The amount of land required for parks is ,
of course , a matter of primary nnd vital in
terest , and can only bo determined by refer
ence to tho. lessons of experience clsowhore ,
couplud with an estimate of the probable
future extent and population of the city , and
a judicious application of these data to the
topographical features and ullmatio condi
tions of the case in hand.
The following table shows thn Tark areas ,
and the proportions of population per acre
to these areas , lu some of the principal cities
of-tho Uuitod States uud Europe :
Area of ncro of
Population , parks. parks.
Boston 400,000 2.000 200
Providence 133,000 1S3 1,000
New 1'ork 1,8W,000 ! 4,003 376
Philadelphia 071,803 3,000 823
Chicago 701,000 3,000 234
St. Louis 400.0QO 2,233 170
San Francisco. . . 270,000 1,181 211
London 3,832,000 23,000 174
Paris 2,270,000 03,000 87
Berlin 1,122,000 0,000 220
Vienna 1,103,000 8,000 133'
Brussels 380,000 1,000 380
In comparing thcso nroas you can not fall
to bo struck by the vastly greater proportionate
tionate nrca of parks in European cities as
compared with our own country , and the
inference Is natural that their longer ex
perience has Impressed upon them the necessity -
cossity of such provision lor the health and
comfort of the inhabitants. It is obvious ,
however , that the circumstances of the sit
uation must in every case exert an important
influo ncc , and thcso may differ so .widely
that the experience of one city may afford no
criterion for another. Many of the old
European cities wore formerly , as some are
still , enclosed in walls witnin which economy
of space demanded very narrow streets.
Modern military science has rendered the
walls useless , and sanitary science has de
veloped the necessity of relief from the nm-
lana incident to such lack of ventilation as
was a consequence of such confinement. Tno
broad avenues which ere customary" in most
of our western cities relieve us of the need
of such Ircqucnt breathing places as are
found necessary In the moro closely built
cities , and if the site is upon the shore of a
great lake or river , that fact alone Insures
for all tiino n sufilclcnt ventilation for the
quarters immediately udjacant. Of the
American cities in the above list , if wo talco
the six which have moro than two hundred
thousand inhabitants and strike an average
-ot the proportions of park area to
population , wo find it to give one aero of
park to every 253 Inhabitants , Provnlonco ,
with only I23.UOO Inhabitants , has only one
ncro for every 1,000 of her population. But
Providence enjoys the peculiar topographi
cal advantage of being divided by a broad
arm of the sea , which enters the city on the
southern side , s > o that the prevailing winds
duni'g the hot season are tempered and pu-
ritled by sweeping over the salt water into
the city. Nevertheless , no city In the east
ern states is making moro earnest efforts to
enlarge its area of park lands than Provi-
dcnco , and I am not aware of u single in-
btixnco of a complaint from any city of hav
ing too much park land. On the contrary ,
In every case within my experience , they
have proved so advantageous , not only to the
health nnd beauty , but to the pecuniary in
terests of the cities which have adopted a
Judicious system of park improvements , that
the opposition which at first is sure to bo
awakoucd , Is equally sure to bo effectually
silnnced by the result.
The most strenuous opponents to Central
park , in Now York , In Its early stages , were
capitalists , who declared its creation would
bankrupt the city. In reality It was only the
increased revenue resulting from the crea
tion of Central park that saved the city from
bankruptcy , at the time of the collapse of
the Tweed ring. The whole cost of Central
park for the lirst twenty-five years of Its
existence , including lirst cost of land , con
struction and maintenance of the park , and
interest on bonds was , in round numbers ,
§ 44,000,000. The receipts from taxes in
wards adjacent to the park during that sumo
period were $110,000,000. The average-rate
of increase in taxable values elsewhere
would have given but ? 30,0'M,000 for these
waads , which leaves JBO.000,000 to bo cred
ited to the park. If from tins wo deduct the
whole cost of the park , there remains : i
clear protlt of 810.000,000 , besides which tlio
city owns the park clear of debt , which Is
now worth not loss than $200,000,000 , nnd It
would It bo idle to attempt to estimate the
incidental revenue accruing annually to the
city from the uncounted millions of visitors
to these beautiful scones , which it scorns tome
mo but yesterday were nn "abomination of
desolation" whoso dreary procmcts it was
hardly safe for a respectable clti/on to pou-
otrato. Tnu experience ofNow.iTonk Is but
the typo of thai of every city that lias fol
lowed her example , sis might bo ouslly dem
onstrated by the park histories of every
prominent city , and the le.sson taughtby it Is
that true economy Is best subserved by a
liberal appropriation of land while it can bo
had at low rates , and by that I moan , com
pared to what the rates will bo when thn
nocii of the pork becomes pressing not with
what it was when it was only wanted for a
cow pasture. , *
In the effort to pro lit by the experience of
other cities in determining tbo proportionate
area of parks to population wo must not
overlook the fact that with the growth of
the city the pressure of necessity gains in an
With frco access to open fields and woods
within u mile or two , wo think of parks only
us luxuries , but when tbo dlstanco is so in
creased that u day must bo devoted to the
Journey In order to secure tho. boon of green
fields nnd fresh air , the sense of confinement
becomes stllliig and wo mourn the folly
which prevented us from foreseeing and
providing for the certain want.
