Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 22, 1889, Page 2, Image 2

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    THE QMAgA DAILY 3ffE : SATUEDAY , JUNE 22 , 1889.
A Splendid Game Between the Two
Loading Oluba.
Mnlim Hit Freely by the Ijoonl Tonm
Cleveland and Andrews
JMnUo Homo Uuns The
Bpecd ItltiK.
Standing or the CltilH.
Following will bo found the standing of
tlio teams In the pennant chase in the West
ern association up" to and Including yea tor-
day's :
games Played. \von Lost. Per Ct.
t. Paul. 41 31 10 .750
Omntin 41 27 14 .050
Sioux City 41 , -8 10 .010
Minneapolis. . . 4L 23 .403
DCS Monies..S3 17 21 .447
Denver . .41 18 33 .430
St. Joseph.i..83 12 20 .81(1 (
Milwaukee..07 10 27 .205
1 Oinnlm 12 , 8t. Paul O.
That's nice , ain't it *
And oh , my , how the Wlilto Sox did play
yesterday. You should hnvo been there nnd
soon It , along with the other 3,000 people
who sat and split their throats.
Dad Clarke was In the box for the Omahas ,
nnd is there yet , while Willie Mains , of St.
Paul , " doesn't know whether ho Is still on
earth or not. Why , the locals hammered him
nil over the Hold.
Hut you want to Know how it was done.
Omaha , as usual , came to the bat first , and
went out in ono , two , three ordor.
Then St. Paul had an inning nnd made a
run. This is how it was done : Two men
were , out when Cackling Carroll walked up
to the plato and smashed out a single. < Then
ho stole second the thiof. On Hoilley's hit
ho went to third , and , horror on horrors , ho
actually stole homo. But that settled It , for
Rclllcy was run out between bases.
And then Omaha made another vain effort
to get a run. But they didn't.
It was in their half of the second that St.
Paul added another score to their side of the
sheet. Worrlck made a hit , and on Daly's
out wont to second. Then ho stole third and
scored on Broughton's welt to left Hold , and
everybody in the grand stand took a long
breath and held it while Omaha and St. Pau 1
both blanked in the third.
1 ? They were gottlnc ready for the fourth ,
I when Crooks made the first run.
This is how ha did it.
Willlo Mains pitched four wldo balls nnd
Jack went to llrst. Ho stole second and third
and came homo on a sacrifice by Walsh.
Andrews and Nagle wont out.
No more runs were made until the sixth ,
when old Maria Hnlpcn opened the ball with
n homo run. How the crowd did shout and
Ji.owl and cochinato.
But that was not all.
Oh. no.
Crooks got another base on balls , and on a
sacnileu by Andrews went to second , scor
ing on u two-bag smash by Joe Walsh.
Talk about shouting ; the crowd fairly
howled. Because , you see , that put Omaha
ono ahead.
But the visitors made one In their half ,
nnd the silence was so thick that it had to bo
out in order to see tlio game.
But the seventh , the lucky seven till
How the White Sox did piny 1
Willis got n base on bills and stele second
and third. Then old Dad Clark chopped a
hole in the air , but Cooncy made a thrro-bnso
hit nnd Willis went to second. Cleveland
got llrst on an effort to keep Cooncy from
scoring and Walsh went out. Then Jack
Crooks hit te left lor a single nnd everybody
on bases stored. Then Andrews hit the ball
for a homo run.
Who cares if St. Paul did make ono in the
seventh nnd four in the ninth !
Didn't Omaha make three in the eighth
and ono in the ninth ?
Gaze on the score :
OMAHA. - /
Totals 33 12 11 3 27 18 2
& , ST. I'AUL.
Totals 37 0 10 0 27 14
Omaha 0 001025 ! l 1 12
St. Paul 1 10001114 9
Huns earned Omaha 0 , St. Paul 4.
Two-base hits Walsh 1 , Koilloy 1.
Throo-baso hits Cooney 1 , Carroll 1 ,
Daly 1.
I Homo runs Cleveland 1 , Andrews 1.
Bases stolen Cleveland 2 , Crooks 2 , Wil
lis 2. Coonoy 8 , Walsh 1 , Carroll 2 , Worrick
1 , Wngonhurst 1.
Double plays Worrlok , Hawes.
Bases ou balls By Mains 0 , Clarke 3.
Struck out By Mains 7 , Clarke 4.
Passed balls Broughton 1.
\ \ lid pitches Mains 1.
Time 2 hours , 15 minutes.
UmpU-o Clarke.
. . The National
CLBVEIA'NI > , .JUIIO 31. Result of to-day's
game :
Cleveland . 0 00210003 fl
NowYonc . 0 5170004 * 17
Base hito flovoland 11 , Now York 14. Er-
'foVsCleveland 7 , Now York 5. Pitchers
Spraguu and Kcofo. Umpire McQuatd.
s , June 21 , Hosult of to-day's
gumo ;
* Indianapolis . 2 2210100 0 8
Washington . . . .0 0000003 0 3
Base hits Indianapolis 9 , Washington 11.
fcrrorB Indianapolis 1 , Washington 13.
Pitchers Boyle aud Haddock. Umpire
Lynch. _
CHICAGO , Juno 21. Itosult of to-day's
Rama :
Uhlcago . . . . .0 20000001 3
Philadelphia. . . . ! 00100000 3
Base hits Chicago ! , Philadelphia 0.
Eriors Chicago 3 , Philadelphia 5. Pitchers -
ors Krock mid Uloason. UmplroCurry. .
Pirrsnuiio , June 21. The Pittsburg-Bos.
ton KUIIIO was postponed ou account of rain.
American Association.
PnjLAUKU'iiu , Juno 21. Hosult of to-day's
( ramo :
Athletics 0 02000100 3
Columbus C 00000000 0 , Juno 21. Result of to-day's
game :
Cincinnati , 3 1210020 * 9
Kansas City 1 00100000 2
LOUISVIU.I : , Juno 21. Result of to-day's
game :
St. Louis 0 0 0 31 0 0 0 0 7
L.ouUvlllo.,0 U 3
Amateur Games.
