Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 29, 1889)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE ; MONDAY , JULY 29 , 1889.
ELEVEN INNINGS AND A DRAW
Boloo'a Pots Turn Dofont Into a
BUT IT WAR AN ELEGANT GAME
And Hy Alt OddN tlio Most Brilliant
nnd Kxolllng Content on the
Homo Grounds Thin
HtnnOIni ; of the Club * .
Following Is tbo standing of the Western
association , National laaguo and American
association clubs , up to aud Including yes-
terday'3 games :
Thin Attcrnnnn'fl Game.
The Omahas nnd DCS Moines will moot
again this afternoon , nnd see whether they
can't play a gnmo to a finish. Omaha's fa
mous young pitcher , Nichols , will bo In thn
box , nnd It's great big odds that ho lands the
ebony appareled brigade a winner. Hut the
lowans will keep them playing ball all right ,
have no fear of that , for they are putting up
about as stiff on article of the great national
game as any club In the association. The people
plo of Omaha , who have been clamoring for
years for a winning ball team , should show
their apprcclatioon by turning out and see
ing thcso games. They've got n
winning team now , and one of
the very best wo have gotten together In the
west. They nro playing magnificent bail ,
every one of them , and the management
should bo given every encouragement for the
flue sport they are giving us by the mo&t liberal -
oral patrouago at the hands of tbo public. It
may bo many u year before such ball playing
Will bo scon la Omaha agaiu. Turn out ,
every body , this nftornoon and give'tho boys a
bumper. Following are the positions of the
two teams for this afternoon's game :
Omaha. Positions. Dos Molncs.
Coonoy center Held Whltely
Cleveland third base Council
btrauss right field Patton
Crooks ficcond base Kinsman
Walsh shortstop Macullar
Andrews first base Smith
Can a van. left Held Muskrcy
Ifaglo catcher Trnlfloy
Nichols pitcher Hennessy
Omaha 0 , Don Alolnon O.
Notwithstanding the gloomy , threatening
weather yesterday , a fair Sunday crowd ,
Bay anywhere from twenty-five hundred to
thrco thousand people , turned out to see the
opening game of the fourth series between
the Omaha and DCS Moincs teams. Had it
not been for the darkened sky , lower-
ins clouds and generally inauspicious look of
things , there is no doubt but what the at-
teddarv'o would have bran as largo again.
Those , however , who were venturesome
enough to bravo tha chances of a soaking ,
were a hundrodfoldrepaid , by witnessing
what was really the most exciting contest
played upon the local grounds this season.
It was ono of those games that effervesce
with snap and ginger , with brilliant fielding ,
clever hitting , goodbnso running nnd provo-
catlng errors OPI of thnso var.viag , fluctuat
ing , up and down sort of battles that k'cep
the spectators in an uninterrupted state of
feverish anxiety from start to finish.
The Omahas appeared for the first time at
homo la their now black uniforms , which it
must bo said are tho. nattiest and most becoming -
coming seen hero this season. Up In Minne
apolis they dubbed the boys lu tbcso sombro
togs tbo Demons , and'it. looked for awhllo
yesterday that the now clothes wore going
to hoodoo us. The boys pulled together raag-
blficontly , and finally , after'one of the hot
$ test fights they have ever engaged in , suc
ceeded in making it a draw with the doughty
The lowans had the locals licked two or
thrco times during the struggle , but llko
Boncho's ghost , they wouida't down , and
every time managed to save Miomselvcs by
the ekin of their teeth.
Tom Naglo , Omaha's great back-stop , was
quite painfully injured m the eleventh in
ning and was compelled to retire , Strauss
taking bis placo. A'vicious foul tip struck
his mask and drove one of the broken ,
jagged wires into tbo flesh above the right
ye. He bled profusely , and for a time the
spectators feared that ho bad lost an eye ,
but luckily tha hurt was not so serious.
Clarke Old the twirling for Omaha and ho
received a vigorous drubbing , thirteen hits ,
with a total of twenty-two , being scored off
him. It was no fault of bis that Omaha
\vas enabled to turn defeat into a stand-off.
Billy Hart was In the box for the visitors ,
nnd the game ho put up was of the par-ex
cellent order but six safe hits being ob
tained off his delivery by the coming cham
Omaha opened up In away that was promis
ing enough , and tha crowd settled itself to
BOO thorn oDlitcrato the representatives of
the side-door state.
Cooney opened up with n corker to loft ,
nnd Cleveland got first on n saffron-colored
Juggle by Mr. C < 9mell , which little piece of
prestidigitation also let Coonoy'cleur 'round
That boy runs like a rabbit when ho
Joe Strauss came next , nnd no sent a long ,
high fly to Pulton. Cooney running across
I the rubber after the ball was caught. The
hoxt moment Buffalo Bill allowed ono of
lu Hart's catapult shots to got by him and
Cleveland came In ,
Of course the spectators yelped a little at
this , but they didn't seem to think thcro was
Much of a call for enthusiasm , as Omaha liad
K fcuch a snap , don't ' you know.
; - It was ono , two , thrco for the visitors.
In tha second Andrews went to first on
four bad ones , second on Naglo's out at first ,
third on n passed ball and homo on Cana-
van's out nt first. Clarke wafted.
Again it was one , two , thrco for the visit
ors , as It was in tba third for Omaha. Hart ,
jhowovcr. In Dos Moinos' half of this inning ,
made a hit and wont to second on a wild
pitch , but was loft.
In the fourth , after Crooks had boon
paught napping at first , which ho had reached
on balls , Walsh made a hit , stole second ,
wont to third on an error of Macullar's , and
homo on Aud rows' retirement at first. Na
glo also mad * : a two-sockor , but was loft by
Can a van.
For DCS Molncs , MnsUroy want to first on
balls , only to dlo trying to steal socond.
Connell struck out. Sam Smith then hap-
mcd along with a two-bngKor. and Mr.
§ idy with a homer over the right field fence ,
This loft the acoro1 tc 2 , and the specta
tors begun to wako up to the fact that they
were liable to see a game.
it was a blank for Salco's men In the'fifth ,
but on u base on balls aud successive singles
"by Hart and Patton. the Prohlbs added an
other run on their sfdo.
It was geese eggs for both sides In the
Ixtb , but in thQ savonth , after ladling up
nnothor egg for Omaha , the visitors got in
two moro runi and were ono ahead.
"Ah I" crloj some crank in the grand stand ,
nd tbon sllcnco roiinod again.
