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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 20, 1889)
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THE' OMAHA DAILY BEE : 3LUESDAY , AtTGtJST 20 , 1889.
. . .
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IT OWN YOUR OWN HOME ,
It Avoids Endless Trouble & Perplexity to Live In Your Own Home.
It lessens living expenses materially by not having to move every little while , which is always the case where
some one else owns the house you live in.
It gives every family a feeling ofmuch satisfaction to know they can fix tip their place and have the benefit
themselves , which they can do if the property is their own.
It is one o ± the pleasures of life to live in your own oastle in a first class neighborhood with the best surround
ings , and know that no nuisances will eyer annoy you.
It is economy and economy is- the source of wealth , to be your own landlord , and thus avoid rent bills every *
m onth , which are a cause of great worry at times.
It gives many men a good standing in the community when it is known they own the property they live in , and
helps them in business and many other ways.
To select a home you should go where a 'guarantee is given as to the uses of all adjacent property , and thus in
sure yourself from having shanties or saloons on adjoining lots.
These are the conditions on which all property is sold in DUNDEE PLACE , ( except on one business street )
which will be for a few fine stores :
First The said premises shall be occupied and used for residence purposes exclusively for a period of at least fifteen years from the date hereof , and for
no other purpose whatever.
Second No residence or dwelling house or other building shall at any time within said period of fifteen years be erected , or kept wholly or partly , on any
lot hereby conveyed , within twenty-five feet of anystreet line bordering on such lot or lots.
Third No residence or dwelling house shall be % erected or kept on said lot or lots hereby conveyed , at any time within said period of fifteen years , costing
less than twenty-five hundred ( $2,500) ) dollars , exclusive of other buildings and improvements on said lot or lots.
Fourth The premises hereby conveyed shall never during said period of fifteen years be used for any immoral or illegal business or occupation ; nor shall
any spirituous or malt liquors be sold or bartered away on said premises during the said period of fifteen years. ( This clause in all deeds , )
We furnish liberal building loans on the most reasonable terms to parties wanting to build and cannot conve
niently spare sufficient money to do so at the start. , , , , .
A more pleasant and profitable morning , afternoon or evening could not be spent by homeseekers , than to drive
all through DUNDEE PLACE and see what has been done by way of improvements , and watch the progress of
the wonderful development going on in that coming city of fine homes.
Call on us for any information desired , We will cheerfully show the property at any time.
THE PATRICK LAND COMPANY ,
SOLE OWNERS OF DUNDEE PLACE ,
Office in Cli amber of Commerce
W. H. CRAIG , President. N. D. ALLEN , Vice-President. W. * K. KURTZ , General Manager
r n ITTMT rr Tn t nnn Ti nir
SEAVEY GETS A SET BACK ,
Judge Berka Is Uphold By the
THE CHARGES AGAINST BLOOM.
An Investigation of Police Depart
ment Affairs to lie Entered
Upon To-day ( J'tioary's
Flro and Police.
The police commissioners decided last
Aight that JudRO Bcrlui is a biggor.man than
Chfof Seavey. It was a decision of tha case
in whloti Chlof Soavoy suspended Ofllcers
McBrulo and Kobblns for releasing n
prisoner upon an order from Jmlpo liorku ,
instead of talcing him to the police station.
The prisoner was a young man namnd
George Wilson , who lives near ,1mlgo
Borirn'B residence , nud who was arrested on
a warrant from police court on u chnrgo of
disturbing the peace by lighting. When the
young mnn was arrested his fntlier went to
Judgu liorka and gavu bonas for his son's '
uppearunco and secured an order for his ro-
leuso The ofllcors accepted the judge's
order and released the prmonor. For this
they were suspended by Chlof Soavoy.
The commissioners decided that the ofllcars
acted wisely and ordered thorn restored to
their positions. Chief Soavoy maintained
that the men wore acting under his orders ,
and not under Judge iturua's , but the com
missioners could not see it that wny.
