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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 10, 1889)
THE OMAHA' DAILY BEE : WEDNESDAY , JULY 10 , 1889.
AFTER THE BATTLE OF FISTS ,
Muldoon Bays Sullivan Refrained
From Needless Rushing.
dAKE THE GREATEST SLUGGER.
Always BnrrlnR BofHon'n tJinlofentecl
Urulscr A Humor Tlmt > 1nko
" \Vn DriiCffCfJ , mul n. Chnrfio
.7olin IA'B Trainer Talks.
Nvw OitLraxs , duty 9. William .Muldoon ,
Iho wrestler , who trained Sullivan , had this
to nay to an Associated press reporter to-day
wnen asked his opinion of the fight !
"My Impression Is thut It is the greatest
'light that over wok place between heavy
wclphts. The fighting was fast nnd furious
nil through , and I don't ' think the mnn was
over born that could hove whipped Sullivan
yesterday. Ho did not know nt the end of
the fight that ho had fought over half on
hour. Ho wiw as strong ns when the fight
commenced , nnd could have fought two
hours longer If necessary. Ho refrained
from fast nnd needless fighting by
my advice , as J did not want
him to meet with any accidents. 'I consider
Kllraln the greatest heavyweight fighter
living ouUlde of Sullivan. Ho is a game nnd
determined follow nnd 1 think If ho had
fought according to his own Judgment In
stead of taxing the cowardly and tricky nd-
vlco of the mon who wcro behind him ho
vrould not hnvo been hissed by the people
present , nnd the American public would hnvo
more to adinlro In him to-day than at any
tlmo since ho cumo into promincnco. I don't
think ho was In condition for a hard light in
this hot climate. Ho was trained too flno
and noon became very weak. I nllowod ray
mnn seven pounds to lese In the fight and
after the battle was over ho was just six and
a quarter pounds lighter than when ho en
tered the ring. He w.-w not a bit tired , was
cheerful nud In no way Injured. My advice
to him is to live the balance of his life slow
and easy and to uovor ogam enter the ring
ns a principal. Ho is now restored to per
fect health nnd may ct llvo long nnd enjoy
good health If ho will only take care of him
self. I nlways have been anxious to prove
to the public that ho is a natural born lighter
nnd could nghta long and scientific battle if
necessary' , provided ho wu. * properly handled
nnd put Into condition. Now that I have
done that , I am through forever with nil ring
flgliti. I never nguin want to sco u mnn
knocked about nnd punished at , Kilndn was
ycsterdiiy. I think boxing a grand exercise
and will do nil I can to cmour.iio it , but I
think ring fighting is too brutal and I want
to sco no more of it. "
AVna Kllraln llos'rrt ?
NkW OIII.KASS , July 0. The pugilists nnd
their friends who created such a great
furfiro hero for the past week or two have
nil loft the city , and affairs nro assuming
their normal condition. Kilrain , who was
believed to have received such terrible pun
ishment about the body , appeared this morn
ing to bo ns fresh u the day. After his re
turn from the battle Held ho vomited a
greenish substance , some of which has been
kept for analysis , in order to determine
whether ho had been dosed ( as ho intimated )
or not. Humors that Kilrain has been suf
fering from disease have been freely cir
culated , and , in order to satisfy
himself ivhcthcr this was true or
not the janitor watched Kilrain. Ho was
evidently suffering great physical pain und
appeared to walk with dlflloulty. The j.ini-
tor wan finally conviiuod that not only were
the reports tmo , but that Kilrain had recent
ly hud a surgical operation performed and
that ho hud been taking medicine ever
since nis arrival hereIn fact on the d.-iy of
his arrival hero ho waa seen taking medicine
from a vial. "A doctor stated to some mom-
bdrs of the club tbat hn had been treating
Kilrain for.n "boil" from which ho had been
suffering for some time. These facts only
became known in thn club to-day , and the
consequence there was a reversion of
opinion In regard to Kilrain , and some of the
members remarked , when ho had gouo , that
they wished they never had invited him.
Prof. Donovan stated that ho did cot know
anything of this prior to the fight , otherwise
ho would have bad nothing to do with it or
ho would not bavo allowed Jake to cntcr-tho
Prof. Robinson , in charge of the pupils of
the Southern Athletic club , who witnessed
. the fight , stated openly on tbo train whllo
returning that the llpht was a fnko from be
ginning to end , and that Sulnvnn nnd Kil
rain were both parties to it. This explained
Sullivan's magnanimity toward Kilrain
when ho bad him at bis mercy several times
duriiif the fight , when lie could quiU > easily
have knocked him out. His assertions
were inndu openly to members of the
club and have evoked no llttlo comment.
Some ny ho Is mistaken , for too many blows
Were struck und the principals received too
much punishment for a fake fight. Kiln-is
orose this morning nnd desired to take nbath
' in the swimming tank , but was not permitted
'to do BO. At 7:15 : Kilrnin , Mitchell , Murphy ,
Pony Moore nnd Dr. Dougherty left for the
north via Texas , in order U > ; nvoid going back
through Mississippi , where they feared ar
WANTS TO PUNISH TI1IS91.
Gov. Iiowry Snys Jlo AVill Extradite
all Parties to tlio Fight.
N w OitwtXNS , July 8. The sporting fra
ternity In town spent tbo morning talking
r over the fight. Many left town by tbn early
: trains and by night the majority of thorn will
bo gone. Kilrain Is still suffering severely ,
but his backers say no bones are broken , al
though Kilrnlu was badly hurt internally.
Governor Lowry , of Mississippi , this morn.
tng issued n proclamation stating tlmo ho will
extradite nil the participants In the fight , es
pecially Sullivan and Kilrain , with their sec
onds. Sullivan's fear of arrest will probAbly
Interfere with the nrrnngomont * for his ro-
.coptlon , and the champion Is being kept so-
cludod. Arrangements mo being mndo to
have the Sullivan party go back to Now York
"by ntenmer. The bacxurs of the big follow
want to keep him from driniting , nnd bellovo
this will do him good.
A Krqulsition for Kllraln.
NEW Youic , July 0. A Now Orleans
special says the covcrnor of Mississippi got
out a reriuiaitlon for Kilrain's arrcut , but
Jake gave everyone the slip nnd loft there
nt 7:15 : this morning ever the Queen &
Crcscnt route , getting ever the state line be
fore ho was missed , Ho will go straight
through to liultinioro without fttopnlng ,
arriving early Thursday morning , bulnvan
loaves for the north at : ttO : ! this afternoon.
The false reports started this morning that
Kilruln was In the hospital with three ribs
broken , caused much excitement among the
Won't TiiUe li'nx'H licit ,
' NEW OIII.IUNS , July 9. Sullivan anya ho
will not accept Fox's belt , either for his
'i. bulldog or himself , fooling that this Is not
poccHsnry In establishing the fact that ho is
the champion pugilist. He will remain hero
several days us n guest at 29 North Uixuiparl
street. This evening hu will bo given a re
ception by Iho young men's athletic club of
Kllrain , It Is reported this morning , has
three ribs broken , und will bo unable to
travel for some time.