When Do Witt Clinton was governor of
Now York in IbOD , ho tried to secure the
reservation of a tract of 500 acres for n park
for the future city. The tract selected for
the purpose could then liavo boon bought for
$1,000,000 , , but it was no remote from the city
nnd ihosum seemed so enormous that the
schema -was thought too vlaloiwry to merit
serious attention. The cantor of that tract
Is not far from whom the Fifth Avenue
hotel now stands. It would require a good
arithmetician to estimate how many millions
the urea would bo worth to-day. And yet
the opposition to Central park was scarcely
less strenuous , and the sumo appeals were
urirol against it that are every where rolled
upon 10 win the favor of the multitudes
who have only time uml opportunity to look
superficially at the subject.
Assuming as the least proportionate area
necessary to future domunds , that an ncro
should lie allotted to every 2" > 0 Inhnnitnnts ,
or four acres for every thousand , you perceive -
coivo that 400 ncroj are required for u popu
lation of 100,000. nnd 2,000 acres for 500,00) .
Omaha already contains moru than 1UO,000 ,
mid at present is In no praising noodof u400
acra park , It would bo u luxury now , the
want of which Is ao\ seriously felt because
tno woods and llolui Ho all around within
easy access. But It will bo an urgent neces
sity when thn population has conioto bo half
u million , and unless that necessity Is pro
vided for to-day , its rallof will then bo Im
possible except at such a uUtuucu as will in
ft. Rront mcaaaro defeat the object. Your
city is yet In its Infancy. Its situation is
such that It Oilistof necessity bccomo a central -
tral point of distribution nnd silpply for thu
Vast roRloni.whoso resources of wealth are
almost boyoml conception , anil the develop
ment of which Is hardly begun. In view of
thnao roiourocs , nnd watching as you do the
steady trnmnof tha armies wnleh year nftor
year nro i inarching through your
streets to their conquest , do you still lack
faith in the future of your cityl Or do
you shrink il from proving your
faith by your works ! You have
noon by the data I have cited how other
oltios have Buffered from delay. Can you
hope to C3cap thD same penalties If you fall
to tnlto xvarnln cfrorn their experience 1
Mav I bo panicked the nso of n fable In
illustration I , j i
In the early and legendary history of Homo
It Is related that a sybil appeared to the
emperor and offered him n volume of oracles ,
in which was recorded the future wants and
possibilities of tha infant city. She de
manded for It n prloo that ncomod BO ex
orbitant that the olfor was declined , nnd she
disappeared. Time rolled on , nnd n con
viction of the coming grandeur of the city
was dawning upon tha mind of tbo emperor ,
when the svbli agalu appeared and once
more offered him the rejected volume. A
leaf had boon torn from It on every day since
her flrat appearance , but she still Jommided
thn same prlco as then. Again It was dd-
cllnod , and again she silently departed. A
third time she appeared , when the city's
magnificence was nn assured fact , and , with
nu awakened perception of the valuoof what
was lost , the emperor purchased the muti
lated remnant nt the original cost , and
learned from the pages that remained the
Inestimable value of what ho bad failed to
The svbll Is Immortal. She Is making to
you to-day the saiuo offer she made two
thousand years ago to Homo. No flaming
advertisements proclaim the value of her
wares , and no seductive arguments are used
to induce their purchase. Silently she dis
plays them to us , and silently she turns
awny , and it Is not till she tears the leaf
from the rejected record that wo awake to
the fact that another opportunity is forever
lost. No city over secured the whole volume ,
but the longer the purchase Is delayed the
more exorbitant is the price that must bo
I doom it a matter of primary Importance
to secure pleasant and easily accessible re
sorts for pedestrians. The wants of the very
largo class , who rarely rldo except In public
conveyances , and who can not afford the
time , except upon an occasional holiday , to
visit the largo parks , which are necessarily
distant , have even n stronger claim to atten
tion than these of the wealthy.