The above two runs were made on singles
t > y Hart und Patton and a beautiful throo-
bag drive by Maskrcy.
4t was another blank in the eighth for tbo
Iiomo team , and another run for DCS Molnes.
This made thorn two ahead , and as the
Omabas were hitting like a lot of children ,
ndtho Prohibitionists llko a lot of Trojans ,
It looked as If the day was lost.
Uut lu the ninth Omaha tlod the scare and
there was a scene of wild hilarity In the
Stands and on tha bleachers. Men and boys
tossed un their hats and yelled llko a baud of
t/omaucbes la u war dunce.
They were so happy , you know.
Noslo opened up with a single. Canavan
wont out to Patton , but Clarke sent Tommy
homo on a two-bagger , taking third himself
it moment later on Coouey's out Cleveland
was presonteu with hie ba&o by Hart , and on
IClusuiau's funiolo of Strauss' grounder
Clarka crossed the plate with tha i-uu that
tied the seoro.
Here was where the crowd went wild.
Waat a KUUIO base ball U. anyway.
No uioro runs were scored , u'though ' In the
tenth Whlteluy , the llr t man nt the bat ,
knttdo a tbrco-bagor , only to uo lnt ( tboro
hko a ntatuo by the three following batters.
In the eleventh , after Clarke's out , Coonoy
made a two-bapgor , but could got no fur
ther , Cleveland and Strauss going out. la
their half , Connell , after ono man was out ,
went to first on balls , but was loft.
Crooks had taken his position for the
twelfth inning , when on nccount of the gath
ering darkness , Umpire Briody called the
Wasn't that a lucky escape for Omaha !
Here Is the score :
Totals 44 0 13 0 a 32'23 0
Omaha..3 101000030-0 0
DCS Mol's.0 . C
Runs earned Omaha 1. Dos Motncs 4.
Two-base hits Noglo 1 , Clarke 1 , Smith
1 , Coonoy 1.
Tnrco-baso hits Maskroy I , Whllcly L
Homo run Cody 1.
Double ana triple plays Walsh to Crooks.
Bases on called balls Oft Clarke 5Hart 4.
Buses from being hit by pitched balls-
Struck out By Clarke 9 , Hart 8.
Posted balls Cody 3.
Wild pltches-Clarko a
Time of game 3:15.
* Gnrno called wbpn two men were out
Two Games nt Mllvrniikofi.
MILWAUKEE , Wls. , July 23. Milwaukee lost
two games to St. Joseph to-day , by failure to
bit the ball. Score of ilrst game :
Karnod runs Mlltrnukuo 3. Bt. Joiopli . Three
Imsn lilH Krelir. HHSUS stolen Curtis , Ardnor , Cart-
wrijlht. Double i > litT Slioch , Klrbj , MorrUJcr. Unses
on unlH I'oorninn ! ! . Button , Albart.t , ( JrlniUi.Our-
Us. OirtwrlRlit. Htruclc out-llr ( irlfllth.7 , l > r McCnr-
tliy : . I'nsieil bulls-Hurley I. Wllil ptclics-Grltmii.
Tl in out trnmu-Ono hour nml tlilrlr ralnutoa. Urn-
Score of the second game1
MILWAUKKB. I Bt. Joseph.
r. b. o. n. o. r. li.o. n. o
Pooriimn.rf..U 1 1 U UMcOiur.Iib . 1 0220
Button. cU2b. . I ) U 1 U 0 Curtis , rr . 1 (1110 (
Jlorrlssoy , lb..O 0 ( i U OKileit. If . U 0 1 U 0
Shock , Hi . 0 0 6 II 3 Anlner,2b . 01210
Ijiwo , H . (1 ( 1 3 1 U C'artwrlitlit. lb..O 1 U 0 U
Klrbr , 3l\cf..O 0 3 0 IiIlotallnK , ct..O 0 U U 0
Alliert3b . . . .l U 1 2 Z Murks , si . 1 ( I a 1 n
Hurley. , c . -I I S 3 0 PchollliaBiiec..l 1730
Knoiiiri | . 0 0 U SU _ Knoll , p . 1 1280
Totul3. . . . 'i > 'SaTu'cl Totals . S Tzi Q 0
Milwaukee . 0 01000020-3
St. Josypli . 1 OU030SO' 8
KM r ii oil runs Milwaukee 2 , St. Joseph 2. l.i o >
utolun Morrl'tuf , llurler , CnrtK Cnrtwrmht , Knell.
Double pints Ourtls Ui Cartwrlght. Iluaus on balls
Mutton , Morrisier , hclioch , Klrbr , Hurlr , Curtis 2 ,
Krlnit , Ciirtwrlclit , Scliellhnmo. lilt by pitched ball
Alburn. Struck out UT KnouD5.br Knell 6. I'assod
bulls llurlcj 2. Schellhosso 1. Wild pltchos Knell.
Time 1 hour aud 4) minutes. Umpire UunU
St. Paul O , Sioux City O.
ST. PAUL , Minn. , July 23. Three doubles ,
a homo run , a fielder's choice , a single and < i
sacrifice iu the first inning to-day gave St.
Paul the gamo. Score :
r. h. o. iu e.l r. h. o. a. e
Hanoi , lb . 1 1 11 U 0 Cllno , ss . 2 0121
Bt.l'aul 5 01002100-9
Sioux City .U 00020003 6
Knrnoil runs St. 1'aul 7. Home runs Kolllr and
Worrlsk. Tiro-baso lilts Murphy. Uollljr 2 , Carroll ,
Miller'A ( lli'iin , ( ionlns , I'emrll. < ; rosilojr. Bases on
bnlls-OirMuoKIn ? , of ! KlamiRim li. lilt by plu-hur
Carroll nnd Ilanres. Struck out Uf Muoktn 7 , by
Tiuio 2boun , lUiulnutes. Uiuplro McUormott.
A Culled Meeting.
ST. PAUL , Minn. , July 23. [ Special Tele
gram to Tun BKB.I The St. Paul , Des
Molncs , Milwaukee , Denver and St. Joseph
clubs have united in iv call for a mooting at
St. Paul at 10 a. in. , August 1. The purpose
ot the meeting is to depose President Me-
Cormick for malfeasance and Secretary
Morton for alleged crookedness in the ap
pointment of umpires.
The American Association.