KUraiii u hioU Mnn.
NKW OULUANS , July 1) ) . [ Special Tolcgram
to Tui : JJuu. ] Kilraiii U lying at the South-
era club a nick man , Three doctors are In
tittondunco upon him. The locret of his
poor light ycstorduy it patent. Two weeks
Ujto , whllo In Unllimoro , ho haa a > eurgicul
operation performed In the groin. Stovon-
on said hud Alitchall dlbolosed Kllrain'a
condition , ho would hnvo forfeited the
money und allowed the fight. Tun DUE man
personally examined Kllraln today , Sulll-
Ttui I * ull right.
Smith ChnUonuuM Uulllvnu.
LONDOK , July 0. Smith has challenged
Buluvau to light la Europe for JL'J.COO n bldu.
! ' ! Klit Interest Inmv York.
NBW YOHK , July 0. fSH5rial | Tclojjraai
to TUB Ujs * . ] riier much inter
est shown In this city Iti. the result of yes-
.onlay's prize fight , nnd the sparse news that
reached hero during business hours concern-
ng the movements of Sullivan nnd Kilrain
wnq cngorly Olscussod in the lobbies of the
lOtols , in the exchanges , barrooms nnd pri
vate offices In fact , whorovcr crowds or
oven two or tbrco persons cnmo together.
Dut there wai not much money on the fight
in this city , the backers of Kllrnln fearing
Lo put un their funds nt the quoted odds
10 to 7 owing te the confidence displayed
by the friends of Sullivan , There wore re
ports of bets amounting to thousand ; mndo
nttho oxuhnngo down town , but It wns
nearly nil talk. Until long after midnight
the barrooms were crowded with men drinkIng -
Ing nnd yelling for Sulllvnn , The fight un
doubtedly has brought back nil his old llmo
irestlgo to Sullivnn In the metropolis.
Standing > r the Clubi.
Following is tbo standing of the Western
association clubs , up to and including yes-
.orday'l games i
iPlayed. . Won. Ixat Per Ct.
Omnhn. . . , . 55 SO 10 . .709
SUPnul . > .f > 5 S3' 17 .091
Sioux City . CO 80 SO .C30
Denver . 50 , 27 29 .4S3
Minneapolis. . . 57 27 30 .47-4
DCS Monies. . . . HI S3 2'J ' .41
St. Joseph . 51 1 83 .853
Milwaukee. . . . ' .M IS 30 .033
I'l , nithvniilceo 0.
MILWAUKKR , Wis. , July 9. Minneapolis de
feated Milwaukee to-day by hard hitting.
Milwaukee 0 0030200 ' 2 0
Minneapolis ? . . .0 3030033
Turned runs 'Mllwnnfcco 6 , Mlnnenpolu 8. Two-
inso liltl-Uint , Wcxt , Morrison , DnRdnlo. Tliroo
i-v r lilti-Alborts. Mlnnohnn. llntes Btolcn ICIrby.
Double pfi7 ! Duke , llenelo , Mlnnohm. llcnclc.Mln-
nnhnn. Unjes on balls rourinnn. Hiitton , Alberts ,
Mlnnehan 2 , Miller. Mangle , Morrison , lilt by
plloncil ball Harrison , Alberts. l.unL Struck out
ly UukiiA , by l.unt 0. Piuisoil balbi Hurlqy 4 , I > ug-
dalol. Time of gurno,2.0& Umpire illarlt ,
Prnvnntod lly Knln.
Colo. , Juno 0. The Donvcr-
Slouz City gninc wns prevented by rnln.
Mnnntrrr Moi-tnii Is Diszuatod.
isxEAi'OLU , July 0. | Special Tolcgram
toTnnBi.E.1Veat , the big lott fleldor of
: lie Minneapolis team , will bo released when
Lho club returns from its picsont trip. Man
ager Morton Is quoted as saying that hail it
not been for the notion of two or three of his
mtm the club would now bo in third place ,
nstojid of fifth. Some of the plnyoru luivo
3ccn leading n rnthor fast hfo slnco the
soaRon opened , and late hours nnd rapid
company hnvo not improved their ball play
ing. When thotoam'gots bnoc ! throb or four
of the players will bo lined $50 onuh. Mana
ger Morton says : "West has boon out every
when the club w.is at homo , and
10 hns bcun telling the players in
other clubs how ho has fooled mo.
Slnco coming here ho hus gninod twenty
rounds , nnd ho don't cover nny moro ground
, n loft Held than a postage stump. Morrison
is another night owl , and I am not going to
fool with him much longer. If ho don't ' Im
prove ho will not only bo flrod but I will sus
pend him fortho remainder of the season.
The hours Uugdalo is keeping nro too Into to
suit mo. Ho was out almost all night on the
Jd of July. I saw him in a cnrringo nt3
o'ctoclc in tho'mornlnpr of the itourth , nnd
thnt will cost him $50. There nro two others
of the team that will bo attended to , nnd the
mon have either got to settle down to busi
ness or unit. I hnvo slgnod'Iuft fielder Uris-
chcll , of the Now Haven team , and he will
play in the fiola. ,
Tlio National Jjoacuo.
July 1) ) . Result of to-dny'o
Philadelphia..0 0283000 3 10
Indianapolis 1 03110300-8
Uaso hits Philadelphia 0 , Indianapolis 10.
Errors Philadelphia 4 , Indianapolis 8. Bat
teries Gleason and Clements for Philadel
phia , Daly and Muckloy for Indianapolis.
BOSTON , July 9. Result of to-day's game :
Boston. . ! 0 2000100 0 15
Cleveland 0 01330000 5
Base hits Boston 14 , Cleveland 5. Errors
Boston 7 , Cleveland C. Batteries Sow-
dors , Madden and IColly for Boston , O'Urlen
and Ziminer for Cleveland. Umpire Curry.
NBW YORK , July 9. Result of to-day's
New York 4 3100001 * 0
Pittsburg 0 00000000 0
Base hits New Yorlt 11 , Pitt'-bun ? 3.
Krrors Now YorlcJ , Pittsburg 7. Bnttories
Keefo and Ewlng , Staloy and Miller. Urn-
plro Powers *
W iSiiiNOTOX , July 9. Result of to-day's
Washington 3 00000000 3
Chicago 3 0403003 " 10
Base hits Washington , 4 , Chicago 14. Er
rors Washington 8 , Chicago 3. Batteries
O'Uay , Haddock nnd Clark for Washington ,
Gumbert and Fnrroll for Chicago. Umpire-
The Auiorionii Association.