BI.AIII , Nob. , Juno 21. | Special Telegram
to THE BKE.1 A most laughabld game of
base ball was played hero to-uay , ttio fat * vs
the leans. It took thrco hours to play three
Innings. The score stood 00 to 21 in favor of
the fats , the players ranging In weight fiotn
100 to 3(10 pounds , and from 5 fret to 0 feet
0 inches In height. About ono thousand poo-
pie turned out to witnogs the gumo. Ifwa
bo comical that there was a continual uproar
from beginning to end ,
BUTTON , Neb..Juno 21. ( Special Telegram
to TUB Hue. ] The most oxeUing ball guuin
of the season occurred , to-day , at Clay Con *
tro between the Clay Centre and Sutton
clubs. The store stood 27 to 10 In favor Of
Sutton , Seven hundred dollars was won by
the Sutton boys.
Ct.AtiKS , Nob. , Juno 21. [ Special Telegram
to TUB Bin.l : The Fullerton bnso ball club
played the homo team , here to-day. The
score was 23 to fl In favor of Clarks.
WAnAStr , Nob. , Juno 21. [ Special Tele
gram to Tun Bi'.B.J The Wabash boys de
feated the Weeping Water club In n hotly
contested game of ball , the score standing 7
10 14-
Kxhihltlon GAIUO ? .
McCooK , Nob. , Juno 21. [ Special Tclo-
gram to Tun BIR. I The Milwaukee league
team played an exhibition game to-day , Mo-
Cook was unable to hit Davies making but
two runs. SUtton nnd Morrlsoy for Mil-
waultoo did the hard hitting.
YANKTOS , Dak. , Juno 21. [ Special Telegram
gram to Tun Br.n ; ] Tlio Minneapolis nnd
Sioux City teams arrived At 10:30. : The game
commenced nt lliUO aud closed at 12:45.
Score :
Sioux City. , n 00000 0 13
Minneapolis 7 00204 0 13
Seven innings. Pitchers Sioux City , Web
ber ; Minneapolis , Morrison , Tumor nnd
Jontzcn. .
i 10 U'lllH.
New LONDON , Conn. , Juno 21. The olgh.t-
oared , four-mile , stralght-nway * race bo-
twcon Yale and the University of Pennsyl
vania crows was rowed this evening
over the Thames rlvor and was won by
Yale by ono nnd one-half lengths. Ofllclal
time , Yale , 2.1:50 : ; Pcniibylvanla , 23:50. : The
interest in the race centered almost wholly
in the exhibition given by Yale as a means
of Judging her chances in the big race next
Friday against llnivurd.
The Spptcmher Imposition.
A mooting was hold at. Exposition hall last
evening for the purpose of arranging for a
grand exposition nt the Coliseum to bo hold
during the first two weeks In September.
Only preliminary arrangements' were made
last evening , but committees will bo ap
pointed and all preparations made nt n nicot
ine to * bo held nl General W. W. Lowis'
otllco on Monday for the September exposi
tion. Some of the loading business men of
Omaha are Interested in the enterprise ,
which promised to bo n success.
Rnccs nt JUIiiuoln.
LINCOLN , Neb. , 'Juno 21. [ Special Tele
gram to Tin : BKB. ] The Tune races of the
Lincol n Gentlemen's Trotting club closed
to-day , and the attendance was largo and
enthusiastic. To-day's ' racns were adjourned
fiom yesterday on account of the heavy
The entries for the froo-for-all $300 purse
wore Ellwood , Captain nnd Ben D'Orr. '
Captain won in thrco straight heats , Ellwood
second ) nnd Bon D'Orr third ; best time ,
The entries In the colt race , $100 purse ,
were Queen Anne , Uoxio and Etta B. The
latter won in two straight heats , Uoxio
second in the second heat and Queen Anne
in the third ; best time , S:4b : % .
In the novelty running race the entries
were Tanglefoot , Jell Harrington , Julia ,
Hello Kednioro , Dick Marlon and Blanche
Princess. Tanglefoot won the quarter in
21 , Dick Marion the half in 52 , Jeff Har
rington the three-quarters in 1 :23 : , also the
milo in 1 :52 : > .
Kansas City Knees.
KANSAS CITV , Juuo 21. The track was
heavy. Summary :
Mile and seventy yardn The Elk won ,
Entry second , Loman third. Time 1:57 : .
Three -fouiths of a milo Jess Armstrong
won , Irene second , Shanendalo third. Time
1:21. :
Milo and a sixteenth Bonnie King won ,
Albert Stull second , Entry , third. Titno
Mile and an eighth Madohn won , Stony
Montgomery second , J. T. third. Time
2IC : > % .
Seven furlongs Yolci won , Lulu Foster
second , Himan thira. Time 1
lltuich Knees.
BIUOUTON BBACU , Juno 21. The track was
in fine condition. Summary : '
Five-eighths of a mile John. Atwood won
in 1:04X , Centura second , May Queen third.
Three-fourths of a milo Long Jack won
In 1:10 , Pericles second , Grccio third.
Throe-fourths of a milo Souvenir won in
lilliHt Vandorgrift second , Ocean third.
Sovon-cighths of o milo Tlpstalt won in
1:20 , Revollor second , Longitude third.
Milo and an eighth Dead heat between
Tattler aud Bonnie S. for llrst in 1:5G3/ . J.
O. B. next.
Ono mile Ballston twon in 1:41 , Carnegie
second , Polhani third.
AGrcnt Turf Event ,
CIIIOAOO , Juno 21. The Sixth American
Derby will bo run to-morrow , at Washing
ton park. Never in tlio history of the race
have so many good ones faced the starter
as will bo found there Spokane , Pro-
tor Knott , Once Again , Don Jose and
Sorrents , any ono of which by winning
would create no great surprise In the turf
world. Of the ether six starters , Retrieve
may bo said to have the j > oorest chanco.
Sportsman is a good enough horse , but his
quality Is not high. Lo Premier is a
fast but uncortaia porfornxcr , and It is
thought that the distance is too much for
him. Como to Taw is not regarded very fa
vorably. Long Dance is the best outsider.
- .
Views mill Interviews OniiRht In Hotel
OorrUInri nml Klsewhore.