BIIOOKI.TN , July 83. Result of to-day's
Brooklyn . 0 00001000 1
Ciacinnatl . 0 OOP 0 0 0 0 S 3
July 23. Result of to-day's
Columbus . 0 0003101 5 10
Cincinnati . 3 013 0014 11
PuiLA.uii.i'iiu , July 23. Result of to-day's
Tha Athletic-Kansas City game was post
poned on acconut of ralu.
MiSBOuia VAI.LET , la. , July 23. [ Special
Tologruin to TUB BKB. ] The Goto City
club , from Omaha , played the Missouri Valley -
loy ball team here this afternoon , the result
bolng 15 tc 1 In favor of the Valley ,
QHAND ISL\ND , Nob. , July 83. [ Special
Telegram to TUB IEB. | The Grand Islands
defeated the Grocloy Center team by a score
of 10 to 2. Hart was hit m the head by a
pitched ball In the first Inning and hurt
badly. Camp took his place. The Union
Pacific ran a special train from Ord and
COLUMUUS , Neb. , July 23. * [ Special Tele
gram to TJII : lien. | The second game of
ball played this nftornoon bntwnon the La-
fayoltcs and Columbus resulted In u score of
11 to 'J in favor of Columbus.
Mltuliull Again linen His Mouth.
LONIIOM , July as. Mitchell , the pugilist ,
was interviewed at Quooustown to-day on
the arrival ot the steamship on which ho Is
a passenger , i'lo said Kilraln's defeat was
duu to his shirKlng of training uud to ovur-
niuch confidencu in his ability to beat
No Warrant For Ullrnin'ii Arrest.
HAI.TJMOUB , July 23. It ooin that the
governor has issued no warrant for ICil-
rain'a arrest , and Detective Norrii will b
obliged to go back to Mississippi , as the
grand Jury of Marion county , where the of-
lonse was committed , haa not yet found an
Indictmout against the pugilist.
llun Down by n Steamer.
DAI.TIUOIIK , July S3. Aboard a staal : sail
boat , in the harbor to-night , was a merry
party of five thrco women and two men.
The excursion steamer , Tolchester , splash
ing along on her return trip at 080 ; struck
the llttlo boat and threw the occupants In
thn water , drowning John Iliou , Mary \YIo-
nor aud Mary Hulb.
THE PRACTICE OF POLYGAMY ,
It Hna Undoubtedly Bocolvod Its
TITHING SYSTEM BROKEN UPt
A Strong Probability Tlmt thn Great
Mormon Temple Will Never no
Completed Hard Work
A Boo Man la Mormontlom.
LAKH UITT , Utah , July 24. Staff
Correspondence of THE DEB : "What n pity
that such a beautiful city , with such splen
did possibilities , should bo bold back from
tlio magnificent proportions It will some day
assume , simply by the religious and social
differences. " Such was the exclamation of
Congressman Burrows , of Michigan , after
wo had bcon driven around the environs of
the once famous but now oxtlnct Brlghnm
After spending two days in Salt Lake
City with the leading Mormons ana Gentiles
and seeing every part of the city and Us
vast Interests , and talking with the
members of the Utah commission and with
Bishop Cannon the 'latter the head of the
Mormon church I have coma to the con
clusion that polygamy has received its death
blow and that the Mormon church Is on its
last logs. If the church did not depend upon
recruits from Europe it would make an
assignment within two years. About every
thrco months a missionary or elder arrives
from Europe with a small band of benighted
Individuals , mostly an extremely Ignorant
and * unattractive people , who have boon
proselyted and captured by the church.
These nro distributed around the territory
and go to 1111 up the ranks made vacant by
the operation of -Edmunds law. Very
few are dropped horo.
The tithing system Is entirely broken up
by the law , so far as can bo soon , although
it Is supposed that It Is carried on to a limited
degree under the guise of "voluntary contrl-
buttons. " The federal government confis
cated the valuable property belonging to the
Mormon church and occupied by the Desert
News as a printing , office. It Is an Immense
square , partly covered by n building for this
publication ofllco and o Dices for clorks.
There Is an abundance of room where the
poor , ignorant people dumped the fourth of
everything they produced , and which was
sold to regular customers , the same as
& general merchandise house. Every
fourth load of wood , grain or wool or
other product of the farm or factory was
brought here and given over to the church.
Some other buildings belonging to the church
organization and used for Business purposes
were confiscated , placed In the hands of a re
ceiver , and they are now rented to the
church , but they nro not used for the pur
poses they were onco. Nothing tending to
the teachings of the polygamous brunches of
the Mormon faith is permitted. Thn federal
ofllcors at the outsat of the Edmunds law ,
live years ago , took cbargo of the great torn
pie , which the Mormons began to construct
forty years ago , which cost 53,000,000. is to
cost as much moro and bo the finest roligioua
edifice in the United States , but it was soon
found that it could.not be confiscated. It was
church property , and although the business
concerns of the church could bo taken , the
edifice could not. When I as nod the super
intendent of construction when the temple
would bo completed ho smllo.1 softly and In
his rood Mormon regulation way said :
"Wo do not know. You see , sir , the
church was cut off from its regular and hon
est titbings by the Edmunds law , which
truvo it a backset in money matters. It maybe
bo a quarter of a century yet. It is to bo
used , rot as a place of worship , but us a
place for ceremonies , marriages and other
rltos , ordinations , and so forth , aud there is
no hurry about it. "
It is my bonost opinion that the temple will
never bo finished by the Mormon church or
ganization , for I believe the church vvill fast
decoy. It was once as powerful , tyrannical
and ambitious , in its way , as was Rome un
der tha Caisars ; but it will bo remembered
that the Roman empire fell. The building of
railroads bero was the first black eye to
Mormonism. If they could have bcon kept
out a quarter of a century longer no one
knows what trouble or what loss of
Ufa and property would have boon neces
sary to dislodge the Mormons , for they
originally intended an orgaaizatian and en
trenchment which would bo invincible ox-
ccpt to the Invisible. ISrigham Young op
posed mining because it would tend to bring
in strangers not converted to his practices.
Ho advocated agriculture , that being for him
moro productive of both people and tithes.