The charges against 'Ofllcor I31oom were
read. Ho was reported by Sergeant Haze
for going Into a saloon and drinking whisky
while on duty. The sergeant making the
report stated that ho believed the ofllciy wait
Ick at the time. Bloom had In the mean
time sent In his resignation. The commission
ers did not fool like accepting It , as they con
sider Uloom a good officer , and laid the mat
ter over for onu week for further investiga
At the mooting of the commissioners yes
terday aftoruoon the question of the news
paper charges against certain members of
the police department catno up for consider
ation. Some of the members seem disposed
to icnoro the charges because they wore not
properly filed with the board. It was Dually
decided to request tbo editors of TUB liuit
and Hepuollcan to appear bcforo the com
missioner * at 0 o'clock this morning to sub
stantiate the charges that have been made
la the papers.
Tbo resignation of Jerry O'Loary as opera
tor nt the central police station was accepted.
Representatives of the Omaha Fair asso
ciation asked thu privilege of having a saloon
on tliif fair grounds during the coming expo :
altion , Mr. llartman favored the request ,
which was taken under advisement.
It was decided to dot.tll ton policemen for
duty at the fair grounds during the cumlng
fair.Harry Miller , of the lire and police alarm ,
vrai granted a ten days' leave of absence.
Tha chief of police was Instructed to take
notion to prevent the congregating of toughs
in the vicinity of Thirteenth and Viuton
streets on Sunday nights.
Patrolman William Walker was given a
three days' leave of ubsonco.
A request of the labor organizations to
linvo the flro department turn out on uabor
day was referred to the chief of the lire de
K. J. Vannoss was appointed special polico-
inan for the park commissioners at Hauscou.
Milt NoRlo , a bloclc watchman , who la no-
ousod of occupying the position of general
manager of a housoof prostitution , was or
dered to appear before the board to-day.
A Ilcnvy I > Aiuag Butt Acalntit tha
First in Importance of all tbo petitions
filed in the district court yesterday was
that of George W. Smith v The Omaha aud
Council Ulufts Hallway and lirldga com
pany. The plaintiff claims that wheu this
company built tha bridge along the foot of
Douglas street , it practically untitted that
part of the thoroughfare for heavy hauling ,
.and greatly damaged the property abutting
on the street. Smith's property is lots 3 and
4 , block 120 , and for the depreciation In the
value of his property consequent upon the
construction of the bridge and the "incon
veniences , nolso , smoke , droppings , odors
and other nuisances , " ho prays for Judg
ment in the sum of $23,100 and the costs of
Suit to recover $0,000 , the present price of
n lot in South Omaha , was begun by E. C.
Davis against E. E. French , Plaintiff
claims the lot was sold to him when the
seller's title was Imperfect , in consequence
of which ho failed to hold the bargain , and
wants 30,000 damages.
Judgment for $ .113 40 on account of failure
to fuliii contract was the prayer of Lawrence
C. Enowold. The defendant is Nols J. An
Maria Montgomery petitioned separation
from her husband , averring that by his in
human cruelty her life bad been made miser
able , and that finally , when ho could no
longer injure her feelings , he had deserted
her. SHe met hlut and was married to him
in Chlllicothe , Mo. , in March , 18S3. The
cruel ticatmcnt alleged against him covered
the period between Juno and September ,
1835 , lu which last named month and year he
A suit to test the question as to whether a
married mau's wages for labor can bo gar-
nlsheed for the purpose of paving a labor
debt has been commenced by Frank J. C.
Taylor in the district court against Con
rad Fritz. The facts ns sot forth in
Taylor's petition are that on January
28 , Fritz recovered u judgment against him
before Justice Anderson for ? 5 , and on May
29 Fritz secured an execution and guur-
nlshod the Gate City Abstract company in
whoso omplov Taylor then \vai as a clerk ,
and this lirnt paid into court the sum of
? 17.50 , the Judgment and costs together
amounting to that much. Taylor Hied an
aflldavlt claiming this sum exempt , but Jus
tice Anderson overruled him on the ground
that the Judgment was for labor wages and
that nothing was exempt from such a debt ,
The case is taken up on error.
Joseph and Ueorgo Darker have com
menced suit against Itobort M. Stone , for the
possession of lot ton , block one , in Hodlck's
sub-division addition , Uy reason of bis
failure to pay $1,000 still duo on the pro *
perty , they usk the court to grant them judg
The following petitions \vere filed yester
15 5 Anderson vs Ennewold.
15 1 Jrwopli and George K. Darker VB
Robert M. Stone.