Colonel J , Wood Smith , the jollv founder
of Callaway , Is la the city , and has tnoro
wonderful stories than over to toll about the
future prospects of his town. A reporter
for Tun Bus mot Mr. Smith in the Paxton
lobby last eveningnnd hoard him declare
that Callaway is the only town In Nebraska
blessed with a genuine boom. Said lie :
"Recent and substantial assurances that
two big railroads will make a crossing
at that point within tlio next twelve months
has roused up the ueoplo , and they nro fool
ing good. Last Monday night the
Sioux City & . Pacific surveyors
reached Callaway , nnd have gone
on in the direction of North Plutto. Lot mo
inform you , also , thut It is a splendid outllt
eighteen men and six tents , a regular Illinois
Central outllt. That is the rend backing the
enterprise , uut it is called the Sioux City &
Pacitlc. It will be a great road for Nebraska
and u great road for Omaha , because she can
easily tap it. The line run from Ord to Cal-
loway Is a splendid one much better than
was survovcd once boforo. Then , too , wo
have positive evidence that the Kearney &
Blaok Hills road , a Ualon Pucillo enterprise ,
will bo built. The general manager of it Is
at Callaway now , securing depot
grounds , yard facilities , and getting
control of the town. By the way , there Is
liable to bo a llttlo stnfo between the two
corporations to see which will got the ad-
vantage. Wo have the best natural water
IKMVCI' facilities there in the state , and with
very llttlo improvement they can easily bo
used. Bv throwing u sixty-fout dam across
the Wood rlvor wo can have a reservoir , fed
by 500 live spring * , that will furnish water
supply for 20,000 inhabitants. This feature
1 what will make Callaway a much better
and Mfgar town than Kearney. The Union
Pacific has secured the old Wood
Rlvor road bed , and in order to
Becuro the franchise that goes with It. which
expires before long , proposes to lay 100 miles
of track at once. "
Dr. Tilden vigorously denies the claim setup
up by G. M. Lambortson , that Ellis Bior-
bower owes his llnanclal and social position
In llfu to him.It's the court physician , "
BIIVS Dr. Tlldon. "I want it distinctly under
stood that my medicine made Blurbowor
whut ho Is. I saved his life. "
G. A. Van Inwegan , of Chadron , returned
from Washington yesterday and is nt the
Mlllard. Mr. Van Inwo ; an has n burning
dcsiro to represent this country , as consul , in
some foreign port , nnd has been to the seat
of government trying to flnd out what his
chances were Siaeo returning ho has re
frained from imparting to any onolho result
of his visit.
Ttiti Weather Indication * .
For Nebraska , Iowa and Dakota ! Fair ,
wwmer , variable wind * , Becoming southerly.
. . „ is ,
The Indian Orator Spoaka Before
the Council at Pine Bldgo.
Ho MnUos n Generous Offer' With
Itcuaril tn the Fnlr Hex of the
Trlbo Great ObtUlnnoy
Still Shown
Still ImborliiR With tjo.
PiNn Rtnon , Dak. , ( via Rushvlllo , Nob. , )
Juno 21 [ Special Telegram to Tun Dm : . |
General Crook hold n conference with his
old-time scouts to talk over old times nnd in-
cldcntalty to glvo them a llttlo advice concerning -
corning tholr present and future actions.
Most of these present agreed to
sign the bill. While General Crook was
mooting the scouts Governor Foster nnd
Major Warren hold a council with the other
Indians , headed by American Horse , who
was tholr spokesman.
The mooting was opened by him desiring
that the several tracts of land nlotted to each
ono by the severally clause , should bo meas
ured and staked so that nil could co how
much hind it contained. This request being
granted , American Horse continued :
"I nui going to food you on tlio minds of
my pcoplo every day , but I will try to not
overfeed you nnd make -you sick. I do not
say this for your displeasure , but for the
sake of your reputations. Wo do not wish
to tire you , but wo nro a slow people and
want time to thoroughly understand this
matter before wo decide. Then , if
they decide to sign it is well , if
not to sign , well and good ; it
will bo our fault , not yours. The lines of
the reservation , as bo understood It at the
time of the 1808 treaty , were then given nnd
the truth of this assertion loft to any ot the
Indians nt any agency to bo v ( sited. The
line of the reservation in the
1870 treaty was also traced and
described. These things wo supposed were
done , nnd never would bo changed , .for wo
thought that when tbo Indian put down his
nnmo it would bo forever. If there is a
whltoman now living who saw this line , wo
would llko him brought horo. You are high
people at homo. " alluding to the former of
fices hold by them , "and I want this matter to
bo well Known , so that when wo decide It
will not hurt your reputations at home ,
Let us accept this or notnln forty years
from now wo will remember you , and if wo
maho a mistake wo will not blame you at all.
Wo must have plenty of time , so that there
will bo no tioublo hereafter. If you got
homesick for your children , wo will loan you
our children. If you got lonesome for your
wives , wo will loan you our wives to run
about with you nnd entertain you. "
Major Warner then addressed them briefly
lu his own inimitable style , expressing gratitude -
tudo for the friendship displayed nnd told
them they would not promise anything
which they had no power to
perform. The recent admission of
the Dakotas as states and their representa
tion in conirress was explained. "The north
ern hue of Nebraska is your south line , ns
Jlxod by the treaty of 1SU8 , and wo cannot
change it. If a mistake has been made in
the survey It shall bo rectiUcd. "
American Horse kept constantly alluding
to the Nebraska line ns wrongly surveyed
and wanted to have someone hero who knew
where it ought to bo. Time to thoroughly
understand the bill was the burden
of his talic , saying : "If at uny
agency the names are signed at once it maybe
bo right or wiong by chance. Wo do not
want to go this way , for when wo thoroughly
understand whichever way wo go , wo alone
will bo responsible for any trouble coming
hereafter. If I can take the bill apart and
put it together I can understand it then. "
Ho was also afraid that if the land was
taken in severally , taxes would have to be
paid. This they wuuld not have , as their ti
tles are not of record , nnd was so slated by
Major Warner and Governor Foster. Com
plaint was made that the Indian had no
means to earn money , even where competent
to act as a herdsman or ether employe. A
former agent hero was scored for his nepo
tism In employing his wife as teacher , his
brother in the commissary department , aud
hU ether relatives in other places. The
right of the squaw-men , bait-broods and In
dians to hnvo stores was also mentioned ,
after which Major Warner gave them a little
lesson in patriotism and love of the Ameri
can flag , xvhich caused Governor Foster to
inquire if ho was rehearsing-for August.
Governor Foster also addressed them , ro-
forrlng to tlioformonopinion of what uiado a
good Indian , and expressing himself greatly
pleased at the change.
Red Cloud handed in a paper containing
the names of squaw men xvho were incor
porated in the tribe in 18C3. This straw
shows that ho is weakening in the force of
his opposition to the bill , though it is highly
improbable that ho will ever bo a signer of
the tro.ity.
At a two-hour conference hold , -with him
by Major Warner and Governor Foster ho
used much the same arguments , and objec
tion as did American Horse at tbo council.