The railroads brought in these who exposed
3. In the tabernacle at a concert the ether
day I sat bosiao George Q. Cannon , , who is
Brighiiin Young's succsssor , and whom I
have known very well since ho served in.tho
Forty-seventh congress. Ho , it will
bo romomborcd , was the very first who
was sought for by the federal au
thorities under the Edmunds law. He was
finally placed on trial on two indictments
unlawful cohabitation and polygamy. Ho
was convicted of the former , the lightest
charge. Hoforo sentence , however , bo es
caped , remained in hiding for many months ,
and when President Cleveland put upon the
federal bench a good domocrat-who was not
hostile to the cuuso , Cannon ro-appoared ,
paid his ball bond , $25,000 and stood up for
sentence. He got seventy days In the peni
tentiary. Great guns 1 The sontcuco given
beggars in police courts for stealing a loaf of
bread I Hut Cannon haa six or eight wives ,
so many children ho did not
known them all , and , besides , ho
is rich , and has tbo millions of
tba church behind him. Ho got out of the
penitentiary a short time ago , and tells mo
bow ho occupies the pulpit at the temple and
the assembly as of yoro. Hut Cannon has
lost old his casto. It is tbo doctrine of the
church , and when under indictment tbo
council oraalned "that for the good of man
kind and the glory of God" ho skould re-
cclvo Ins sentence and servo his term. If ho
had done that ho would have been cannon-
izod upon his entry from the penitentiary.
But bo demonstrated by bis actions that
what was good for the geese was not always
a relish for the gander.
Olio intuitively inquires after ho looks
about the city and admires the beautiful sur
roundlngs : "Do tbo Mormons have plural
wives yoti" I asked General Robertson , ono
of tbo now members of the Utah commis
sion , that question , and in answering ho
'Oh of thorn undoubtedly
, yes , a great many
edly do , but wo can not easily got bold of
them. It is oven moro ulfllcult than la ascer
taining ordinarily who of the respectable
married men In the eastern cities keep mis
tresses. Every now and then a you'ng wo
man , living at homo with her parents , all
Mormons , gives birth to a child , Nothing is
said about the parentage. People under
stand that she is the wife of some man ,
may bo a prominent capitalist and well known
citizen , but the fact cannot bo disclosed. "
Tliero U on every baud traces of the once
powerful organization of the church , yet they
are scarcely moro prominent than these of
ttiu commune nt Versailles , when Franco was
sacked , or of tbo Independent government nt
Genoa , Pisa. Milan or Home. Out there are
evidences of all that the church oiicodld that
was carnal. I have visited the great and
historical store , X. C. M. I. Zion's Cooperative -
ativo Mercantile institution and with its
$ 50,000 capital , now controlled ' by gentiles
and Mormons alike. It docs its old time busi
ness , managing to declare a 10 per oont divi
dend , and carry a handsome sum to the sur
plus every year. It sells everything from a
thrashing machine dowu through drugs , dry
goods , boots and shoos , hardware and tbo
sundries. Then here I * the vegetable aud
meat market run , and established by Mor
mons. It does u land ofllco business also.
The Mormons and pcntlles have nut yet
reached the point where they do not prefer
to discriminate in the purchase of their
goods ; but they buy where they can do the
best with their money , and gradually
and' surely the lines are being oblit
erated. The'Mormons and gentiles joined in
entertaining and doing honor to Congress
man Domby's congressional party while wo
have boon here , and sa far as external np-
poarances are concerned ono could not dis
tinguish between tbo two classes. While
the yell of tbo ox driver pulllu ? the immense
marble blocks for the touiplo are hoard , the
muslo from the wonderful organ In the tern-
plo is wafted out through the city , the soft
ami low tones of , the Choir in the assembly
hall penetrate the broiling sunlight , the
old tithing how so stands , the tomb
of Brlgbnm Y6jlng Is vlowod by every
passerby , ana the most Immense banking
add commorclal hou cs frSundcd by the Mor
mons boar their ' 'original signs and have
their original customers. Mormonism has
lost Its grip. Thojonlr thing needed to out
the Incubus off tbq body cleanly Is a legisla
tive commission , created by congress , with
power to make laws to fit emergencies , so as
to moot the evil ns'lt ' exists , and to enforce
thorn. Tlio Utah commission , with Its re
stricted powers , Ignml n sinecure. To pull
the ovll out by thoa-oots a pair ot forceps i
With Mormonlim anil Its blighting Influ
ences out of the war Salt Lake City will
become powerful nnd Is a splendid flold for
the real cstato speculator. Property is
growing rapidly In value , and Is retarded by
only this ono barrier. Next February the
city election will bo hold. U Is believed the
llbornl Gontllo ticket will bo elected , and
that the people's ticket ( Mormon ) will bo
permanently defeated. Then up will go
property vnlucs. Ogdcn , forty miles
north , wont liberal In February last , and
Its boom has boon phonomlnal. As
soon as tlio gcntllns get control of Salt Lake
City eastern capital will como in nnd real w-
tate speculation will run riot. And so confi
dent nro the gentiles ot success In February
that many of thorn , nnd some Mormons , are
quietly buying real estate. The design-of
Salt Lake City Is charming. It Is nestled in
a broad valley surrounded by high mountains.
Her blocks are 140 rods on every side , with
out alloys , and the streets nro 183 feet from
curb to curb , nro clean , level and beautiful.
There are waterworks , street cars , olootrlo
and gas lights , and , the most valuable bulld-
liR8. PRIWT S. HEATH.
THE CHICAGO BREEZES.
Ono of the Worst Ever Known In That
CHICAGO , July 23. From nil accounts re-
oolvod to-day and this evening , last night's
storm was ono of the worst over known in
the history of the city , both for the amount
ot rain fall aud the damage done. Aside
from the awful catastrophic at Twenty > arst
and Loavitt , where eight people were killed
&y ft falling house , three lives are kuown
to have been lost. Ono child
was killed by lightning nnd two
men walking on the railroad track were
stunned by a shock nnd killed by a yassing
train. Tbo damage to basements In the busl'
ness portion of the city is very great , und in
the residence districts many houses were
more or loss Injured by the wind and light
ning. Along the streets in the out
skirts the storm may bo traced by
fallen trees nnd wrecked fences and
outhouse. Among a dozen other casualties
the case is reported of a patrolman who ,
while reporting to tbo station sergeant over
his patrol , was knocked senseless by a shock
of electricity and is in a very serious condi
tion. The tremendous rainfall raised Chicago
river rapidly , and all last night and today -
day it has boon flowing into' Lake Michigan
nt a speed of about six miles per hour. "Tis
reported that traces of the filthy water can
bo discovered nearly as far out as the the
crib , where Chicago's water supply Is takou
Telegraph and telephone wires throughout
the city nnd suburbs wqro badly used up , and
to-day largo gangs of men have been busily
employed repairing damages.