Two methods present themselves by which
a changn from the monotony of the streets
may bo secured.
1. By the appropriation at occasional inter
vals ot ono or more blocks to bo reserved as
D2. By the construction of broad ornamental
avenues , known , as boulevards or parkways ,
of such width throughout their whole extent
as to admit of a broad space of ornamental
ground in the center or at tno sides.
The system of small parks is on many oc
casions exceedingly desirable , uud I would
not only urge the reservation and Improve
ment of such arciis at such points as to bo
easily accessible to these who most
need them , but I would insist upon tlio
similar improvement of the little vacant
spaces which are liable to bccomo offensive
as dust holes and. , receptacles ot rubbish. I
would follow Oicf example of Pans , as dor
scribed by a very , charming wrltor , whoso
words I am glad tOj quote :
"In Paris pub lie , gardening Is not confined
to parks in ono end of the town , and absent
from the places where it is most wanted. It
follows the street builders' with trees , It
turns little squuresinto gardens , unsurpassed
for good taste "n'riif Deauty. It drops down
graceful fountains- hero and there , and mar
gins them with'rllqwcrs ; it presents to the
eye of the poorpstAvorkraati every charm of
vegetation , and , , brings film pure air , aud
alms directly nud'oelYotively at the recrea
tion and bonolivof .the people.1 *
But these lllflo parks are comparatively
local m character , aud but little frequented
except by tlioscito whom their quiet seclusion
Is their chief attraction.
A moment's reJlcction will show the gupo-
riority of the ijroad parkway , with a taste
ful arrangement of. trees and shrubbery at
its sides and In 'tho' center for the reason
that it provides 'for i tlio wants of a far
greater number of people , to whom it is
easily accessible from adjacent quarters on
cither side , for its whole length ; tbat it
necessarily becomes a thoroughfare in which
the zest of constant active life , with all Its
attractive display of dross and oauipagc is
combined with the graceful forms and re
freshing verdure of natural beauty ; that
property on its sides speedily ac
quires very great value , whether for resi
dences or the sides of publio buildings , hotels
or magnificent shops , whllo no display of
wealth in any other form contributes equally
to Impress stronger * with the idea of civic
grandeur as such liberal provision for the
health , comfort nnd gratification of resi
dents and visitors alikeIt is , of course , im
possible to secure such avenues as 1 have
suggested ( which ought not to bo loss than
two hundred feet In widUO iu the already
thickly peopled portion of the city. It Is for
you to determine- whether it can be done in
any portion of the present outskirts , which in
a few years will became crystallzed beyond
redemption In the forms uow given to them.
If such opportunity can bo secured , I would
urge Its adoption for the reasous I have given.
If not it is surely of vital importance to secure ,
while you ra&y , such vacant areas in different
localities as are available for small parks ;
and , in this connection , allow me to correct n
prevailing impression in reirard to park sites ,
which is that they must bo Intrinsically at
tractive , nud picturesque or beautiful in
their natural character. However desirable
such features may bo , tnoro are other im
portant considerations which few people
think of , The same features which com.
mend them for parks make them desirable
for residences , and they can rarely bo had
except at very great cost. On the other
hand , tboro are almost rilways areas
which , from some natural cause , are
objectionable , as being low and swampy , or
besot with outcropping ledges which render
them undesirable residence quarters for
want of drainage or grading , the cost of
which cannot bo incurred by individuals.
Such section ! ! uro liable to become offensive
and unhealthy quarters , but for the very rea
son that they aia undesirable , they may
often bo secured at a loW rate , and then by
tasteful Improvement ns parks the whole ad
jacent territory is rendered attractive and
property acquires such increased taxable
value that the investment proves a far more
lucrative ono for the city than the purchase
of moro desirable and therefore- moro costly
I como finally to tbo question of largo
parks , which , for obvious reasons , must bo
ut considerable distance from thn central ,
business districts of tlio city. The need of
such parks whenever the city * attains such
proportion ? as In your case may bo reason
ably expected , lias neon so often proved and
so ably set forth' ' in voluminous literature-
tliat It Is needless for mo to enlarge upon it ,
It would seem from the topographical
character of your 'situation ' that the most
convenient and economical system that could
bo adopted would bpto secure such areas In
the iiorlharnani'southern ) sections of thu
city , in the fonuof Small parks for pedes
trians , us may. provide for the wants
of the future ' population , and a
largo pork 'J6n. the west at the
most central poTnt * that Is available. Of
course it Is dcslr.lbio that the great central
park should bo 119 . farther from the most
densely populated sections of thu city ttmn
is absolutely necl'jiaVy ' , but thu common no
tion that itisdusuabiotohavoltln oloso prox
imity to the business sections is , in my
opinion , u mlstaUun One. The best illustra
tion of my meaning' ' ra afforded by the "Com
mon" in Boston , .vfulch is the must truly
central park wtacll.uuy American city pos
sesses. Aslonu' As'-it was surrounded by
residences it Was rfniy regarded with favor ,
but since the tUreols on three sides of It have
been appropriated for commercial uses the
effort has been no Vigorously nunli ) to bUbdl-
vide and appropriate portions of It to other
uses than those for which , U was ominally
intended , that nothing short of the clearest
proof of the. lllogality of the measure , saved
it from the decoration which threatened it.