American Horse , in his talk about the poor
quality of goods furnished them , asked
Major Warner to ask the Great Father not
to pick out a blind man to buy their goods
for them , nnd suggested a .better inspection
by honest incu. ,
It is thought here that American Horse will
sign to-morrow with part of his band , nnd
the others soon. There are 370 names on the
MM. IlnyCH Unconscious Her flight
Side Paralyzed. ,
CLUVKLAND , Juno 21. Mrs. Ha.ves ( wife of
ex-Prosldeut Hayes , was stricken 'with appo-
ploxy this afternoon at her homo in Fre
mont , nad at 0 o'clock this evening she , was
unconscious. The attack came about 4
o'clock , while Mrs. Hayes was sitting in her
room sowing. Paralysis of the right side re
sulted , rendering her speechless. Medical
help was immediately summoned , but all
efforts to restore the lady to consciousness
have thus fur failed. General Hayes was on
his way homo from Columbus at the time ,
and it was 5 o'clock when lie arrived in Fre
A MIfcHOiirl Cyclone.
AI.BINT , Mo. , Juno 21. A eyclono passed
over northwestern Missouri , yesterday
afternoon , demolishing a number of dwell
ings , school houses and ether property. The
house of H. P. Williams , thrco miles east ,
was destroyed. Williams' nine-year-old
son nnd his mothor-in-law , Mis.
Christian , were instantly killed ,
Mrs. Williams was fatally injured ,
and her tbrco chlldien were badly hurt. The
village of Lone Star was nearly destroyed
and two or three persons were fatally in *
jurod. Many ether farm houses and build
ings wcro destroyed in the vicinity.
i *
Killed by Ills Fourth Wife.
WATEIILOO , Ia. , Juno 21. | Special Tele
gram to TUB BKB. ] Francis Rosier , u farinor
In Fay otto county , was shot and killed on
Wednesday by his wife , Barbara Rosier.
She denied the killing at llrst , but finally ad
mitted It and said that Roster had thrown
her on the lloor nnd bent her , and when she
succeeded in breaking away she shot
him , She was Hosier's fourth wife and was
married last November. Ho had been di
vorced from the other wives and had ar
ranged for separation from her u few days
Consular Appointments.
WASHINGTON , Juno 21 , The president
made tbo following appointments to-day :
Frank Mason , of Ohio , consul-general at
Frankfort ; Charles H. Trail , consul at Mar-
Boilles , and H. 0. Knowloi , of Delaware ,
consul at Bordeaux.
Deadly Work.
CKUNA , O. , Juno 21. Robert Howiek and
Benjamin Kllngcr , two wealthy and promi
nent farmers In Mercer county , were In
stantly killed by Ihjhtuin&last evening whllo
standing nt the .barn door. Within two feet
of them wastfl H3V mllftlnn n cow. Tlio ani
mal was klllofl Wit the boy was only stunned.
* -1 '
- *
Arlznnn ftrnyj Itobborn Snnttnood. *
PnnsooTTj risi Juno 21. Chief Justice
Wright yesterday sentenced Dnn Hnrwlck ,
William Stoln 3ftnd James Hnlford , who
robbed the express train on the Atlantic &
Pacific In Apt Jl I last , to twenty-five years
each In the pCfiituntlary.
ATprrlblo nose.
Dua MoiNifs , To. , Juno 21. [ Special Telo-
pram to Tun BEB.J The Infant son of C. E.
SliiRorland pot < hpd ) of a mess ot Roughen
Rats , this aftoriwpn , and took some and died
soon after.
General Cameron Dying.
LANCASTER Pa. , Juno 21. A message from
General Cameron's bedside this afternoon
says there Is no change in his condition nnd
no hope of his recovery.
Gonornl Tixft Dead.
CitAntKSTON , S. CM Juno 21. General
William Nathaniel Taft died in Mayesvlllo
this morning.
80UXU'bniAIlA , NEWa
Snfb Craokor Captured.
Whllo 7 , P. Hedges was out of his office ,
Friday afternoon , a man who gave his name
us John Clancy opened nnd rilled his safe.
Returning , Mr. Hedges caught the man nnd
had him run In. Ho will have n hearing
Saturday morning , before Judge King.
y. jr. o. A.
About a Bcord ot gentlemen mot in the
Presbyterian church Friday evening to or
ganize a Young Men's Christian Association'
Prof. A. A. Munroo was elected chairman ,
and A. G. Xorbo secretary. A resolution
was passed to hold a young men's mass
mooting in Hunt's opera house Sunday
afternoon , July 7 , at 3 o'clock , and to hold n
general public mass mooting In the samohall
on the ovanlng of the same day. Messrs.
William U. Dunroy , Dr. W. H. Slobough , M.
G. Eorbo , W. It. Sago nnd E. C. Lane wore
appointed a committee to solicit members.
Notes About the Olty.
Charles Sterns , who has been attending
the Iowa Agricultural college at Amos , has
returned homo.
N. C. Gibbs and family have gone to Bos
ton to live.
Treasurer Thomas Geary on Friday received -
coivod the 972,000 funding bonds , und the
bonds nro now for sale.
Elder M. C. Hancock will hold services In
the Albright school house on Sunday evening
nt 8 o'clock.
A red-hot Bohemian row , in which for
eign profanity aud native brickbats played a
prominent part , enlivened Twonty-flfth nnd
M streets Friday afternoon.
Kobert W. Shropshire has been added to
the night force at the Union Pacific depot.
Car Repairer Patrick Carey , of the Union
Stock Yards railroad force , was accidentally
hit with the coupling head of tup air brake
hose Friday evening , receiving such n cut ou
top of the head that ho soon afterwards
fainted. The wound was dressed by a phy
n <
The county board of tbo Ancient Order of
Hibernians will moot in A. O. H. hall , Row
ley's block , South Omaha , June 20 , at S
o'clock. By order , of C. D.
Mrs. Sauudcrs , wife of Baggagfiiian F. M.
Saundcrs , of the dummy train , who has been
spending eight months in Toledo , O. , has re
turned to her honie in Council Bluffs.
The man who fell off the Q street viaduct ,
Friday morning,1 is' slightly better , nnd the
attending surgeon thinks ho has a chance to
live. Ho gave Ins name ns Nod Entight , of
Dr. D. W. Ott. of Riverside , Ia. , is the
guest of Dr. J. Glasgow.