The city fire 'engines were to
bo soon scon1 at I many points in
the heart of the .city . pumping out water
from the basements of stores , restaurants
und ether places , purinp the height of the
storm last night , the , propeller Boston , of the
Now York Central line , grain laden , coming
down the south branch from the elevator , be
came unmanageable on account of the swift
current , and swung broadside to against
abridge. It was hold in that position until
this evening , notwithstanding all efforts of
rploase. It took two railroad engines on
shoi-o two largo tugs and on elaborate com
plication of tactile ts release the big boat ,
and in the meantime the river and railroad
traffic in that vicinity were completely sus
pended. 4 A '
Cut Hla. Wilb'fa Throat.
RICHMOND , Va. , July 23.-James Conaty ,
the barkeeper who left his wife a few weeks
ago , went to her house to-night nnd asked
her to take a walK. She refused , whereupon
ho cut her across the throat with a razor.
County then wont into an adjoining room ,
stood before a looking-glass nnd cut his own
throat from car to oar. Ho died in a few
minutes. She will recover.
SOUTH OMAHA. NlSWS.
Burned In Boiling Tnr.
J. M. Watson , residing at No. 1518 Jackson
street , Omaha , boss of the roofiug gang nt
Swift & Co.'s packing house , Sunday after
noon accidentally run ono hand in a vessel of
boiling tar , terribly burning It up to the
wrist. After having the injury dressed ho
was sent home.
Bnso Ball Acoldont.
G. W. Thompson , ono of the Swift ball
club , in the game of boll Sunday with the
Armour-Cudahy club , had the misfortune to
fracture ono of the bones in his left foot
Nearly a hundred Scandinavians came
down Sunday from Omaha and plcknlckod at
Brown park. Ample arrangements had been
made , and the cool and pleasant atmosphere
allowed Uio visitors aud their friends to en
joy a doligtful social.
Snrpy Sunday Shooting.
A largo crowd attended the shooting
tourney at "Tho Cholco , " Sarpy county ,
Sunday afternoon. In the first egg shoot
Isaac McCarthy nnd Walter Klnuoar tied on
0 and divided first money , and Frank Par-
molco nnd W. E. Nnson tied , on 5 for and
divided second money , and Leo and Gibson
ouch broke 4.
In the second eg ? shoot Frank Parmoleo.
W. E. Nnson and Gibson tied tied on 0 , and
on the shoot-off Mr. Parmclco won , nnd Lee
Isaac McCarthy. Mcllaith hnd Bowlloy tied
on 6 , nnd on the shoot-off Mr. McCarthy
In the first pigeon shoot Nason and Bowl
ley tied on 5 , and divided the money. Parmo-
lee and Kinnoar got 4 each , and MoRaith 3.
In the second , in Us and out , Parmoleo and
Nason divided the money on 3 each. In the
third shoot Parmoloo won on 5 , and Nason ,
McRaith and Bowllor tlod on 4 , and Nason
won and McCarthy got S.
Botli AmiH Broken.
Edward Cassidy , residing southwest of
the city , while driving to Omaha Friday
night , was thrownouij of his buggy In the
northern part of ttio city , near the line , and
had both arms brokcji. A surgeon was sum-
mould who dressed his woiinds.
Notes About jtlio City.
In the game ot b'aSo'-wall Sunday the Ar
mour-Cudahy club.dofeated the Swift nlno
by a score of 17 to 4. , J
The aid sociaty will moot in the Presbyte
rian church Mondayjaftprnoon at it o'clock.
James Parlter wilR anlwor before Judge
King to the charge of obtaining money under
false pretenses. 4t
Peter Kuhns accuses John Cavcnaagh of
attempting to beat his board bill and John
will answer before Judge King Monday
morning. f' *
Only about thirty1ioyal democrats came
down from Omaha Sunday to attend tbo
democratic plculo afSarpy Mills.
The city council will moot Monday even
A. It. Tappan , ono of tbo Union Pacific's
reliable tolographlo operators , after a sum
mer visit to the Wisconsin lakes , has re
Miss Molllo Hunter , $ f Detroit , Mich. , 1s
visiting her sister and brother-in-law , Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph J. Hollos.
Edward Cahlll has returned from Hot
Springs , Ark.
II Arenson went to Lincoln to spend Sun
R. U. Stewart has arrived m Now York
t > tf ra , Isaac U. Hroyton and Frank
Lik. : ' , of thn Union stock yards , are ex
pected homo Monday from Chicago.
Miss Mtivie ) lJ' > 'i'iM ' ' 1 , who some months
ago went to \ p"H. I < > ' li fa returned.
THE FLOW OF ENGLISH GOLD ,
Why It is Pouring Into America a
WARS AND RUMORS OF WARS.
Continental CnpltalintR , Fearing n
llupturc , Sondlni ; Their Money
to London for In vestment
in Tills Country.
WASHINGTON Boniutr , Tns OMAHA. UBB , )
M8 FouiiTBB.NTii StnnBT. }
WASHINGTON. D. 0. , July 5S. ! |
An English solicitor , who has boon in
Washington for some weeks and who Is con
nected with some of tlio monlod syndicates
which nro creating so much talk In the newspapers -
papers at the present time , explained to-day
the reason why so much foreign capital is
seeking Investment In the United States Just
"In the first place , " ho said , "tho syndi
cates are operated with English capital alto
gether. Money from all sootlons of the con
tinent is pouring Into London for the purpose
of being Invested In American enterprises.
The reason for Itl Well , the truth Is that
there is a widespread impression throughout
the money centers of Europe that the
whole continent Is drifting In the di
rection of war. This Idea Is
growing rapidly nnd Is causing n
withdrawal of money from enterprises
throughout Europo. It explains the reason
for the great Industrial depression which has
prevailed for some time , nnd which seems to
bo on the Increase rather tnan on "tho do-
croaso. Capitalists are looking for some
thing which will be safer than European
stocks when this tirno shall como , nnd they
are sending their money to this sldo of the
Atlantic in order to bo prepared when the
crash comes. This explains the talk so often
hoard now of English syndicates Investing
in all sorts of American enterprises. "
It was learned from another source that
the solicitor himself had made preparations
for heavy investments for his clients. Wash
ington real cstnto was to have boon bought
up lu largo blocks , so the story goes , but the
discovery that the alien land act prohibits
the ownership of land in the District of Co
lumbia by foreigners has settled the project
for a while at least.