CINCINNATI , July 9. Result of to-day's
Cincinnati 0 1230344 * -10
Columbus 4 0130101 1 10
TJJK SlMiED KINO.
nioimioutli 1'ark ftaccn.
MONMOITTU PAIIK , July 9. The attendance
here to-day was rnthor light. The fifth race
was divided mid run in two divisions , mak
ing in nil seven events that were decided.
Three of these were stakes for thrco-yenr-
olds , the third the Shrewsbury handicap ,
and then tno Lorillurd btulic.i , which is the
second richest stake of the year for threo-
ycnr-olds. Mr. Hoggin won the Lorllhird
stake with Salvator. Ho was ridden by
Isnan Murphy , who had como on Irom Chicago
cage cspeclnlly to ride htm. This rnco with
out Uoubt stamps Salvator the beat three-
year-old of the .voar. His earnings already
amount to $03,000. Summary :
Mile and ono furlong Belinda won la
1:57 : , Bonltn second , 13arch third.
Throe-qunrtors of a mile Cayugn won tn
1:15 , Fleming nocond , Bnnquott third.
Milo und a half Ewins won in 3:05 : , Race-
land seooL'd , Invorwick third.
l-orillard stakes , mile nnd n half Salvator
won by two lengths in 2:17M. : Longstroet
second , Pnvordalo colt thlrd.SorrentoJfourth.
Five-eights of a mile G , W. Cook won in
1:01 : % , Hiiremburo second , Utility third.
Five-eights of a ratio Sounoro won in
t:02Jf , Sunshine second , Fred B thl rJ.
Throo-quartars of a mile Middlestono
won in 1IS ; , Grutna sooond , Cliltwood third.
' VnMhlnutiin I'ark Knees.
WASHINGTON 1'Aitic , July D. The attend
ance * was very large , tlio weather hot , and
the track Inline condition. After the grand
race Joe Courtney won thn Dropcel stakes In
very fast tlmo , beating Champagne Charley
by half n length. Spokane roino m llfth.
Another feature of thu any was Gelford's '
performance In running thoJustest mlle ur.'l
seventy yards on record , the tlmo bclnfe' 1:45 :
4-5. Kuininnry :
Thrco-fourths of n tnllo , two-year-olds
Extravagance won , Ml Lebonon sooaud ,
Mury Mullory third. I'imo-lUOJ/ .
Mlle and one-sixteenth Ed. Mack won ,
Lady Ilemphill second , Bmva third. Time
Drexel atnkes , forthroe-yaar-olus , QUO mlle
Joe Courtney won , ( Jhuuijugnj Charley
seooiiil , Como to 'J'aw third , Vougcur fourth ,
ajwkuiio Otth. Tlmo 1:4IW. :
Mlle und seventy yards GoUortl tvon ,
Castaway Bccoud , liridgollght third. Tlmo
1 ; 45 4-5.
Throe-fourths of n tnllo , limits Bmndo.
lotto won both heats nbotit &f > ho pleased ,
Lillie Jayncs , Stouowall , Klatawa , llepnrd-
loss , Coinbinntiou and Clodsoe were dis-
dlstaiicod ( n the tlrst heat. Tlmo 1:13 : 1-5.
A l-'lno ii liirniunoe.
J-oii Vi'easel , Jr. , editor of ibo Uncoln
Uouriur , who loft bora cu Caturday Ian witU
the editorial oxcnralou , took ttloriR with him
four of Ed Rothory's homing birds , with the
Intention of llbcr.xtlng ono at Denver , ono nt
Salt Lake , one nt Ogden And one at Port
land. The flrst'blrd liberated wns n blue
check named Lady Beck , which was Rlvon
wing nt Denver Monday noon , and yesterday
nt 4:25 : the bird returned to Us cote in this
city , hnvlng flown the WO miles In twenty-
eight hours nnd twonty-flvo minutes. Tint is n
remarknblo flight % vhon It is considered
thnt the bird Is but eighteen months
old , nnd was never before trusted nt n long
distance. Without hnlt or rest the bird
should hnvo reached hnro In six hours from
Its liberation , but notwithstanding thltr fact
the performance is n wonderful ono , nnd
establishes the fact thnt Rothory possesses n
first-class strain of these remarkable feath
ered meteors. The blr. ? liberated from Salt
Lake Is hourly looked for.
SPAItllS KllOM T11K "XVIUBS.
Governor Beaver nnd.tho. state bonrd of
relief hnvo decided to distribute 3500,000
among tho.Inhnstown sufferers.
The river Indus has overflowed , and the
ndjncent country is under ten feet of wntor.
A ditpntcb. from Chippewn FAlls snys L. Jt
Nawnld , n well known horsa dealer , hns dlsr
appeared with nbont $70,000.
The National German Teachers' associa
tion began its ninotoon'.h annual convention
In Chicago yesterday.
Knnnnfl Crop Prospect ! ) .
ToracA , Kan. , July 0. [ Special Telocrntn
to. TUB BEU. ] Heavy rains have Visited this
state during the past two days , nnd came in
good tlrro for the corn crop. All the crop
reports indicate that the outlook for the corn
crop In Kansas wns never , In all the history
of tlio state , so promising ns it is this year.
The acreage Is larger thnn it ever has been ,
and the condition of the crop is nil that could
CHICAGO , Julv 9. Francis E. Wlllard ,
president of the world's W. C. T. U. , hns is
sued an uddrcss to the oOlccrs and members
of the association eulogizing the character of
the latent rs. ex-President. Hayes , and stat-
ng thnt no woman ever lived who did so
much to discountenance the social use of In-
toxicants. It requests thnt memorial serv
ices bo held in all local unions ou Sunday ,
Nebraska nml Iowa Postinnttors. '
WASHINGTON , July 9. Among the post-
mnstors appointed by the president this
afternoon are the following : S. C. Lclond at
Toledo , la ; August E. Bergman nt , Spirit
Lake , In ; W. H , Stewart nt Geneva ,
tfeb. ; William E. Campbell at Sccnmscu ,
Sob. ; Henry L. Stroight nt Plnttsmouth ,
An Artvnjice In Flour.
LEEDS , July 9. The Corn Millers associa
tion here has mndo a further ndvnnco of ono
shilling n sack In the price of flour. This
notion hns been taken on account of bad reports -
ports of crops in Russia combined with n
Iccrcase in foreign arrivals.
A. Fatal Trip.
KiLiionnN Cm , Wis , , July 9. Emll Plot-
tig and Gus John , of Chlr.ngo , accompanied
DV a guide , attempted to run the dam in n
row boat this morning. Plottig nnd John
wcro drowned by the capsizing of the boat.
The guldo escaped by swimming ashore.
Pa. , July 9. A passenger
Irain collided with a freight train near
3iulnltn to-day. FiftAn passengers wcro
killed and many injured.
A Muril-rcr Breaks Jnll.