A park of suflluiont size to accomplish Its
essential object , wiigh | is to furnish the re
lief bf seclusion from city sights and sounds ,
uud tlio rofrushintmt of tural scenes , must of
necessity bo nt suuh distunco from tbo busi
ness quarters that a conveyance , cither pri-
vnto or pablio , is roiulrad to reach it , and
that being the case the difference of a milo
or moru is not essential. Only one of the
Chicago parks Is less thau six
miles from the business portion of the
city , nud the only 200-foot boulevards
that are nearer , nro these which connect tbo
city wit * S > Park , and they begin at a
point ' .jf m. * fro 11 thooaurt house.
I fluould uay that 50J acrus would be tbo
smatloit area that would bo required In ono
body to supply the future wants of your city ,
and If no tnora than that can bo had In ono
body , an equal area will In time bo wanted
at some other point. If you think mo ex
travagant , plrnso recur to the areas which
have elsewhere been found necessary ami
toll mo why your needs should bo less press
Concerning the details of arrangement It
is needless at present to s | > onk except upon
n slnglo point , the Importance of which I
buvo learned by experience ,
Whcnovor the work of construction Is
bcsrun upon parks , n demand is sura to nrlso
for the Introduction of artificial decorations ,
etich ns 'ountnlns , bridges , statues , vases
nnd rustic work , nil of which , when really
artistic , may. In time , bo appropriately Intro-
ditcod In their proper places. But genuine
artistic work is very costly , nnd no cheap
imitations should nt any time bo admitted ;
nnd moreover , In the early stages of con
struction where the demands nro Imperative
for such actual necessities ns road making ,
drainage , trco planting , etc. , It is
sinply a perversion of the funds
to use them for such needless purposes. It
will bo time enough for their Introduction , ns
well as for the liberal use of floral decora
tion , when tlio architectural surroundings of
the parks nro of such extent nnd character
that no scnso of incongruity will bo oxcitcd
by their presence. When that time comes
the cost of procuring thorn will bo easily pro
I have endeavored to convoy such gonornl
Information ns I hoped would bo of vnluo.
I shall bo happy to answer , to the best of my
ability , any further questions that may occur
to you. Very respectfully yours ,
II. W. S CLEVELAND.
The letter was thoroughly discinsod by
the commissioners , Plans of Jefferson
square were scut to Mr. Cleveland , to enable
him to draw his designs for the improvement
of the park. The chairman was Instructed
to request Mr. Cleveland to complolo his
plans for Jefferson uud Hauscom at ns early
n data as possible , and to bring them to
Omaha a4 soon as ready.
It was decided not to rent the platform In
Hanscom pan : on July 4 , but to reserve it
for any public meeting that may bo hold on
Tbo cominlttoo on improvements and sup
plies was Instructed to purchase fifty settees
for Hanscom park.
Dr. B. Tl Coppcdgo. of Verona , Mo. , says
ho has sold a largo quantity of Swifts Spo-
clflc , and to a great many customers , nnd
knows it to bo most successfully used for
maladies of the blood.
EDWIN FORREST AND THE LION.
Interesting K'xnoricnco in the Life of
n Lion Tnincr.
Edwin Forrest , ono of the most famous
actors of the generation now passing
away , had the notion that ho could
not bo frightened , nnd ono day
ho said 0.3 much in the presence
of n. lion tumor nnmod Dricsbach. saya
the Philadelphia Press. This lion
tinner , now dead , was than as famous in
his line as Mr. Forrest was in the theat
rical Hue. Mr. Driesbach invited Mr.
Forrest to moot him , , one ovoning. The
latter accepted mtho invitation , nnd at
the house , aftor'passlng through a long ,
dark hallway , ho was asked by Mr.