MKUnniTlI INDIGNANT. '
Captain Meredith , chief of the bureau of
engraving and printing , is greatly annoyed
over the stories which were printed lost
week to the effect that a plot had been dis
covered to print off n lot of government se
curities from the plates in his bureau. Said
Captain Meredith this afternoon : "Tho story
was printed with a scare head in all the
western papers nnd the following mornlnjt n
denial was published In two linos. The yarn
was an absolutely impossible ono from the
first , and I am surprised the managers of the
Associated Press permitted themselves to
send it out without malting some attempt to
find out whether or not it was true. The
fact is that there Is such a perfect sys
tem of checks in the bureau that
such a thing as an unauthorized issue of
notes or securities is impossible. Each scrap
of paper Is counted fifty-two times , nnd every
p.xrtlclo must bo accounted for. The plates
are checked In and out of the vaults and
every press is locked up as soon as it Is
stopped. The registers toll exactly how
many sheets each press has printed and no
ono is allowed to leave the building at night
until the reports show that everything Is all
right. A conspiracy to print notes would
have to take In nearly every one about the
building and would como to nothing then.
No , the bureau of evgraving and printing has
too many safeguards nrouud itjo make such
a plot as that described possible for a day.
WHAT'S ITS MISSION !
Wasblngtoa is to have a now weekly pa-
por. At present there are something less
than ten of thcso sheets , and the profoundest
mystery attaches to the manner in which
they manage to exist. The now sheet Is to bo
democratic in politics , and Mr. Edmund Hud
son , the correspondent of the Boston Herald ,
is to bo the editor. It is said that the money
necessary to establish the cntcrprlso has
boon promised by ox-Socretary Whitney ,
and that the schor.a is to pave
the way for that gentleman's nomination
for tha presidency m 1893. At the present
time there is no democratic newspaper in
Washington. Agents of Mr. Whitney have
been negotiating for some time to purchase
one of the established newspaper plants , but
the negotiations have not boon successful.
General Van Wyck will not leave until
Tuesday morning. Ho will , however , roach
Nebraska in time to address the district re
union of the G. A. R. nt Wymoro , Thursday ,
THE NATIONAL GREI3NBACKERS.
No Sympathy With Prohibitionists
WASHINGTON , July 23. Chairman Jones ,
ot tbo national greenback committee , will ,
to-morrow , issue a circular letter in which
ho will say :
"In reply to many inquiries from prohibi
tionists , female suffragists and rourosonta-
tlves of ether sentimental or semi-political
organizations asking admission to our
party or what action will betaken
taken by the coming greenback
convention on the question they represent , I
desire to say , with duo respect to all who
honestly advocate such doctrines , that it is
the unanimous opinion of the members of
the national greenback convention to bo hold
at Cincinnati , Sootombor 1 , to confine its
declarations of principles to the ques
tions of restored fraternity and the
spirit of true American nation
ality umong the cntlro people ,
opposition to the dangerous sectionalism of
the solid north and the solid south , to the
payment of public debts according to the
original contracts under which they were
issued , to money , land , transportation , trusts ,
boards of trade gambling on and making
prices for American farm products , English
capital manufacturing or handling the pro
ducts of American labor and to such ether
questions as alfcct the material interests
and welfare of the American people and free
government , "
Tha letter then says that trade and com
merce nro languishing for want of moro
money , nnd declares that the application of
greenback principles would stimulate busi
ness and Increase the prosperity of tbo labor
ing classes and of tha merchant and manu
Thn TranBury Unnli Counted.
WASUINOTON , July 23. The count of the
cash and securities in the United States
treasury , incldon' to the transfer of the
office from Hyatt to Houston , has boon
completed. There Is $700,000,000. A shortage -
ago of ? 3 was found In the now silver vault ,
where 85,000,000 silver dollars nro stored ,
und a deficit of SID in the old silver vault ,
containing $45,000,000. Hath shortages were
immediately made good by the persons re
sponsible for the safe-kcoplng of the monoy.
It Is behaved this money was lost during the
recent flooding of the vault.
Sunday Violators Downed.
KANSAS CITT , July 03. It having been
found inoxpcclcnt to arrest tbo Sunday law
violators under the Downing or state
law , as the police judge could not
enforce some of Its provisions ,
the commissioners hunted around and found
a city ordinance exactly like the Downing
law and conferring the projwr powers upon
the police Judgo. The penalty of revoking
licenses had Its effect , and to-day the police
were able to arrest seven violators of the
Father nnfl VnvtzMer Drowcrt.
TORONTO , Ont. , July 33. Thomas T.
World and his daughter , Lillea were
drowned hero to-day by the swamping of
A MUsUslppI Ktorm ,
NATCUKZ , Miss. , July C3. A sovgro utorra
passed over this city and vicinity last night.
Much dam ajto was done to both the cotton
rud corn crops.
THE MUIIUEK AT 1 > KNOI3U ,
Great Imllmmtloii Over the Kolcnso
of the Prisoner * .
Pnunnn , Nob. , July 33. [ bpocial Tolo-
Rram to Tun UKC. ] The four Indians sup
posed to bo mipllcatoe In shooting the Donja-
tnln boy , at this place , yesterday afternoon ,
were art-cited nt the ngoncy this morning ,
but subsequently discharged , for some roa-
Bou not altogether clear. Ono ot them is Henry
M , Rice , son of the ox-Unitod States sen
ator from Minnesota. Considerable Indigna
tion Is manifested here to-night and warrants
nro bolng drawn for the roarrost of the In
dians. The coroner's Jury had n session this
forenoon , but ndjournod until 4 p.m. , nml
after n session of two hours they returnee
the followincvordlct : "That deceased came
to his death by a shot from n pistol in the
hands of an Indian whoso nmno is unknown ,
and that said shooting was foloneous. "
LONO PINE , Neb. , July 33. [ Special Tele
gram to Tin : UKR. | This morning the sky
had all the appearance of a continuous rain
during the day , but by 10 o'clock all the
foggy ntmosphoro was "nearly all cleared
away , nnd a inoro temperate and quiet day
could not bo expected. At 10:30 : a. m. Dr
McFarland preached ono of the most power
ful and convincing sermons that has boon
delivered on the assembly grounds. There
were between 1,200 and 1,500 people here
Unlay. Extra trains of the Elkhorn Valley
road brought hundreds to the grounds. This
has been a very successful year , nnd this
Chautauqua has boon of incalculable benefit
to the people of tbo northern part ot the
Btato. Rev. L. F. Bntt , D. D. , of Hastings
Nob. , pronchod a sermon in the afternoon tea
a very largo audience , and In the evening
Rov. George N. Waluwrlght delivered the
Ohnreod With Ilor.so Htcnlln .