LOUISVILLE , July 9. W. J. Hooson. under
nten-vear sontcnco for murder , broke jail
last night nt Princeton.
THlU UTICA REINSTATED.
The Council Rescinds the Bonrd ol *
The cement combine was knocked out in
oho round at the council meeting- last night ,
and the Utica brand , recently rejected by
the board of public works from use In the
uublic improvements in the city , was re
stored to full rights with the Milwaukee and
Louisville cements. The matter was intro
duced by the following resolution , offered
by Councilman Davis :
Uesolved , That inasmuch ns the Utica
Black Ball brand of cement , hns stoood all
tests equal to nny American cement , the
board of public works bo nnd is hereby in
structed tO'Bllow its use in all public works
where natural cements are required , subject
at all times to the tests requlrea of all
American standard cements.
A motion to refer the resolution to the
committee on paving , curbing and guttering
was opposed nud finally defeated. .
Mr , Huscall favored Mr. Davis' resolution.
Ho stated that nu Omaha agent of ono of the
companies in favor with the board of public
works , had written to the Utica people
ple and told them that if they
would give him the agency of the
Utica ho would see thut It wns not ruled out.
Mr. HascalJ claimed that the Utica had
stood all of the required tests and should not
bo excluded. Mr. Ford seconded Mr. Has-
Mr. Davis , in urging his resolution , stated
thnt the board of public works had refected
the cement because certain p.wins worJt , in
which the.comoat had been used , .had proved
unsatisfactory , when , as a matter of Taut ,
the fault wns entirely that of the contractor ,
who had not used the amount of
cement required. Ho aid not think it rlijht
for the board of public works to create a
monopoly or bar out a cement that had not
been properly tested. Ho asserted that the
board makes no distinction in the grades of
Louisville cement , although there are thir
teen different mills at Louisville , some of
them manufacturing cements that were unfit
for use in any public works.
After some further discussion the resolu
tion was unanimously adopted , after bjwliig
been amended to include Mankato cement.
The other business of the council was of a
Tlio Success of tho. Uostonlnns In
"Pygmalion and Galatea. "
No raoro pleasurable entertainments have
ever been given In this city than those whicn
have taken place under the auspices of tbo
Bnstonians. Formerly known as the Boston
Ideals , there are few people who patronize
opera who do not readily recognize and ap
preciate the fact that the change in name
indicates but a slight change in the composi
tion of the old-tiuio favorite company.
By way of attesting this fact , the Grand
last night wns crowded with ouo of thw most
brilliant musical nnd social audiences which
ever assembled In the city.
The opera was "Pygmalion nnd Galatea. "
It was tbo boautlful story of Gilbert's com
edy of thut name wedded to music , with a
few Interpolated scenes by .Mr. Well.
Thn interest of the story loses nothing hy
its recital in music. On the contrary , it is
greatly increased by the beautiful nnd con
certed pieces In which the opera abounds.
All the principals hare excellent characters
nnd render them very well. The chorus is
very good ,
This afternoon "Tho Musketeers"will bo
presented , with Juliette Cordon , Carlotta
Muconda , LouUo Biarchlund Mos rs. Barna-
bee , MauDonald and Huff in the loading
A. Slight lilnxo.
A lot of second hand mattresses and carpet
in a scrcnd hand furniture store at 1710 St.
Mary's avenue caught fire In some unknown
way lost night about 13:30. : Some young
men passing the store saw the blaze , broke
in the side door , and carried thn burning
stock outside. The proprietor of the store
and his family were sleeping in tbo rear und
were unconscious of tbo danger until all was
over. The lire department was called out
and soon extinguished the flames.
A Mule Waif.
OfUcer Vlwrd found n three days' old in
fant ou the doorstep of u f tnlly named John
son , near the corner of Seventh and PJorco
streets , last night. No tr&ca of the parent'
agb of the llttlo waif could bo discovered.
Tuo people lo the haute reluctantly con
sented to kcoo tbo llttlo ono until morning ,
U is probable it 'will bo taken to tbo Open
CRETE CBASTADQDA CLOSING ,
8J | It'l "
The EiffMlj lm'ual 'Session n 'Most
MUSICAL IjjW Y CONCLUDES IT-
A Huntinnrn/n r tlio Good Kosnlts
AVIiloh tlin. Hscniblr Una Aooom *
i ilpntrloo IJntls
The TjftRt Ixr ; nt Ci'ctc.
CIIBTB AssEMni/r GROUNDS , July 0.
[ SpoclaltoTiir. nnn.j With Iho going out of
the electric liRhts.to-nlKht the eighth nnmml
session o ( the Nobrnskn Chnutnuqun will
close. l > coplo ronllio that Iho tlmo Is short
nml seem disposed tg.rrmlco the most of what
ronmlns. The camp wns awnhn until tin unusually -
usually late hour last night , "but finally people -
plo tired of discussing thu fine slngltiK and
lilayloRt > f the evening concert , nnrt retired
to their tent. bed. Just as tnoy had wandered
into drcamlnnd , there to hoar ngalu the
sweet strains of : the "Cccillnn Vespers , " and
the magic notes of cornet nnd zither , they
wore rudely aroused by nn unconsclonnhlo
crank with nioro lung than brain power.
Mistaking htmsoH for a singer , this crank
sou Rhtn central position nnd lifted up a no
toriously loud cracked voice to proclaim that
ho was "Climbing up Jacob's ladder lad'
dor. " Iho ] ostlforo'us sorcnadcr of the unl-
verse in general was soon Interviewed by an
irate officer , who peremptorily commanded
the uproar to cease.
Early rising was the rule , not the excep
tion , this morning. There was a great deal
of packing to do , and the majority wore In
terested in the examinations and concert ro-
hcarsal.t. The morning prayer meeting was
a farewell mooting , and was well attended.
Mr. Stownrtwho , has so ably conducted
thcRO meetings during _ the entire session ,
spoke earnestly of thogood they bavo accom
plished nnd hoped they would not.coaso with
the Dssombly , but would bo continued
throughout tbo year in the homes of all who
linvo attended thorn during the past fortnight.
.Many others spoke in like manner and the
meeting was full of serious , earnest thought.
The morning hours wcro devoted to written
examinations. Many who have regularly
attended the various classes grew timid nnd
were afraid to enter for llnal examination ,
but a goodly number did all that was ex
pected of thorn. The number that passed
writtbn examinations in ttio various classes
wcro as follows : Dr , Duryca's bible class ,
iiC ; Prof. Jacob.V's normal class , 4 ; Mrs.
Kennedy's Palestine class , So : Children's
class , 45. The examination in each of thuso
classes consisted of fifty questions , covering
all the ground passed over during the entire
session. At 11 a , in. Prof. Sprajjuo delivered
Ins highly interesting Icoturo on .Milton's
Paradise Lost. This , was the last of all the
excellent lectures on tuls year's programme.