Driosbaoh into a dark room. Mean
while ho had not thought his courage ,
was being put to the tost. Suddenly ,
however , ho felt something touch his
log in the darkness und reaching down
his hand touched what ho thought was
a cat's back , which ho gently stroked.
A rasping growl greeted the motion ,
and ho saw two fiery eye
balls glaring at him. ' 'Are
you afraid , Mr. ForrestV" asked
the lion trainer , who was invisible in
the darkness. Forrest replied : "Not
iVbit , " when the lion-tamer said some
thing , and the growl deepened and the
back began to arch. Mr. Forrest hold
out for a few minutes , when ho ex
claimed : ' 'Now lot mo out , you scoun
drel , or I'll break every bono in your
body ! "
The "lion king" kept him there , and
ho did not dare to move a linger , while
the lion kept rubbing against his leg.
Mr.'Forrest finally gave in , and prom
ised Driosbaeh a complimentary supper
if ho would lot him out.
Driosbaeh also told of an adventure
in Baltimore : "Wo were playing a
piece in which one of my tigers was
suddenly to leap from above upon mo ,
as if to kill mo. After if would jump
upon mo we would' roll all it round on
the floor , to all appearances engaged in
mortal combat. The theatre in which
wo were playing had a largo pit , and it
was filled almost to sulfocation that
evening with boys and men. This time
the tiger jumped over my head and was
flying for the pit , when I caught him
by the tail and pulled him back. I
needn't toll you that standing-room
was made mighty quick in the pit when
they saw the animal coming. They
rushed out pell-mell , yelling and
snroaminir for mo to hold him. " But
Driosbaoh held on to the tiger's tail
until the theatre was omptv.
Advice to Motliors.
Mri. Winslow's Soothing Syrup
should always bo used for children teeth
ing. It soothes the child , softens tlio
gums , allays all pains , cures wind colic ,
and is the best remedy lor diarrhoea.
23c a bottle.
Why Bho Wny Pleased.
"It is easy for married couples to
quarrel and bring themselves to the
point of a divorce , " said a well-known
Now Yorker yesterday , savs the Now
YorlcSun. "After I had boon married
three months I came sadly homo ono
night to tell my wife that business
would keep mo away from her for tiie
next twenty-four hours. She was very
girlish , and by way of a reply she gave
herself a little hug , withalittlo wriggle
of her body thrown in , and expressed
her feelings in nn exclamation of un
mistakable joy. Deeply pained , I said
to lior that I had never supposed she
desired my absence enough to gurgle
with joy at the moro proposal of it.
Many a man would Imvo gene oil angry
or darklv suspicious. Instead I ques
tioned ho'r. 'Why , you gooso.'sho said ,
'when you said you were going away
ono thing popped into my head to the
ovpulsion of everything else. That
was : Now he's going away and I can oat
homo raw onions with salt and vinognr.
That was all. I have been dying for
raw onions over since our wedding. "
Pure fruit julco for soda water or
lemonade is Mihalovilsch's Hungarian
A i renoliniaii'ti Qurcr Will.
French judges have just d'/cidod a
moat oxtrnordi nary will case. A French
man of wealth named Truvor/ had con
ceived an intense hatred for bin coun
try. When ho died live years ago ho
willed his property to "tho poor of Lon
don" after these wortin : "I have always
boon oppressed in my native land. 1
rlblo nation ! People of cowards and
have arrived at the ago of forty-live , and
never have boon my own master , llofr-
bloekhendti ! I should like to have mil
liards to give to the English , who are
the born enemies of this idiotic Franco.
Thin is clear and to the point. " The
relatives of M. Travcrs naturally dis
puted this will on the ground th nt the
tobtator was not of bound mind , a rtd
that the will , being framnd in hatred of
Franco , was contrary ot "publio order , "
and , Ittstly , that it could not ho carried
out in Knglund , as there .was no legal
representative of the j > oor. But the
court overruled all these objections ,
nnd the appeal subsequently made has
just boon rejected.
In the sick room Platt'aChlorldos.tho
odorless disinfectant , is iadUpouslblo.
THE SEWS ABOUT NEBRASKA
On the Trail of n , Band of Dotor-
mlnod Horao Thlovoa.
THE VICTIM OF A VICIOUS DOG.
Vleo nt Ilonrnoy Ilelonio oftlio Mnn
\\htr SulTorcd for Ilia Ilrothor
Jjntid for n Hospital A
Gornmn IjOdco of A. O. U. W.