14-399 FranIc J. C. Tyler vs Conrad
Fritz ; petition lu error.
16 2 Slate va Gladden ; transcript from
15 4 K , O. Davis vs Egbert B. French ,
surviving partuerof J. U. Frencli & Co.
Now papers wore filed in the following
U-127-M. J. DeGrall vs G. W. Wicker-
ahnur ; notice of trial ,
14 0815 Frederick Krug vs Frederick
Hurrlev ; notice of trial ,
14 218 Charles H. Towlo vs Eliza Mole
ot ul ; disclaimer of title by George H. Lniio.
11 277 John M. Cooper vs James Mills
et al ; notice of trial.
8 271 J. T. Scott et al va Marshall Clarke ;
notice of trial.
10 & 93 Carlson vs Barnosdull ; notlco of
14 213 Charles n. Towlo vs ElUti Mole
ot al ; motion to strlko petition from the
8-227 Ella E. Latson vs 0. M. Clarke ;
notice of trial.
14 204 Anderson ot al vs Wood ot al ;
12 202 A. E. Ash va Porter Bros , ot alj
notice of trial.
8 71 Thomas J , Scott ot al vs Marshall
Clarke ; reply ,
14 25S Louis Bradford vs Jerome Par-
rott ; motion to make more definite and
11 853 Howard E. Shook vs Ilichard C.
Joseph ; notice of trial.
12 80S John A. Wukolleld vs Prod Mett-
nacht ct al : notlco of trial.
14 210-G. E. Croasle vs H. F , Millar ;
notlco of trial.
0-80 Puoobe R. E. E. Llntou vs City of
Omaha ; notlco of trial ,
L 308 Samuel S. Campbell et al vs
Andrew W. McLaughlln ot ul ; answer.
L 80S Sumo ,
FOR STATE DEVELOPMENT.
A. MVestorn County Sees Douglas and
GOCB $1OO Hotter.
A very gratifying outlook lies before the
state development association. As yet only
unofhcial reports have been received from
the state at large , and all are of the charac
ter to please the projectors of the scheme for
For instance , C. L > . Boon , a real estate
dealer at INiobrara , writes that the plan as
published was meeting with very general
approval out there , and that Knox county
was eager to bo No. 1 on the list of $300 sub
Judge Crawford , writing from Cuming
county , stated that the county commission
ers wouldn't mcotunttl September , but there
was no doubt the appropriation would bo
But the best news was in one of the first
communications received , and was to the
effect that one county had gene $100 bettor
than Douglas and appropriated $309.
As yet only twenty counties have named
The force In the secretary's office hope to
have all the circulars and printed matter
sent out before the week closes , and oven
before that time reports may bo received
from the traveling agents sent out over the
The attention of merchants and busi
ness moil of Omaha is called to the fact
that Mr. W. M. Plynn has the exclu
sive ritfht from the Omaha Pair asso
ciation to publish the only olflclal colored
speed programme of the races during1
the next fair , and is the only advertising
medium of that kind that will bo per
mitted on the fair grounds.
J. n. McSiiANK , Secretary.
WAS IT FOUFKIT MONEY ?
A $5OO Dispute llctwoen J. Wood
Smith and Jiillu.s Her.
J. Wood Smith and Julius Her are having
a controversy over $590 which promises to
result In a lively police court lawsuits
Smith charges that Her obtained the
money from him under false pretenses , while
pretending to act as agent for ills brother
Joe and the Chapman heirs in effecting a
sale of the Cozzons house property.
Smith claims that he negotiated with Jul-
lous for that desirable block ; ttiat an agree
ment was drawn and signed , after which
the latter insisted that Dr. J. vV. Mc-
Monaray , whom ho said had an option
on K , should have two days more lu which
to decide what ho proposes to do.
The next dav , according to Smith's ' story ,
Her called on him and stated that liU
brother , then at Kansas City , and two of the
Chapman heirs living in Cblcago , had de
manded u forfeiture of $1,000 on the gvouni )
that they Dad been deceived several times
and would not consent to sign a deed with
out some evidence of creed faith In the shape
of cash In advance.