As this last daj/ i "Musical day , " Chau-
tauquans were troaWd to two line concerts
as line , indeed , ns any over given in the
state. An entirely , now propr.umuo was
prepared for each doncert nothing was re
pented. A glancnatjtho selections rendered
and the list of sjifjars Is sufficient proof of
the excellence of ( Aha concerts. Programmo
forii p. in. : ati (
1. Song Bedouin Love Song . Coombs
2. Sonp "When llfcHoartls Young" . .Buck
3. Chorus for fenttxlii voices ' 'Char-
lty . If.- . Rossini
Madam Oairrngton and choir.
4. Socs The TwoGrenudier3..SohunjaDn
- < a A. SprinRlSohlr > . . Lccomo
( b Arabian Sojigl1 . .Goddard
0. Song The Raft . Pinsuti
i Miss Minklor.
7. Cornet Solo "T-h&Lost Chord" . Sullivan
8. Duet , Quartette nnd Chorus
"I Waited fortho Lord" . . Mendelssohn
Madam Cnrrington , Mrs. Powell , Messrs.
Eddy and Gates.
At the final concert this evening the follow
ing selections were rendered :
1. Anthem O , Zion , that Bringest .
. . Stalnor
3. Cornet solo ' "Facilita" . llartstmtm
3. Song "Ono Sweetly Solemn Thought"
4. Anthem "Sing , O Heavens . Tours
Madam Currington. and Choir.
5. Song "Infolioo" . Verdi
C. Selections of Psalmody .
7. Aria from Ernani . Vordl
Madam Cai rlngton.
8. Song 'iQueen of the Earth" . Pinsuti
9. Song "Good-byo" . Sostl
10. Zither solo Concert Polka . Tittig
11. Cantata-"noar My.Pwyon.'Mendolssohu
Madam Carrington and Choir.
At n private mooting of the chorus class
yesterday the following resolutions were
Whereas , Wo recognlzo the special tal
ents nnd culture , ns well ns tiio personal
gifta and graces , required In the successful
leading of u miscellaneous body of singers ,
therefore bo it resolved by the Nebraska
assembly chorus of 1SS9 :
1. That wo tender our unfeigned and
hearty thanks to Dr. II. K. Palmer for the
skill , patience and kindliness with which ho
has conducted our drill sessions and con
certs , ana for the sympathy and courage
with which hu hud identified himself with
us and our interests. ; and In case of his re
turn next year , for which wo earnestly po-
tltlon the assembly management pledge
him our loyal and truthful co-operation and
2. That wo also express our profound re
gard for Mrs. Raymond for the toil , skill ,
patience , promptness and urace tvith which
she has responded to every possible require
ment of her position as accompanist of this
chorus , and that If possible Rho bo returned
to us for the assembly of 1S9J.
3. That copies of ttieso resolutions bo fur
nished to Dr. Palmer nnd Mrs. Raymond , "
mid to representatives of the proas for publi
At u called mooting of the assembly trus
tees this afterno'on $3,500 were voted for
next year's progrnunno. To-night the tent
dwellers return to their whlto abodes for the
last tlmo this yeao.r-'To-inorrow the tents
will all bo folded , aa < J Aha streets of the sum
mer city will do denqrtcd. The cold of uu-
turnn and the paows of winter iviil drift over
these lovely grounds ) , * nd spring will ugain
clothe thorn in boautypro the Cnauluuqunns
return to seek anUtna ( \ another unalloyed
fortnight of of ) > lysicjl , , mental and spir
itual cnoyincut.fi ] Perhaps the echoes
of tbo prayers aiidusoiwu , and of the magnif
icent lectures and sermons of this
year will linger iuo thuso groves and halls.
until the tireless wjieols of tlmo bring 'round '
the ninth annual s < s\t \ 1on of the Nebraska
After careful thought and preparation tbo
work of this osslonlut ; > been summed up us
follows : The Nqbrrtska Cbautauqua as
sembly of 1889 luvclKJon better in many
respects than any previous session. The at
tendance has not UggnTdui largo ns last year ,
but tbo interest .tinpiibceu greater and the
results will bo broador'bud more jwrtuanont.
It was noticablo early in the session that
there won ) many young people and students
in the audiences , who were taking note * and
who appreciate nnd will profit by the exer
cises. The iusUructors have also endeavored
to cmphasizo the fact thut tbo schools , and
the intelligent and thorough instruction
given in the several departments , are the
substantial basis on which this ChuuUtuqua
Pluns are maturing to make this a summer
scuooftof varied learning in wlncii regular
courses of study will bo pursued , und con
tinued throughout the year by correspond-
ouco bolwoon professors nnd puplla at their
homes. 'I ho mtiuunoa of this assembly is
great already und If felt throughout a lanre
portion of thU stuto In elevating tbo stand
ard of morals nnd religion , In stimulating
Intellectual culture , in giving Inspiration to
the young , und to those who have not en
joyed advantages for education , und in de
veloping individual cnuruuter ; but the out
look now is thut its influence will be greatly
increased nnd that Us permanent cfilclono/
will bo assured. By continuing to combine
the highest class of entertainments nnd the
most onjovablo recreations with this outturn
In muslo , literature , science , art nnd religion
tlio Nebraska Chautauqua Is destined to re
tain its plnco ai ono of the best Institutions of
the kind In the country.
Among the good things that can bo said of
tills session Is tlmt of all the people adver
tised to bo present this year not ono has
'failed to keep hm appointment , nnd , bolter
still , not ono ha * given csutso for disappoint
ment while ho remained hero.
Itontrlco Chntitnitqtln Closed.
BnATmcE , Neb. , July 0. [ Special Tele
gram to TUB Unit. ] The Chnutauqun closed
to-day. The assembly was a success In nil
respects nnd will pay n blir Interest on the
Investment. Extensive prennrntlons nro
being made for the assembly next year.
A Negro Cnmtitlnto in Knnnnq.
Torn * * , Itan. . July 9. ( Special Telogrnm
to Tun Bnn.l At the republican county con
vention to-day , Colonel John M. llrown , n
negro , was nominated for county clerk , ono
nf the best ofllces In the county , lie had
four whlto tnou for competitors.
Or.YMHA , W. T. , July 0. Thn first intlmn-
tlon of a fight tn the constitutional conven
tion on trusts nnd combinations Was made to
day. John Kinncar , of Seattle county , bemg
chair mnn of the committee on corporations
introduced n plainly worded resolution
denouncing trusts and combinations ns
nmoiitf the worst of existing evils nnd likely
to Interfere with the Industrial growth of
the now stntn , A resolution was introduced
for instructions of a special com-
tnltt-oo to report in favor of
n clause In the constitution to pro
hibit nny agreement botwccn local cor
porations with other local corporations ns
.veil ns foreign onus to fix the price of any
commodity upon pain of forfeiting its prop
erty and franchise.