CRBTU , NOD. , Juno 14. [ Special to Tun
UKK. ] Deputy Grand Master I. M. Wolf ,
ot the A. O. U. W. , Installed a Qorman ledge
of that order hero yesterday evening. The
ledge commenced with twenty-four charter
mcmbors. A largo delegation of tlio Gor
man ledge df Lincoln assisted In the oxer1-
else * . The following oQlccra were elected :
P. M. , 07. II. Miller : M. W. , J. H. Hooker ;
R , Theodora. Iladcn ; O. , H. Sohmeda ; G. ,
William Hollnmu ; I. W. , Johnlllron ; O. W. ,
August Pflilnor ; H. . W. Hnnchoosky ; Fin. ,
Fred Sttlko ; treasurer , E. Kokorf ; medical
examiner , lrs. IConrad nnd Foss ; trustees ,
T. II. Miller. C. Duras nnd August Scgclko *
This is the sixth Ourmati ledge of the order
In the state.
Norfolk Hisjh Hulioot ,
Nonrouc , Nob. , Juno 14. [ Special Telegram -
gram to TUB IJitu.l The graduating exor
cises of the ttrst class to graduate from the
Norfolk high school were held , to-night ; at
the Congregational church. The class was
composed of Lilian GorlicUo , Edith Hays ,
Ida Uutto , Ethel Hood und Fred Levitt , who
was chosen valedictorian of the class. The
diplomas wore presented by John U. Hnvs ,
secretary of the school board , after which
L. LI. Uohauon , county superintendent , pre
sented each member of the class with n second
end grodo certificate. Prof. C. E. Uessy , of
the stnto university , was present and gave
llus n Street Car How.
HASTINGS , NOD. , Juno 11. ( Special Telegram -
gram to TUB UBB , ] The old spirit of rivalry
cxistine between the two street car com
panies broke out afresh last night. Both
comuanics have boon building lines to Colo's
park , the now pleasure resort , established
by U. Uorlln and others of Omaha. The
Citizens' company put a force of men at
work at dark last night , nnd this morning's
sun rose on several hundred feet of street
railway on the street in front of the pant.
Tno improvement company , wblohoperates
ttio rival lint , , claims to-day that they had
no intention of occupying the covoteu street.
Fremont JllRli School.
FKEMOXT , Nob. , Jimo 14. [ Special to Tim
UKB.J The graduating exercises of the Fre
mont high school teak place last evening at
the Love opera house. The class of ' 89 num
bered sixteen members , being ( ho largest
over turned out by the Fremont high school.
They are : Addio S. Koeton , Frank H.
ICnowlton , Anna Howard , Ella Bothwell ,
Lucius F. Crandoil , Bessie Stevenson ,
James Dixon Avcry , Mattie J. McVicltor ,
Lydia Klemm , Gnstaij L. Cobb , Will O. Cle-
land , Bordcna Frazoo. Henry J. Meyer , Car ;
rioB. Hedge , John II. Kuooll , nnd Vestn
Trailing Horse Thieves.
NBnitAsito Cm" , Nob. , Juno 14. [ .Tpeoial
Telegram to Tun BKR.J OWcors , to-day ,
tracked a horse- thief , with three animals ,
from Springfield to within several miles
north of this city where the
trail was lost. Last night a thief ,
with n horse stolen nt Hamburg
was tracked to a point below this city , nnd It
is believed that an organized pang is oper.it-
intr along the river. No less than n dozen
horses have been stolen in this vicinity in
less than two months : The olllccrs nioout
to-night looking1 for the thieves. j
, Tlio Kearney Cotton Mill.
KEAUNKV , Neb. , Juno 14 [ Special Tele
gram to THE BEE.J To-day a number of
public-spirited citizens , acting in four com
mittees , were actively engaged in soliciting
money with which to subsldlza the cotton
mill. The prominent merchants and banking
institutions contributed heavily and are
doing their utmost to bring the subsidy to a
focus. This evening the committees report
the amount nearly raised. The question of
having the largo mill hero Is practically set
tled. It will bo located in the western part
of the city.
A Failure in Gliadron.
CHADHOX , Neb , , Juno 14 [ Special Tele-
grnm to Tun BEE. ] C. J. Yntes & Co. , of
this place , dry goods and ladles' furnishing
dealers , was closed by attachment and chat
tel mortgage to-day. The chattel mortgage
was hold by the First National bank. Lia
bilities $15,000 to $20,001) ; assets f',000 to
$10,01)0. ) The failure was a surprise , as the
ilrm had only boon runningfour months. C.