The infant son ol Silas W. McCov died at
1 o'clock Friday afternoon , nnd will bo in
terred in the comoVirv , live miles southwest
of the city , on Sunday. Mr. McCoy will
return from Missouri on Saturday.
Messrs. Frank , N. Cautile , Charles Web
ster and Frank Burness "have arranged lor
the Caledonian picnic at LaPlatto , on July i.
Mr. and Mrs. N , B. Mead have gone to
Cleveland , Ohio , on a visit.
Ex-City Encinecr R. H. Lawrence has re
turned from Columbus.
The Gormania gardens will be opened Sun
day , Juno 30.
Mrs. EH H. Doud nnd child will leave ,
Saturday , for a visit with relatives in Chicago
cage and Ithica , N. Y. , to bo gene all sum
Matthew Miller , ono of the export butchers
nt Swift & Co.'s packing houses , hus gene to
Lake county , Indiana , for a two weeks' visit.
The funeral services of the late John
Toner will bo hold in St. Bridget's Catholic
church Saturday mornincr nt U o'clock , The
body will bo removed from the homo nt
8 o'clock , nnd the interment will bo in St.
Mary's cemetery.
Jesse Mack , severely afflicted with colic , is
out of his mind and in a critical condition.
Court Mugio City , No. 103 , Independent
Order of Forestdirs , will hold a picnic !
August 3.
A strange Bohemian employed m the killIng -
Ing gang at the Armour-Cudahy packing
houses Thursday had a truck hook fall on
him , knocking him down and cutting a gush
in the side of his head nbovo the right ear ,
Thursday a nail toro a bad hole in the
ball of the right thumb nnd palm of the
hand of Mr. Linden , a carpenter working on
the high school building.
Whllo hoisting cement on the Q street via
duct yestoraay , A. F. Mooney , an employe ,
had his loft hand drawn in a pulley , mush
ing the two middle lingers so bad that surgi
cal attendance was necessary.
South Omaha ledge , No. 52 , U. O. T. B. ,
has postponed its picnic to bo given to the
Omaha , Council Bluffs and Plattsmouth
lodges , until Sunday , Juno 30.
Nearly two score of members of South
Omaha lodge , No. CO , A. O , ( J. W. , wont to
Omaha Thursday evening to Join in the
p.irado. and all were well pleased.
Patrick Shea , employed In thokilllng gang
at the Armour-Cudahy packing house.
Wednesday badly cut the middle finger or
his light , hand.
So that all raav attend the Council Bluffs
Chautauiiua , Sunday afternoon next , there
will bo no services m the evening at the
Presbyterian church.
Samuel Kontoun , who was accused of hav
ing stolen articles to the value of $20 from
E. T. Sanders , was discharged by Judge
King for want of prosecution.
Frank Ebo , a lost bny , was found by the
police and returned to his parents.
Harrison Talks.
Ruseell B. Harrison of Montana , son of
President Harrlpqn , passed through Omaha
Thursday evening on route to Washington.
To a friend who iiietdim at the Union Pnciilo
depot , ho stated that ho intended to spend
the greater portioli of the summer at Wash
ington. Ho BaiU'thht ' the president' health
was good , although the continual strain on
him which hud been kept up for a tluiu utter
ho assumed the olllcb'of ' the presidency , had
had Its clTcct upon Him. Ho scouted the idea
that ho Intondcdimiaklng his present homo
in Washington , suiting that ha preferred tha
refreshing atmosphere of the west to that of
any climate In ttiO ciist.
How 'Jlipy Kqunlizo.
City Clerk Southunl was ordered to re
ceive complaints' from taxpayers until 0
o'clock Saturday qvpHlng aud then make his
report to the cunejl sitting ns a board of
equalization. AivyiA.fhcrc has been no com
plaint tiled , 'lli'ii board sat Wednesday and
Thursday , then took a recess until Saturday
Htcnmshii > Arrivals ,
At Now York Tbo Travo , from Bremen ,
and tbo Augusta Victoria , from Hamburg.
At London The Roman , from Boston ,
At Queonstown The Nevada , from New
llnrrlton Goon tn Capo Bluy ,
WASHINGTON , June 31. The president will
leave here this afternoon for Capo May , ac
companied by ox-Senator Sownll , of Now
Jersey. Ho will return to Washington Mon
day evening. * '
Gold Hlilpinaiit to Europi * . .
NEW YOIIK , Juno 2lv-One million , ono
hundred aud fifty thousand dollars lu gold
bars were eugaifod this morning fur ship ,
ment. Tno u > Ul gold engaged to go by to
morrow's steamers Is $5,400,000.
Eurico Pooltlvoly Idoutlflod by Ex
pressman Martinson.
Ilols Iniincdlntoly HooojjnlKOd Amotif
Fifty-two Other Prisoners Xlio
Suspect's Aunt on the
Stand ,
, Another Cluo.
CIIIOAOO , Juno 21. Martin tJurko has boot
positively Identified as ono of the "William !
brothers , " who are credited with being Dr
Cronm's ' slayers. The person who thui
Idontliloa Ilurko Is Expressman Hnkan Mar
tlnson , who was employed by ono of the
Williams' to convoy furniture to the fata
cottage , The news of Martinson's ' Idontlfl
cation of Burkonnd the circumstances undo :
which Burke was soon by the expressman a' '
Winnipeg , was received to-night In a ines
sago to Chief of Pollco Hubbard from i
Chicago ofllcor , as follows ;
WINXIIT.O , Juno 21. Martinson Instantli
nnd fully identified Burke , picking him ou
of flfty-tWo men drawn up In n line In tin
Jail yard In the presence of the Cronln attorney
noy asa Burko's lawyer.
Chief Ilubbard replied that oxtradltloi
papers for Uurko were now en routu am
would bo pushed forward with all speed DOB
Burko's An nt Testlllci.
CHICAGO , Juno 21. The Cronln grand jurj
this morning hoard the testimony of Mrs
Phllbiii , an aunt of Martin Uurko , the Win
nlpog suspect. She scouted the idea thai
her nephew was a murderer , and dcscrlbci
him as n weak and rattlu-brainod young man
who lacked the courage to engage In n plotoi
such n character. She was unable to enlighten
lighten the Jury as to Burko's movement !
about the time previous to the murder , as he
had ccasod to live at her house.
Frank Scanlan , Or. Cronin's friend , gav <
the names of several Clan-na-Gaol men , who
ho thought might know something of th (
conspiracy or of the movements of the par
tlos connected with it , and several now sub
poenas were issued upon his suggestion.