A. Doc totGotn Ton Vonrn.
TOPHKA , Kan. , July 0 [ Special Telo-
gratn to TUB _ Br.B. ] Dr. V. Al. Reynolds , n
prominent physician of Wichita county , was
trlod t o-day at Lcoti on the ctargo of seduc
tion , producing abortion nnd manslaughter ,
nnd found iniilty. The Judge sentenced him
to ton years Imprisonment in the peniten
tiary. Ho has uppoalcd his case , and pend
ing the appeal will remain behind Iho bars at
St. Jnnnph's Ijimltti Extended.
ST. JOSEPH , Mo. , July 9. [ Special Tele
gram to Tnu UKB. ! Mayor Englohart has
signed the ordinance extending the city
limits adding 5,000 acres to St. Joe. There
will bo eight wards and about thirty voting
precincts. This will give about , four hun
dred votes to a precinct , whereas formerly
there wcro from six to nine hundred.
Cnrncjjio Will Advertise for Men.
PjTisiiuno , July 9. Carnegie , Philips &
Co. will advertise for men to take the plnco
of their old workmen , to-morrow. The nd-
vertlscmont is regarded ns n declaration of
war , and a desperate struggle is anticipated.
The linn employs il.OCO men.
SILiVKK AM ) GOLD.
Xlinlr Trui : Jtcliitiun to Population
anil lii = tmsH Activity.
According to the United States mint
report , the production of silver in I88S
wjis $20,000,000 greater thtui in 1880 , nnd
820,000,000 Rreutor than tbo production
of tzolfl , or nearly SO per cent. Roughly ,
gold production has declined one-
twelfth during a period of only oijrht
years , while silver production has in
creased over one-half. In the light oT
this fact , it can hardly seem ustonishiug-
that the market price of silver during
the first half of 1BS9 has been but 42.00d
per o/ . , lower than in any other half
year In history.
It will not , lie forgotten that other in
fluences ailcct prices besides the quan
tity produced , suys the New York Comi i
mercial-Bullotiu. The con&umption ,
monetary and other , is at least equally
important , und the changes in consumption -
, tion due to monetary laws nro by no
ueans to bo ignored. But something
tolerably definite , and of high value in
the consideration of the relations of the
precious metals , is found as a starting
point or basis , when it is seen that so
much as 60 per cent has boon added
within eight years to the prcductiou of
the largest silver producing country of
the world , while in the same eight years
as much as one-twelfth has been taken
from the gold production of the largos ! ,
gold producing country.
Nor is the o room to suppose that the
dill'orences in United States production
Tinvc been balanced by counteracting
differences elsewhere. The mint re
ports give a statement of the total pro
duction of gold and silver in all coun
tries for 1S87 , which may ho compared
with the corresponding report for 1880.
The production of gold appears to have
decreased from $100,000,000 in 18SO to
SIOO.000,000 in 1887 , and as to this coun
try there was no change of importance
in 1888. But the silver production ap
pears to have increased from $00,701-
078 in 1880 to $12-3,310,310 in 1887.
Adding the United States increase of
$0,838,000 for 1888 , the total production
probably rose to more than $131,000,000
last year. Thus the decrease in gold
was about C per cent , not quite a twelfth ,
iudocdaud yet a considerable decrease.
But the silver production increased
about $35,000,000 , not quite t > 0 per cent ,
as in this country , and nevertheless ever
one-third. If , as some imagine , the
price depends diroetly upon the supply ,
un increase of over one-third in tlio
world'tj supply within eight years might
not unreasonably account for the decline
from 52.2od per ounce in London in 1880
to 42.00d per ounce in tno first half of
It is not necessary to add , of course ,
that the monetary supply is not the an
nual production , but a far larger quan
tity accumulated in past history , so that
an increase of $35,000,000 in the annual
supply bears but a small ratio to this
aggregate stock. Yet the comparison
is not quite BO meaningless as it may at
lirst glance apnear. Pricesof the
precious metals may perhaps bo consid
ered to depend far more upon the an
ticipated supply to bo placed upon the
market for use within a given time ,
than upon the aggregate stock hitherto
taken into uao and the certainty that anew
now supply is coming , and ono much
larger than has ever been absorbed into
use within a like time , may well influ
ence the price quickly.
Gold holds 21 different position , nnd
with respect to it a different change of
great importance is to bo observed.
The uao of gold in the arts is undoubt
edly increasing , though much dilTor-
once of opinion exists as to the extent
of the increase. But , according to the
testimony of Prof. Sootboor before the
Britiuh gold and silver cotninlHsion , the
consumption of gold would soon ) to bo
$ j9,8HUOO yearly ; and while the CBtl-
mate fieeniH enormous , no one equally
competent has yet made manifest its
error. It is certain tlmt the consump
tion was not nearly so large a compara
tively short time ago. Only four years
earlier the same authority estimated
the amount at fully 810,000,000 less.
Caution must bo exercised in using
such information. It is not to bo hast
ily inferred that the annual addition tn
the world's Block of gold has suddenly
proved Insufficient for the world' * re
quired addition to its monetary supply.
There is B great labk of evidence that
increase in population , or oven mcrea&o
in business , requires n greater supply
of coin in use. Hut the stock o1 now
metal offered year by yuar must bo
greatly airoctod in price , especially as
to bilvur , by thu relation of that now
a toe I : to the now demand for the octal
in use. Thus a material increase In
the production , or a material increase
in the demand for other than monetary
purposes , must alfect the purchasing
power sharply , and iu to silver perhaps
to an extent not yet ganunilly realized.
THINGS RUNNING SMOOTHLY ,
So Say the Members of the Interstate
THINKTHEY WILL PULLTHROUGH
Chicago Itnllroml Men Apparently
Atoro Clicoritil nu to tlio I'ros-
jicota for the Kittnror-
TIio Union Pacific.
CHICAGO , July 0. [ Special Tolegrntn to
THE IJcu. ] Twonty.fotir hour * have mndo n
wonderful difference In the opinions of Chicago
cage railroad men In reference to the collapse -
lapse of the Intor-stnlo Commerce Knllwny
association. Monday nf tornoon the majority
bollevetl the nisoclallon would meet for the
last time to-day. To-night it was Impossible
to ilnd a man who believed tho- association
was destined to an early death. When
Chairman Walker called the meeting to
order this morning , a pleasant surprise
awaited the members In the number present.
Of the twenty-eight roads m the association
all but two wcro represented , the Alton nnd
the Denver , Rio Grande & Western being
the only absentees. The morning session
was dovotrd to the rending of the minutes
nnd the passage of various resolutions bind
ing the members to harmonious action. The
afternoon session was replete with interest ,
as showing the wishes of the presidents in
the direction \inltcd action.
President Dodge , of the Denver , Ft.Worth
& Texas , made n statement of the ronson of
his withdrawal from the association , saying
ho had the kindest fooling for the nssoolntlon
nnd ho only withdrew because his direct
competitors In the south were not members.