P. Vales , at this time , is slid to have ab
sconded this afun-noon. Telegrams have
bacn sent by tbo sheriff to apprehend him.
Injnrrd in n Ilnnawny.
ST. PAUL , Neb. , Juno 14. [ Special Tele-
Kram to Tim BEB. ] About 0 p. m. yesterday
John Sylvester and wife were driving toward
the railroad crossing at Gushing as tbo B. &
M. train passed. The horses became fright
ened , broke loose from the wagon , and Mr.
and Mrs. Sylvester were thrown violently to
the ground. Both are injured , but it is not
yet known now seriously. Mrs , Sylvester is
the daughter of Amasa Pratt , of Gushing.
Springfield JMnsonlo Klcctlon.
Si'iiixariBLn , Nob. , Juno 14. [ Spaclal to
TUB BKB.I At the regular meeting of
Springfield Ledge , No. 113 , A- PA. . M. ,
the following ofllccrs were elected for tre
ensuing Masonic year : II. T. llovt. W. M. :
J. T. Soxson. S. W.i J. L. Wallner , J. W. ;
J. C. Miller , secretary , E. P. Swain , treas
A. Farmer * ' nicotine.
FniiMOST , Neb. , Juno 14. ( Special to THE
BiC. ] Yesterday was a gala day for the
farmers of the central and northwestern par
theio I.UUU 1'llls. I
They Also rolluvoDla-j
llTTLE trcsu from Dygpegsla
wan Indigestion and To
IYER Hearty Eatag. !
feet remedy ' / '
ness , Nausea , jOrowal-
nuss , Had Taste In I
Pain lu the 8ldeTOt
PJD LIVER , 4c. They regulate the BOReUjj
and prevent 'Conatlpatlou and riles. Tb
smallest and easiest to take. Only one pll ! t
dose. 40 ID a vial. lurely Vegetable. Trio
OAETER MEDICINE 00.Pros'ri , H trYcA
of Doilgo county , who hold n grand colobr *
lion , under the auspices of Unity grange , No.
10 , at Ivos1 grovo. Thnro was u big turn-out
of people , and the celebration wna n success
In every particular. The principal speaker
of the day was ox-Governor Butler , of this
Btnta Bllilo School.
HARTIXO % Nob. , Juno 14. [ Special Telegram -
gram to TUB BRR.JIt is announced to-day
that the annual blblo school of the slate
Y. M. a A. will bo hold nt Hastings , com-
monclnit July 21 and ending July 31. Over
riOJ dciogntos from all parts of the state will
Mr. D. M. Grayson , of Cornvllle , Frank-
lln parish , La. , sny t I think Swift's SPO-
clllc I < i thu best blood remedy In the world.
I have known It to make wonderful euros of
persons with blood disease * , some coscg
which bud been regarded ns incurable.
Cctlllii nnd Grnvostono In Advnnoo.
Mnio. BdrnlmriU lias , H Is boliovcil ,
disposed of the coHln Unit she had
bought npalnst the thud of her burinl.
But the original Snrnh hits boon
eclipsed in the mivttor of anticipatory
( IcnliiiRB with the unilortukors , says the
Pall Mall Gtuotto. In the burying
ground nttnohdd to a corlalu pretty
church , tlioro ia to bo soon iv curious
object in the dupes of n largo , blnolc
tombstone , laid onnn unoccupied pravo.
It is the property of nu occontrio lady ,
who wishes all tlio uaraiiKQinonts for
hur funeral to bo conducted in strict
aucordanuo with hur own views. To
this end aha has already uottlcd many
preliminaries , including not only tlio
purchase of the grtivo nho is to rest in ,
but nlbo of the slono which la to cover
her , nnd hero It lies alroadv " in position
nnd only waiting the flnnt "inscription.
At orosont only the initials ot the proud
owner are graven on the the foot. Tlio
huly in question is still in the priino of
life nnd In redundant health.
DEBTS OF LORD BEACONSFIELD
How HoVna Aided in Ilia Politico !
AapirntloiiR by Airs. Wyndlinm howls.