Luke Dillon was once more called to the
stand and questioned minutely regarding the
Inner workings of thoClau-ua-Gael and those
of _ its Chicago members whom ho had found
to bo hostile to Cronln.
Edward Spollman , of Peoria , a promlnenl
distiller and a district ofllcor of the Clan
na-Gael for the territory of Illinois and Wis
consin , testified in regard to the extent ol
the organization and the power of the local
camps to nunish offending members. He
stated the greatest penalty that could be
inflicted upon any member under the
rules of the organization was expulsion from
the ranks , and insisted that if Cronin had
been condemned to death it was contrary to
tlio fundamental principles ana practices ol
the society. Spollmnn professed n high regard
for Cronln , and assured the jury that his
( Spellman's ) dcsiro to ferret out the instiga
tors of the tragedy , was shared by all the
Clau-na-Gaol the United
lending - - men in
States. The proceedings to-daycloso ; the in
vestigation in the Cronin matter for the time
being , but the case will bo kept open to give
the police opportunity to pursue their inves
tigations , mm as witnesses are produced
from time to time their testimony will bo re
ceived by the jury nnd filed.
Extradition Proceeding.
MINNEAPOLIS , June21 A Winnipegspecial
says Martin Burke , the Cronln suspect , was ,
this morning , nrricncd before Judge Pain in
extradition proceedings. After some legal
squabbling the case was adjourned until
Wednesday next.
Si'iiiNarir.T.u , Juno 21. A representative
of the states attorney's oflice from Cook
county obtained from Governor Fifer the
papers necessary to lay before the state de
partment at Washington to procure the ex
tradition of Martin Burke , now under arrest
at Winnipeg.
The American Schooner Baltic Fired
On in Snmnnn Bay.
N-sw BEnroun , Mass. , Juno 21. Captain
Fisher , of the schooner Baltic , which has
arrived from an Atlantic whaling voyage ,
reports a thrilling experience in the port of
Samann bay , Haytl , on May 13. Several
Ilaytlen soldiers , without warning or any
known reason , opened fire with rilles on his
vessel from the shore. Ho and the crow
were compelled to soon safety in the bold ,
and the firing continued until after dark.
Captain Fisher had permission from a gen
eral ofllecr of the Haytien troops to take
wood and water in Samaua bav , and the next
day ho demanded an explanation of the out
rage. Ho received no satisfaction , nnd will
appeal to Secretary Blnino. Ho attributes
the attack to the drunken condition of the
Trunk Iliio Presidents to Meet.
Pnii.ADRLrniA , Juno 21. [ Special Telegram
gram to TUB BEIS. ] President Roberts , of
the Pennsylvania railroad , Issued a call
to-day for a mooting of the board of trunk
line presidents , of which ho is president , to
bo held next Thursday. The mooting will
consider immigrant business , dressed beef
rates and the course to bo pursued with re
gard to mileage on refrigerator and tank
cars nnd the use of private stock cars.
Western railway managers , President
Roberts said , are very anxious to moot the
presidents' committee , with n vlow of set
tling the increasing differences amongst the
northwestern lines. In order that an oppor
tunity may bo given , the joint committee
of the trunk line association
will convene Wednesday , and tno
result of the conference will bo laid before
tlio presidents on the day following. The
resignation of ITimc wdl also bo discussed.
As to the western situation , it is said the
presidents have tacitly agreed that under no
circumstances shall their lines enter the
present fight , and that all companies having
tralllc agreements or running arrangements
with western corporations shall pav tholr
full rales on rail business , no matter what
charges they make or how extensive a re
duction they care to Indulge in. As to the
recent radical cut , good judge ? think it will
bring about a speedy reconciliation.
AVork Uosumod nt Johnatown.
JOHNSTOWN , Pa. , Juno 21. The weather Is
pleasant to day nnd work on the wreckage
has boon generally resumed. About two
thousand men are at work. The authorities
have refused to furnish transportation to the
strikers who deslro leaving here nnd consequently
quently but few will leave. Of tbo 5,100 em
ployes of the Cambria Iron company , but
3,500 are now at work , nnd of 1,850 men for
merly employed at the Gautior works but050
are reported living. The Cambria company
has shipped two consignments of rails manu
factured slnco the disaster.
A species of hives has broken out among
the pcoplo hero , which seems to bo contagi
ous. On account of the hot weather to-day
the suffcrim : is mtenso. Five bodies were
picked up near the stor.'o bridge this morning -
ing , and up to noon thirteen bodlos were
John Kernof Bcllcfontalno , was picked up
ia Cambria City this morning , dangerously
hurt , and was sent to the hospital. Ha
stated ho was assaulted and robbed during
tha night.
There was no trouble among the workmen
hero ; n any wav , to-day , and it neouw to be
the general belief of the authorities that they ,
have won the contest and are masters of the
situation , All the saloons in 'tho pluco are
closed by order of General Hastings. Thirty-
two bodies wcro taken from tha wreckage ,
the largest number found for several days.
There nro few travel ! ngtnon who rop-
roaont housed in this city or inako Omaha ,
their houdquartora who uro not ac
quainted with Mr. J. W. Judclkins , pro
prietor of tlio Judkins hoiiBO , FuUarton ,
IJobriiaku. Mr. Judkins s.iys : "J Imvo
used Chamberlain's cholio , cholera and
( liurrhcca. remedy for several years in
Bovoro cnsoa of dysentery and cliurrhaw
and nlways Keep n bottle in the house
for puosts. It never fails to offuut u
prompt mid cor turn cure. "
The Onmlia Company Pays Its Ho-
npootB to Oounolttnnti Dnvls.
To the Editor of Tun Hun : In Tin
BBB of several days ago , there was
an Interview with Councilman Davis regard
ing the Omaha subway company. In an ,
swcr to the question , "Who compose the
Omaha Subway company } " Mr. Davis says !
"Tho old Dorsott party with Uorsott's name
loft out. "
This answer contains In n nutshell the
whole animus of the opposition of Mr ,
Davis and those who , with him , are opposing
the Omaha Subway company.