President Adams snid the nctlou of the
Ft. Woith road was ] u tlll\blu : nnd would
have no effect upon the Union Pacillo mem
Hearty applause grcotoa these speeches ,
and the bug-u-boo sot up as a cause for the
smashing of the association vanished in the
nir. The Union Pacitio is going to remain a
member of the association. The matter of
arbitration has caused more dlOlcultv than
any other , nnd much to the surprise of the
members themselves , unanimous action was
had on a resolution making Chairman
Walker the solo arbitrator instead of the
board of three , ns heretofore. The resolu
tion was a splendid compliment to Chairman
Walker. Tlio composition of the executive
board was also chanced. Hereafter it will
consist of Chairman Wnlkor , Fnithorn , Ab
bott , MIdgely and Finloy.
Chairman Walker and Presidents Adams.
HliKhitt and Sticknoy nil said at the close of
the meeting thut it was the most harmonious
gathering of railroad men within their recol
lection. Each also said ho hoartHy believed
in the association nnu its objects , mid none
of them know any other road which antici
pated withdrawal. The meeting adjourned
until 11 to-morrow.
Tlio Central Traflle 1'eoplr.
CHICAGO , July 9. [ Special Telegram to
THE BEE. ] The Nicklo Pinto broke the
unanimity of the Control Tralllc association
roads by issuing a rcuuced tariff on grain
and wheat. It is exactly like that issued by
the Pennsylvania , carrying the SO per cent
reduction to all through points. This action ,
coming as it does , destroys all hope of the
settlement of the question in the meeting of
the joint committee In New York to-mor
row. The Grand Trunk will , in that event ,
issue by Friday evening a tariff extending
the reduction to gr.nn of all kinds , flour and
mill feed. The roads in the Chicago com
mittee have given up hope of a settlement
and nil are making preparations to meet
Tlio Western Prciclit Association ,
CIIICA.GO , July 9. [ Special Telegram to
TnK JIBE. ] The Western Freight associa
tion bewail its regular monthly moetiiiff to
day , matters respecting the southwestern di
vision coming up lirst. Chairman Midgely
presided. The lirst important subject was
the notice of the 20 per cent reduction of the
Alton on live stock , dressed beef and pack
ing house products from the Missouri river
to Chicago. The Alton's motion for the re
duction was promptly voted down , and Gen
eral Manager Chuppell as promptly gava notice -
tico that the reduction would be made in ten
days lit spite of the opposition. The Alton'd '
motion to reduce the minimum on car lots of
live stock from 17,000 to 10,000 ( rounds was
carried. The Alton reduction carries out the
ottcn expressed policy of its oRicials in re
ducing rates to u point where they are profit
able , but still afford llttlo or no chance for
manipulation. The present charges on live
stock per car from the Missouri river to
Chicago are botsveen § 70 and $75. The re
duction , which goes into effect the 19th , will
reduce tbo cost to about $55 u car.
A Urce/.y IHHcusmlnn.
KANSAQ Crrr. Jnly 9. At the meeting of
the passenger department of the Trans-Mis
souri Railway association to-day , as was an
ticipated the Denver cut rates caused a
breezy discussion. General Passenger Agent
Sebastian , of the Rock Island , denied the
Alton's charge , that it , ( the Hock Island )
had placed cut-rate tickets with Denver
brokers , and declared the Alton and the
Union Pacific had violated the association's
agreement- Counter charges were made in
rapid Buccession and each wcro met with u
positive denial. Finally , without action , an
adjournment was taken tilt to-morrow.
Tlio Milwunkeo'H Olvlilcnd ,
NEW Yonic , July 9. The Milwaukee , Lake
Shore & Western directors to-day declared a
semi-annual dividend of 3 } per cent. The
statement presented showed a surplus over
all charges from the earnings in the past six
months of ? U93.000.
How to Conx a Mnn to Propose.
An elderly man was telling a group of
giddy young' ( jirls the other day how ho
proposed to his wife when ho was a
young man. She was ewiiiR at Iho
time , ho F > aid , or ho never would have
had the courage to do it. If girls
would BOW more he thinks they would
have more matrimonial chances , Sew
ing ho considers the best accom
plishment that a woman can have. A
woman engaged with a needle 1ms n do
mestic , homolikn air ( hat is irresistible
to a man who loves her. It is a picture
of what she would bo in her own homo ,
and makes him long tlmt it should bo
Ills also. How can a man propose to a
girl who sits straight up in her chair
glaring hard at him with a pair of
bright eyes ? But when ahc ishonuing
gracefully ever a bit of plain or fancy
Bowing , apparently absorbed in count
ing tlio stitches , and the arrows of her
eyes are sheathed for a few minutes , ho
plucks up courage enough to olTor her
his heart and hand. The average young
man m bashful .n buuh affairs , though
bold enough at other times , and needs
encouragement and opportunitleii. What
sort of encouragement is a pair of
bright eyes staring into his , watching
ills ombarrasBment ? Listen to the ad
vice of an old man , who has boon all
through it : Drop your eyes and irivo
the young man a chance. Remember
till * , g-irls , when the favorite young man
drfu3 ) in to make an evening visit ; got
out your bit of fancy work and look do
mestic , and with every stitch of your
needle you will bind his heart more
lirmly to your own.
Two brothers sat in a room of the
Westminister house , Detroit. Sud
denly one of them jam pod up. oxcliiim-
ing ; "Mother IB aoadl" "vVhon and
how did you hear ? " inquired the other.
"I have scon her g-haatly form pass mo
twice since I sat hero , obscuring you In
h r shadow. " They took tlio lirst
train to the distant city of Cheyenne ,
where they had last heard of her in
excellent health , and discovered that
she had expired suddenly at the vxaot
hour her eon had Avitnosaod her appari
A Good Appotlto Is cssvntlnl to good
health : but nt this season the blooct limy be tin-
pure , that tlrod frellni ; predominant , nnd ths
nppoilto lot. llood'A S.irsnpAillla Inn won
derful moiltchiu. for croatlng an nppctlto , ton-
luff the digestion , nnu Riving strength to thu
nurvca nnd hunUhotho whole ay stum.
Do auroto got Hood's Sursnpnrllln. Sold
by nil druggists. I'rcpurad only by 0.1. Hooit &
Co. , Apothccnrlrs , liouull , Mnss.
J OVKK A MILLION DlSTIIIlUITKl ) . ,
Louisiana Hlato Lottorr Company.
Inrorpomlo.l hr tlio lnlilnlur : In Kmrnrolur-
tlonnl mia cli.iiltnlilo pnrpun" < , unn Iti tromlita *
mndo n part of Ilia prutrnt SlnUi COnsttinllim. In
1S7 ! > , liT in ovorw helming iiopular rolo.