VALBNTINB , Neb. , July 23. [ Special Telegram -
gram to Tnn BBS. ] Sheriff Llttlo reached
here to-night from Vormilllon , Dak. , with
Henry Boltnor , charged with stealing n num
her of horses In this county. Uolmcr is also
charged with bolag n member of the uotori
ous gang of outlaws who cursed Ciierry
county by stealing so runny horses ant
cattle a I'ow years ago. His allcgoi
accomplice , who has passed herself as his
mother , was arrested In Norfolk by Sheriff
Flynn. Sheriff Little , after a diligent hunt ,
located her there , she havlug Hod from
Yankton upon his arrival. ShorilT Flynn do
llvercd his prisoner here last night. Both
prisoners will have their preliminary exam
inations in tha morning , when some start
ling developments are ezpoctod.
Valparaiso Note < 3.
VAMUIUISO , Neb. , July S3. [ Special to
Tnc UBB. ] The wet weather of late has
greatly injured the oat crop in this vicinity ,
and but llttlo of the crop will bo saved in
good condition. The corn crop , should no
bad storms como , will be by far tlio greatest
over raised horo.
Our now depot progresses very slowly to
ward completion , as the carpenters have
b'con called away several times since com
mencing it. Meanwhile the agent and opera
tors occupy a box-car und passengers are
kindly allowed seats in the open air without
shall * upon the platform. An emigrant
slooplng-car is used as u waiting room dur
ing rain storms , however.
The Citizens' ' opera house will soou bo fin
ished up , and has a very nice room und stage
for public use.
Tlio Growth ol'Gonova.
GKNHVA , Nob. , July 23 [ Special to TDE
BEG. ] The contract for an elegant Third
ward school house has boon let and work
will begin at onco. It is believed that the
water works bonds will carry. The vote on
the bonds will bo taken August 20. With
the lour now brick store room and many line
residences now going up and tbo solid growth
of all the manufacturing interests here , to
gether with the bright prospects of water
works and the splendid condition of crops ,
the city of Geneva can not very well help
advancing with rapid strides. She has now
a population of 1,000 and is a third larger
than any other town in Fillmore county.
The city neoJs a good brick hotel building ,
and a reasonable bonus will bo given.
Kainn Injuring Small Grain.
13 HO ICES Bow , Neb , July 23. [ Special to
TUG BEE. ] Continued wet weather is seri
ously injuring small grain. Farmers who
have depended on small grain are despond
ent , as the ruins have broken down aud
shelled no small amount of that which re
mains uncut. The corn ' crop is fluttering.
The oldest settlers say this 'has boon the best
year for general crops over known.
The Custer realty company has now com
menced the foundation of their now brick
bloclc in the original town of Broken Bow ,
despite the efforts of the B. & M. to induce
them to build on the Town Lot company's
land. Tills block , when completed , will cost
$75,000 , and bo the finest block in the city.
Wccpinc Wnter llcnl Kntatc.
WECMNO AVATBH , Nob. , July 23. [ Special
Telegram to Tun BuK.l Twenty thousand
dollars worth of town lots have been sold
during the past three days in Noble Heights
addition to Weeping Wator. This is a now
addition recently platted , and adjoins the
thirty aero tract on which is to bo erected the
Noble sowing mnchina factory. The lots sell
for 5100 to ? 175 each. This Is a chance for
speculation that many are anxious to secure.
Camp-Mootiiij ; a Knucoss.
KUAUNHY , Nob. , July 23. [ Special Telegram -
gram to Tin : BEK. ] The Western Nebraska
camp-meeting closed this evening at the
lake. Throughout the session the ajtcnd-
anco xvas good and the interest in the meet
ings has bcon on the increase. Financially
the meeting was a success , and thcro are a
few dollars in the treasury. The state tents
used will remain on the ground for use
during the state reunion next mouth.
Grand Island Infiiutcd With Tramps.
GIIAND ISLAND , Nob. , July 33. [ Special
Telegram to Tun Bni.1 The police nro
making a raid on the tramps that are ovr-
runnlne the town. Twenty-two were Jailed
last night. They are becoming so bola that
they break into houses and hold people up in
A MASONIC UUaiPUS.
The Cnrnonu Soottiuli lllto Declared
n CliiniloHtino Body.
WASHINGTON , July 23. The controversy ,
which has been general among the Masonic
fraternity throughout the country respecting
the Cornoau Scottish rite , has culminated
here in the Issue of on edict by Harrison
jJingman , most wornhlpful grand master of
the Masonic order of the District of Colum
bia , under data of July ' > , pronouncing tbo
Cornouu organization n clandestine ono and
warning all members of that rlto thai they
are liable to discipline from tbo grand lodge
unless they ut once wlth'draw from tha said
Ccrnoau body. The main reason for
the edict , aside from other ques
tions nrlaing In the Scottish rlto
controversy , Is stated to bo that
tha Curnoan organization has cgtablUhcd re
lations of amity and Masonic correspondence
with the Grand Orient of Franco , the gov
erning body of the Masons lu that country ,
which is under the ban of at least every
EngliBh speaking grand lodge In thn world
because the Grand Orient has stricken the
name of God from its ritual. The grand
lodges of this country , it is said , have addi
tional grievances npalnst the Grand Orient
of Franco because the latter persists In recognizing - >
cognizing the negro grand lodges of the
United States. _
A Colored Fonmlo Fiend.
NABIMM.K , Tenn. , July -Luolmia Hod-
ford , a wealthy colored womnn , 8jcd ( olghty-
flvo , and Emily Persons , her noco ! , aged
sixty-five , were poisoned yoitonlny , the
)0ison bolng put In their coffee by Catherine
Small , colored , who claimed that she wanted
to kjll Mrs. Bedford's cook , draco Hunter ,
Mr . Bedford is very ill , but will recover ,
Her uleoo died iu the evening. Thu motive
of tne Small wuuian for the j > oi uiit' ! ; : < x u
THE FARMER IN POLITICS
Ho Shows Hlmsolf to Bo 11 Very
ALWAYS OF GOOD JUDGMENT ,
Cnmlldntoq In tlio Hrwlcoyo Stnto
Alroiuljr HcRUmlng to Itcoognlzo
tlio Strength of the
No Markoil Chrmgcv
DBS MOWER , In. , July 3J.f Special to Tnn
Unit. ] There 1ms boon no marked change tn
political affairs during the past week. In *
tense activity has characterized the movo-
inout on behalf of all the loading candidates
for the republican nomination.