Lord Deacon sfield was a poor man all
his llfo , saya n wrltor in Frank Leslie's
Mngtizluo , for the reason that , until
shortly before his death , ho had never
paid off his early liabilities. The fortune -
tune loft him by Mr. Brydgc ? Williams
cleared them oil , nnd ho paid every
penny he owed. Lady Bcaconsllold'a
fortune was hers only for her life , and
aho was not able to leave him anything
of importance ; but in the early part of
his married life she assisted him with
his election oxpoiibcs , nnd , except for
his marriage , the probability is ho
could never have stemmed the title of
money dilllcultics which always hamp
ered him ,
. In the first days of their Iriondshlp
Lady Beaconsllold must have helped
him largely , for a circumstantial story
was told by the conservative agent ut
Muidstone , for which place Lord Bea-
consfleld bat that at his first election ,
when things looked bad for the conservative
vative candidate , and the liberals were
spending- their money freely , Mr. Dis
raeli came into the garden behind the
Star hotel , the conservative hoaQquar.-
tors , and throwing himself down on tho'
grass , declared that ho should bo
beaten , and that if so , his career was
over , nnd ho was ruined. Mrs. Wynd-
ham Lowig , who was sitting there , at.
tempted to chcpr him and raise his
hopes ; but finding that course unsuc
cessful , she took the conservative ngont
aside anil , giving him n largo sum ol
money , saiu ; "Spend that , and moro
if you want it all that is necessary , but
Mr. Disraeli must bo returned. " Mr.
Disraeli was returned by a largo major *
ity , and , if the truth were known , no
doubt Mrs. Wyndam Lewis paid still
more highly for the privilege of getting
Vitality and Vigor are quickly plvon t
every part of the boily by Hood's BarBupnrlll
Ihat tired faullui ; IH entirely overcomu , th
blood ! < purillml , enriched and vitalized , th
utoinacliiK toned and strengthened , thouppotlt
restored tlio kldnnys and llvor Invigorated , th
br.iluiofroshed , tlio\\holotiystcmbulltup. Try
Ilnnd'x Hartinpurllla uow.
Hood's Snraapnrllln Is cold bv druggists
Prepaiod by 0. 1. Hood & Co. , Louoll , Ma.ua.
urh vlnz ut or departing irum Nurr Vork.
Shipment * from Knrnnecnn lie ni ulo illroot lir thli
Company toiilllultiml I'lirla or Kriiry In tlio uulluj
Hlntcfl. also Inriinnila unit Moilco , with or without
payment of Uutlesat Nun Vurlc.
Itntc ] n low in tlioio ot any roiponsllila company.
NO nil AHCi : M AIM ? HMlUUsTOM llOUrili llltOIC-
Money Onlurn l sue > l piynlila t 15,000 placoi In
Unllul Stales , Cimailn unU llnropo.
Aitonclcs In Kurnna to IT horn ulilpmontJ for United
billies uin bo dcllrcroJ , or If from Interior polnti
uliuulil I > u roiibUiiml , nccuinpaiilail liy Mill of I.nUIng
and Invoice corlliloil before American Consul :
'J'IIO .MHAIOWH.VCOnJ Milk Rtraut , Clioiil > l < !
f.nnilnii.lC.C.1 2'i WutnrHlrcot. UVKIU'OOI , ; M I'loa %
cllllyMANCiiisriii lu lUnovor Street , CI.AHdow. .
Hint Hcrtbe , IMIMH. M. KICII Aid ) . 1 Ituo Cbll"u-
U.UIVK. N. I.UlilTINjtCO. ; li ; J < aimeimr > i ,
lim.MKV : .m DoTcnlluotb , HAHJIUIIO , end 117 Am
$225 to $325.
Thc' o lots nrs only 4 blocks from Omaha
Ilctehtti , torma t'J > cnili , und t J5 each U montUa.
] < ots are "Ijcin. face sonfli nn llurdette Btroati
4 blcKks to car line ; J7CW each ,
Van Beureu Heights
Ix > U aixlTO. JJT6 oacns 110 cmli nnd M ue
month i only 6 liiuuks to motor ralln uy.
VAN RFIIRFH ! > < > KI * IH
, i4n , strocti
For the euro of all DISORDERS OP THE STOMACH , LIVER , 1JOWELS , KID-
BAYS , BLADDER , NERVOUS DISEASES , HEADACHE , CONSTIPATION ,
COSTIVENESS , COMPLAINTS PECULIAR TO FEMALES. PAINS IN Tild
NEC ft , DRAGGING FEELINGS , &c. , INDIGESTION , BILLIOUSNESS , FEVER ,
NFLTvMATION OF TIIE BOWELS , PILES , and aUderuiiRoniont ol the Inter
RADWAY'S PILLS are a euro for this complaint. They tone up the internal
faocrotlons to healthy action , restore strength to the stomach and on able it to
perform Its functions. Price 2ju par box. Sold by all druggists.
HADWAY CO. , Now York ,