And so it is the Mr. Dorsott and not the in
terest oi the city that Mr. Dnvls is consldor-
Insr. The names of thoao composing tha
Omaha Subway company are on the county
records , whore Mr. Davis or any other per
son may ascertain who they nro. Mr. Dor-
sett's name does not appear there , as ho has
never been any part of the Omaha Sflbwoy
company. Mr. Davis' nnawor shows his ut
ter ignorance or carelessness regarding" n
matter upon which ho pretends to pass
Mr. Dorsott'a nnmo was only Incidentally
associated with the company in the discuss
ion of the various systems , or rather mater
ial used in subways. The company docs not
nsk , nor has It over asked a franchise ! to put
down the Doraottor any other special system
of subways. It has asked a franchise to put
down subways , and has always proposed to
lot those who put their money Into It decide
what system shall bo used. Docs Mr. Davis
suppose , does any sane man suppose , that a
mnn or men who would put n hundred thous
and dollars In a structure would use an in
ferior system when ho could Just as well use
the bostl Is ho going to set himself up as
the guardian of capitalists who are Booking
to put a great and doslrablo improvement In
our city I And what docs the gentleman
want ? Docs ho want the company to permit
him to dictate what material
shall bo usodt Ho , a sworn representative
of the interests of the city , Instead of con
sidering a question from the standpoint of
the city's Interest , sots up an imaginary
question to oppose , In which it is difficult for
any ono to discover anything but a false
The Omaha Subway company is composed
of citizens of Omaha , all as much Interested
in the welfare of the city ns Is any member
of the council. They have como before the
council asking a franchise to put down sub
ways , on an ordinance drawn up by the city
attorney , which is , at the satno time , the
most liberal to the interests which it affects ,
and most thoroughly protects the Interests
of the city of any ordinance that has over
boon placed before the council.
It is only necessary to read the ordinance
for any fair-minded man to at once see the
entlro good faith in which this franchise is
The company does now ask an exclusive
privilege. There is nothing in the ordinance
to prevent any electrical company from put
ting down their own or any ether company
pi eventing a franchise for subways.
'Iho company is required to comtnenco the
work within six months , nnd complete thrco
miles of subway within ono year , or tbo
franchise becomes invalid.
Can any coupany , which is not acting in
good faith aiTord , to spend time to get such
n franchise ns this ! What good would such
u franchise do anybody , except to put a sub
way in with the best material , and as rapidly
as possible ?
It is apparent to the most casual observer
that it would bo utterly worthless.
As it effects the electrical companies , a
section of the ordinance shows how far It ia
inimical to their interests.
Sec. 4 is as follows : The grantee heroin ,
its successors and assigns , shall rent or per
mit to any person or corporation to
use said system of underground conduits or
subways , upon such tonns as may bo airrccd
upon by the respective parties , nnd , in case
they can not agree , such terms shall bo fixed
by arbitration of three persons , ono person
to bo chosen by the grantee herein , its suc
cessors or assigns ; ono person to bo chosen
by the person or corporation seelting to use
or occupy such conduits or subways , and the
third arbitrator to bo chairman of the board
of public works ; and the rates and conditions
so agreed upon sold arbitrators , or a major
ity of the same , shall bind and govern the
use of said subways or conduits , by such
person of corporation ; provided , however ,
that the city of Omaha may Hx a maxi
mum , which the rates charged by said sub
way company to other companies shall not
What Is there In this that is not per
fectly fair. to the electrical compa
nies * There ia not even a hint
at compulsion , or any arbitrary or
excessive charges. On the ether hand , it
practically puts it In the power of the city
council to fix the rates of charges as if the
subways belonged to the city. HOW much
better would tlio interests of these compan
ies bo subserved if the city owned the bub-
ways !
Besides , the city has an option on the pur
chase of the subways when built.
As it affects the interests ot the city , tlio
ordinance says :
"Section 0. In consideration of the privil
ege heroin granted , the grantee , Us succes
sors and assigns , shall , without cost to the
city of Omaha , provide space , draw in aud
maintain conductors , conduits and cables
used in saia system by the city of Omaha for
telegraph , telephone , or Ore alarm pur
poses. "
Mr. Davis says : "Tho city has given away
all the franchises it ought to , "
Yet , this id the only company that has
over offered to pay the olty for a franchiso.
It proposes to furnish wires and maintain ,
i. o. , keep in repair all the city electrical
wires free of cost to the city , which is worth
hundreds of dollars yearly to the olty. Yet
Mr. Davis talks of giving a franchise to the
company. This shows with what consum
mate projudica ho is mooting. Although he
has had the ordinance before him in the
council for weeks , and taking a most active
and bitter part in opposition , yet ho docs
not seem to know what the ordinance is ,
what Its conditions are , nor who composes
the company asking the franchiso. This is
not an enviable altitude for a member of the
city council. Mr Davis can only see Mr.
Dorsett in the subway company. What pri
vate griefs ho has against Mr. Dorsott wo
know not , but we think ho Is traveling much
out of his wav to combat a company composed -
posed ot citizens of Omaha to nssuairo any
wounds that Mr , Dorsott may have given
"Wo ask Mr. Davis to put away his private
griofH , brush away the web of prejudice that
blinds him , and , us a representative of
the city's ' interests , to consider the tons of
iron hanging on a forest of poles over the
heads of our citizens , a incnuco to their
lives. Wo ask him to consider the move ,
inont In other cities , whcro this nuisance has
become intolerable , and ns noon as it was
demonstrated that the wires could bo suc
cessfully worked under ground the people
have worked and forced the companies to
put their wires under ground.
Then consider the Interests of our young
nnd growinc city nnd take stops to quickly ,
without prejudice to any interest of any , put
these wires under ground , as Is contemplated
Chief Gnlll nti'H Koport.
Chief Galllgau 1ms prepared a report of the
flro department for 18SS , for prosontatlon to
the ire ) and police commission. The report
shows that the city has fifty-two paid llro-
men , six engine houses , twenty horses , nnd
uroporty of the department valued at 575.028 ,
In 1833 piopurty was destroyed to the amount
of4'S'JJ. Huildlngs were damaged in the
sum of f ja.H1 ! , all of which loss was covered
ny insurance except f ! ) , < WO. The losses on
stocks was Wl.Tir. of which amount 610.U07
was protected by insurance.
' Positively cured by
these L'ttlo IMfls.
They also rello\ Dla-
trcM fro-n Dyspepsia , Indigestion -
ITTLE digestion and Too Heart )
Hating. A perfect rem
edy for Dlzzlutiss , Nausea ,
Drowsiness , Dad Taste
In the Mouth , Coated
Tongue , ruin lu the Bide ,
regulate tlio llowtls. 1'urcly Vegetable.
A Temporary Settlement of the
Northwestern Brotxlr.
Jobbers Complain of the Out Mnilo
By the Sioux lloiitc Propnr *
IIIR For the Consolidation.
or the AYnlusli.