Hull , Wheeler and Hutchlnsoti arc on the
warpath and are Industriously coaching the
granger vote. The farmers never were so
promlaont In Iowa politics as they are this
year , uud the politicians nro beginning to
roalUo that the coming convention will bo
decidedly on the "giauiter" order. Desperate -
porato efforts are being nmclo by both Hull
mid Hutolilnson to divide the farmers , but
so far with only IndlfTorortt success.
Vigorous ofToru are bolng made to Btop tlio
Wheeler stampede In the northern part of
the state , Uut from present Indications only
the two counties of Dickinson and Emmet In
that scotlou will bo avod. Those may go to
In Calhoun county , which adjoins Sao , a
lively political contest is going on. Too sol-
dlor clomnntls solid for Hull , bat the nlllanco
Innucnco la almost a unlto for Wheeler. Cat-
houu may possibly elect a divided delegation.
A new candidate , In the person of VV. W.
Crape , has boon brought out by Dos Motnos
county , but this is probably only- for effect.
The delegates from this county will bo solid
for Hutchison when tha proper t'.nio comoa ,
mm so will the wholu southeastern part of
the state , with the exception of a few scat
tering votes that will bo given to Hull.
The desperate effort of the corporations to
call a bait In anti-monopoly legislation is
uxtcndiug the fight to the legislative dis
tricts. The state sonuta has always boon
the bulwark of the corporations , and they
nro bonding every energy toward maintain
ing control of that body. Poweshlek an.l
Kookuk counties have just sauilnatod tor
tha stuto senate W. If.over , of Griunoll ,
who Is largely engaged in manufacturing
and who beaded a delegation Of lobbyists two
years ago that cam j up to the cupltal to op
pose "radical legislation. " It is safe to say
his nomination Is entirely satisfactory to
In the counties of Hardln , Hamilton and
Wright a unique triangular contest Is going
on. The corporations first brought nut E. S.
Ellsworth , of Iowa Falls , as a representative ,
from Hardlu and L. A. McMurray , of Web
ster City , who Is not so pronounced a rail
road man , was urged by Hamilton. Wright
county , which is the smaller of the three ,
bud no candidate , but finally Mr. W. B.
Tyrell , a farmer aud stock raiser , was in
duced to Vaka the Hold and the light Is wax
The Farmers' nlllanco Is extremely well
organized in all of these counties , and the
contest at the primaries betvvoon the mem
bers of the alliance and the "old timers"
promises to bo uo child's play. It Ipoka now
as if n compromise will bo tnado on McMur-
'Should Ellsworth bo nominated a bolt of no
inom dimensions is almost sure to follow ,
and the inoro than two thousand republican
majority in that senatorial district would
likely bo wiped out. Even should the cor
porations capture those two districts they
woulu ouly bo "holding their own. " Ttio
first namewas represented in tha last sonata
by a blatant corporation tool named Doolcy ,
who was elected us a grccnbackcr and anti-
monopolist , but who foil by the wayside and
was led a willing victim Into the corporation
camp. The ether district was represented
by Weber , of Clarion , who blow both hot and
cold as the occasion demanded , but who generally -
orally voted with tha enemy when necessary
to defeat anti-monopoly measures.
Among the members of the last senate who
have been effectually shelved by the antimonopoly -
monopoly crusade is the brilliant ' 'Talt.
Clark , " of Pago. Senator Clark is a strong
prohibitionist and was the author of the
Clark prohibitory law. perhaps the most
radical measure of the kind over enacted by
a stata legislature. Ho wont to the sumo extreme -
tromo in orposition to railroad legislation ,
and seemed to entertain n superstitious reverence -
eronco for ' 'vested Interests" when mani
fested In the form of watered railroad stocks ,
but held up his hands in holy horror at the
bara thought of compensating the brewers
and distillers for their losses occasioned by
the enforcement of prohibition. The fann
ers of Page and Tromont have "salted"
Clark for good , and ho is now oufof politics ,
at least till the corporations are onca inoro
in tbo saddle. RJX.
SIIAMIi DROVE U13II TO IT.
Mniid Jones Makes An Unsuccessful
Attempt at Suicide.
An unsuccessful attempt at suicide was
the way in which rtfnucJ Jones ondcavorad to
evade arrest last night. It is generally un
derstood that Maud Is the wife of ono Tom
Jones , who was m the employ of tbo Palaca
stables until last Saturday night. They
tuw bcon rooming In the block Just east of
the Arcade hotel , known as the Splglo block ,
which has been complained of by the hotel
people as boiug occupied by disreputable
Last night Captain Oroon aud Sergeant
iluzc wont up Into the building to Invest- !
ruto. When they opened the door of the
ooin occupied by the Jones family a segno
was disclosed wiiieh/ but siifllco to say Maud
was Inn very compromising nttitudo with a
young man not her husband. As soon nssho
saw the oQlcers Maud snatched up u small
box containing thrco orfourono-oighth grain
morphine pills and exclaiming. "I won't go , "
swallowed a pill and Immediately went into
lystoncs In the most approved manner. She
was laid on the bed and a physician
summoned , who pronounced her hysterical ,
jut not in a serious condition. She kept ro-
poatlng the expression , "For God's soko.
don't toll Tommy. "
Her husband came In soon after she hod
taken the pill aud did not scorn to bo aware
of his wife's infidelity , although It would
scorn strange If ho bo i nor.nit of it. Ho at
once wont to a drug store to bavo a prcacrlp-
The young man in the case Is William An-
loruon , who Is omplovcd in the Monitor chop
touso. Ho was placed under arrest.
Do Not Delay taitlncllood 's Baraaparlll a
on Unvu that feeling of iHiiyuor or exhaustion
rttich U of ton the warning symptun of approach.
ncBluknogu. Tnl.s modlclno expels all Impur-
Ian from tha blood , euros scrofula and a
iiinioi-H , creates an uppetlta. njuista al estlou
trcn thonens tbo nurrosund Imparts health ta
very organ of Uio body ,
Hood's Sarsr.parlllu Is uia by all drug
> vi l'r > > pirea by 0. I. Uood d Co. , t > ow
Powered by Open ONI