Ha MAM.MOl'll I > HA1MJ3 txho i-Uca iwml an-
inIlT ( .Inno mil ) Dpcoml.or ) ami Hi UKAND SIN-
OI.K NUMIIKH IHIAWINUS Uku ( iluct ) In onrll of HID
otliiTtcn nontlnot tlio jnar. mid nr nil drawn In
publicnt lUo Aundcmr of MuilrVow Orlcnns , Ijt.
FAMED FOR TWENTY YEARS
For Inti'Krily oFHs Drawings , niidpnnupl ,
VnyniGiit of Trl/cs.
Attested no follows :
"Wo do hereby ccrtlfr tlmt no auportlio thn r-
njti'maiiU fur nil tlio MimtUly mul Scml-Annual
DrnwhiK'Uf Uiu Loiililnnu tutu letter ? Comimny ,
untlln person lusnann mul control tlieOrnvlnolhcm-
elre * . nnJ that tno < > iunonru conducted with liomnty ,
rnlrno" , und 111 Komi fnltli to nil purlin , nnd wo
nutlmrlru tlio coinpniiy to tiso tlili rvrtlflento. nlih
fac Mmllei of out tlicnuluius aluiclied. In Usaclfor
, . COMMISSIO.NICia !
We , llic un.lnr lRncd lianlti nnil b-inknn will v f
nil prluii rtnurii In the J.oul Unn Mute l/otlcilu
i mnrlKi pic > ciituil nt our roimtcrn :
11. SI. WAI.MSl.KV , lre . lAinl lnnn Nut. I _ .
rlHUUKl.ANAU.V , I'li'vMntu Nut. Hank.
A. IIAMIWIK. I'rc" . Now Orlonni Nat. llimk.
GAIlh KO11N , I'nu. Union .National lunk. ! |
GRAND MONTHLY DRAWING ,
At tlio Acndemy of Itliinlc. N'nw Or-
Inniin , Tu xilny. July 1O , 18H1) ,
CAPSTAN I'ltreK , - @ : tOOOi > O.
KW.UTO TlckrM itt f-M : llnlvoi. 110 ; Qiuirlurs , 13 ;
Tenths , SJ ; Tirontlxth * , Jl.
I.I T UP I'KIZKI.
( IK u iii < . NI.HM
ll'Hiy.KOV ? V M * . MJUI
2 J'ltlZKS OK Kuldnru
ft I'lti/.us or s.miiiro
ii PIU7.I-XS OK l , laro
mi I'lii/ii-t ( ) ! ouiuro . ,
aw 1'UIX.KS OK : ) nni . ni.uo
fMJ I'ltlXKS OK 3k ) nro . , . l- . , , , , 100 , < X )
1ft ) Prircs of Mill nro . CT.dOO
III ) rrlrcn of 301 nro . .1IHII
Mi I'rlfos of au nrp . 'M.WO
fn prlros nf JIIM nro . . . . in/ino
ir.'J I'rlics of liiUnro . . . . . . . . . . "tk > , .KU
3 , : vj i'rizu . rnnonntlnir to. . . . * . . , l"O5i,8oo
NOTE Tlckettilr wlajoiipltiif 1'rlioiiiro not ontlt.-
led to Terminal l'rl/o .
Ctf KOHCI.UII HATIS. r nny Tnrthor Information
flcsltvil , write I Kltilvto the tin tlorAlunrJ , tlinrly BUit-
lnifjonrri' ldiiH' , rltni-tnti'.C < pnnt/.Mj-ool und Num
ber. Moro raplil return mull delivery k-lll lie nssured
by your cncloslnu on cnvelupo IworLng your lull ud-
ilrcs ? .
? M. A. DADPHIN , New Orloini. .
lly or.llniiry JotUir ountulnlnK .MOSICV OlIDIiU
linucd by nil ICipniKH Compiinlcs , A'otr York Kx-
chungo. Oral lor Puital noto.
Address nciristoivd T tlcri. fontaliilnt ? Cnrrcnc/
SKVT O1U.1CA-NS NATIONAL IIANIC.
Nuw Orleans , 1-a.
? That the iinjmunt of the
X lirllinllir.UAKANTKKI ) 11V
MIUH NAIHI.V.M , HANKS of New Oik-Him mill tlie
tickets are tltfiieil hy the pruiMent of an Ititttltnllon
vrhoie ehanurml riuhta are rucovnUoil In the highest
coiitu ; thuruforo , lifiiruro of nil Imitations or
nnonrtnmia scheme * . "
O.N'I : Dill , I , AH In llm prlcnnf the xmillcxt pnrtor
fractioniif a tlrkiit ISsUHI ) i > V II In any ( hiiirhiK.
An } tiling In oumnuiu ollered/ur Josathau one UolJar
Is u swindle.
W KSTWHilC KW4WDE IH AMOK * ?
% y til % i , _ M
11 isTfcr vi7r i i *
GOLD MEDAL. PAK1S , 107O.
w. iiAKrii : & co.'s
it it oiitlilt ,
lit luri ] In 111 | > rriiritlui. | H h w
than tirr Itimt tht itrtnytk of Cucoa
lulled trllll Wordi , Arrwiovt or Hujtr ,
and it Ihrrrfaro fir uioro * rvnofiie ! l ,
totting ttit than n tent a tup. It U
ilctlclum , nuurliMnx , itrniglliniltix , 1'A-
MI.V NlursTM' , mid diiiiioUy olwl | )
tat luraUili BI tlU | 'ffKini la lioUh.
Hold IJJT OtoretH cicrjiilicre.
W , BAKER & CO. , Dorchester , Maa&
Paris Universal Exposition
Is now open. 1'nrtlus deslrlnujjooJ iioc'imuiojiitloii
on tlio nu lartto ( Uiiruii utoaniurs ot HID Kunioiu
FRENCH MAIL LINE
U'lilch ro niitcil for ilielr rcnulnritr , onunl to rU *
rouil irultis. In making the trip to ) lurri > r rl In ynu
wwjk. are udrlnej to
Make Enrly Appllrallon for Uerllis.
Tills Is also iiccciimrr ua nccount i > t tlio
trHTCluurltiKthc | > rlni.'Bnd BUiaraor muntljK.
McCAGUJSCIlOS. , 105 Soutli 15tl Bt. ,
riAURY E. MOOIIKS , 1502 FarmimSt. , ,1 ,
H. L. HALL , Iii2 , ' Farnaro St. ,
J. II. GREEN , JfiOl Fnniam St. ,
Omuli , Neb.
V | nUCVftn < ] all urin .ry troubles eailly , nulck-
lI I Un L I } y and safely cumd b/DOtrrUlU ( ; ftp-
biilea. Hcvc-ral casun curud m Karen daya. bold
atJI.GO per Ixix , all ilfUtfiUn [ or by mull from
Doctiua Jl'f'ir Ua. Hi Whiv * N , / . lcallUiro-
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