A Patch-Up.
CmcAao , Juno 21. [ Special Telegram to
TUB URK.I Tlio Northwestern break In
rates has boon settled , nt least temporarily ,
by the equalisation of the present through
and local rnttis from Chlcaso to St. Paul. Jn
ether word's , " the , western roads luwo thrown
down the gauntlet to ( heir eastern connec
tions , unit , boglnnlnr July 5 , will refuse nil
pro-rating arrangements via Chicago. The
through rnto Now Xork to St. Paul will
In nil cases bo the sum of the locals , Now
York to Chicago and Onle.iRO to St. Paul.
This Is the drat In the history of railroading
that western railroads have nssartod tholr
Indopondunco In n contest with the trunk
lines , for thU Is really the cause of the who'lo
northwestern trouble. The trunk lines , by
pro-rating with Luke Superior and "Suo
Inko lines , huvo taiton the bulk of the trafilo ,
not only from the Chicago nnd St. Paul
lines , b t from the Oonlral Trafllu linos.
Until olthor the trunk or western lines
weaken , the trunk lines will Uavo only u
sliort haul to Buffalo. Through western
trnfllcover Contrailr.ifilc lines will bo ab
solutely nt n standstill nnd the Chicago-St.
Paul lines will uonflno themselves to local
triifilo and what llttlo through trafllo come *
in by the Inko linos.
The general plan of aottlomout Is that in
car lots the present basis of 23 cents from
Chicago to St. Paul will apply , the nbovo
rates being on both through nnd local bust-
iioss. In connection with this notion" steps
w.oro taken to establish on .Inly G , rates between -
twoon Chicago and St. Paul on both through
nnd local tralllc on n number of commodi
ties , such as Iron articles , sugar , syrup and
agricultural implements , ranging from 10
cents upwards , the object being the estab
lishment to as great an extent as possible of
rates both through and local in line with the
situation in the north. All conflicting rates
are to bo withdrawn July 5. The situation
now is that the eastern merchants have n
great advantage in St. Paul and northwest
ern markets owing to the low lake rates.
Tills advantage will extend somewhat to
territory south of St. Paul. In all western
and southwestern markets , however , nnd
the territory in and wast of Omaha , Kansas
City , etc. , the Hold will bo a perfectly opou
one to the Chicago merchants.
Cut Kates oil ttio Soo.
CHIC uio , Juno 21. The cut rates on the
See road are beginning to bo felt by the
northwestern Jobbers. Tills morning a dele
gation of merchants representing the Sioux
City Jobbers' association mot Senator CUl-
lom , chairman of the senatorial committee
on railway relations with Canada. A mem
ber of the delegation , 13 , H. Kirk , said the
visit grow out of a complication In the pres
ent freight rates.
"Ever slnco the passage of the recent
state legislation oa ralhoads there has buon
more or less of a contest between the people
and the roads. ThoJSiouxjCity Jobbers hoio
nearly always sided with the railroads , and
they have had the best rates possible. The
present rates on the See road have do-
muruiUed trade in certain directions and are
limiting the Sioux City Jobbing Hold. Wo
wanted the committee to fully understand
tills and we therefore ) laid tlio matter before
After the meeting Senator Cullom said it
resulted in nothing and amounted to very
little. Ho said that when asked to meet the
delegation ho supposed it was on othbr
business. As it turned out it was really so
unimpoitant that there was nothing to say
about it.
Tlio Wabasli Consolidation.
CHICAGO , Juno 21.-jSpuc.ial Telegram to
I'IIK BUK.J President Ashley , Vice Prosl-
loot Howe , General Manager Hayes and
jther oflloials of the Wnb.ish Western will
1)0 In Chicago Monday to consult with
Receiver McNulta relative to the consolida
tion of the two Wabash systems. As far as
iccidod upon , all tlio present ofllomls of the
Wabnsh railway will bo superseded by the
sorrcsponding ofllclals of the Wnbash
Western on July 1 , except Receiver McNulta
mid General Freight Agent Knight. The
former will stay for advisory purposes until
August I. The latter will probably be as
sistant to his brother , Gpneral Freight Agent
ICnight , of the Wabash Western. The
reorganised system will bo incorporated
under tha name of the Wabash Ha 11 ro ( id com
pany , the name applying to all the branches
mil main lines of tlio present Wubasli and
Wabash. Western roads. It has not boon do-
icrminod wliero the gen oral ollloos nro to bo
ocatcd. The understanding has been that
; hey would bo removed to St. Louis , hut
unny arguments have been advanced la
favor of their retention in Chicago.
$0OOOOO ( ) Now Bonds
Nuw Yoitic , Juno 21. The Chicago , Mil
waukee & St. Paul Railroad company has nl-
eady sold $0,000,0(10 ( of now bonds , secured
> y a general mortgage. Tlio price is not
Vetoed by the Governor.
IlAiiTFoiii ) , Conn. , Juno 21 , The governor
o-day vetoed the resolution amending tlio
m.irtor of tha Plionuix Life Insurance com-
> any , which authorised the policy holders to
issumo control of its affairs.
Tlio Chief noaaon for the great 1
if Ilooil'rj BaiHapurlllu Is found lu the urtlclu
tsolf. It IsMorltThnt Wins , and the fact
hat Hood's Surdaparllla actually acuompllimoi
ill that Is claimed for It , hnH clvon tbU meill *
IIIQ a popularity anil Kulo greater than any
ither sarsapurlllu 01 blooil piirlller.
Hood's Sarsaparllln li sold by dniK
; lnts , tl ; nix for$5. 1'ioparod by U , I , Hood &
; < > . , Aputhocarloa , Jxwoll , Huns. Ulvo It
IV. IUK12R & CO.'S
la uliioliitKlH nttre unit
U la aolulla.
No Chemicals
tn uie4 la in ptiuralton. II tin uft
I/tin I&I-M linn Hi UnnjOt lit Cvcot
mie ! < I Kllli 6i , Arrowroot or 8u ir ,
ana | i tliertfuro far moru cror.omltt' ' ,
itillnf ( HI Hunt uxt ttal a my. II U
dcllcluut , nourlilib ; , itrci iillitciln ; , J.-
HIT DKirirrri > , iid wlmlriWy tiltl ) 4
lit Invilldioi vrcltti pcrtoui lu Imlti.
Sold tjr ( Irotcft eierjiilieio.
W. BASER & CO. , Dorchester , Mast