Smith agreed to advance (1,000 , but pro
posed that it should bo deposited in the
Omaha National bunk , Ilor objected , de
claring that he must go to
Kansas City that night and take the money
with him ; otherwise Joe would noc consent
to the deal. Thereupon Smith made out two
checks for & 00 each , and gave them to Her ,
who loft one with August MuCoon , adminis
trator for the hairs , and took the other.
Subsequently some one told Smith ho had
better see Cowln. attorney for the Chapman
estate , and from him ascertain that It would
bo impossible to got a clear title to the prr- .
crty. Ho aid so , aud later toolc Her with
him to Cowln's ofllco and learned what the
Smith then demanded his money back but
Ilor said that It was out at his house und
agreed to leave it for him next day.
Smith left the city and was gone a week ,
On tils return he discovered that Her had not
kept his promise. On the contrary , the lat
ter sold to him , "Sec rav attorney. "
In the meantime McCoon had returned to
Smith the chcokleft with hiiu , aud the own *
ers of the property deny over having author *
izud Julius to act as their agent.
Smith declares that ho will bring action
against Her for obtaining the money under
Ilor , however , contends that ho was the
authorized agent and that the $500 was for
feit money ,
The agreement between Ilor and Smith
was to the effect that the latter should pay
$70,000 for the property , $20,000 in cash and
the balance in other real estate.
Julius Ilor was arrested about 7 p. m. , and
was released of $3,000 bonds to appear for
Mr. Her states that ho is prepared to prove
that he was the duly nuthoriznd acent of
Joseph Her and the Chapman heirs in the
sale of the Cozzens house property. Ho
negotiated a deal with 3. Wood Smith , who
deposited a forfeit of $1,000 , the deal to bo
closed in thirty days. The price agreed
upon was $70.000 , of which $20,000 was to be
cash aud the balance in real estate , consistIng -
Ing of the St. Louis hotel property on Thir
teenth street. Four days after the first
agreement was made Smith backc.1 out and
offered the St. Lenis property for sale to
another party. Smith then wont to Ilor and
squealed and tried to get his forfeit money
back. Ho recovered $500 ironi Mr. McCoon ,
but Ilor announces his intention of auolng
him for $500 duo on the forfeit. Ilor claims
that the sale of the property to other parties
was not made until after Smith had an
nounced his intention to back out.
The only guaranteed cure for catarrh , cold
In the head , hay fever , rose cold , catarrhal
deafness and sore oyea. Restore the sense of
taste and unpleasant breath , resulting from
catarrh. Easy and pleasant to use. Follow
directions and a cure Is warranted by all
druggists. Send for circular to ABIETINE
MEDICAL COMPANY , Oroville , Cal. Six
months' treatmentforSl : sent by mail , $1.10.
Sold by Goodman Drug Co.
AND r A. YEMEN IS.
New Conditions Under Wliloh i'ave-
merits Can He Torn Up.
Mayor Broatch has signed the now ordi
nance governing the amount to bo paid by
street railway companies to the city for toar-
ingup pavements and It goes immediately into
effect. Its effect is to specify ages for the
It is suld that the first draft of the ordl-
rlance as presented to the council was gotten
up by tbo street railway companies and was
intended to rcliovo them of tha heavy ex
penses incident to the tearing up of pave
ment to lay their tracks. Tbo original draft
fixed tbo life of wooden and ashpalt pave *
nienta at OHO year and stone at five years.
Before it passed the council , however , a
radical change was made In the time , fixing
the life of a wooden or asphalt pavement ut
five years and a stono.pjio nt eight.
The provisions of tha ordinance are that
whenever an asphalt Or 'woodon pavoinont a
year old is torn up by a' street railroad com
pany , the company shall pay the city four-
fifths of Its original-cost ; If the asphalt or
wooden pavement is two years old the com
pany shall pay three-fifths of us original cost ;
and so on in a decreasingratio. . After an as
phalt or wooden pavement is five years old
no damage shall bo paid.11
After Dr. Mereon , , heard how the
original draft had been amended ho de
clared In moat emphatic terms that ha would
not accept the ordinance , although ho did
not stata how ho could uvolil obeying this
law while others coiuplloa with it.
The street car company has asked for permission -
mission to tear up .Sixteenth street from
Dodge north to Cummg , to lay an additional
track. The company has deposited with the
board of public works u , check for the origi
nal cost of tl n asphalt , although It Is now
four years old. The request Is that the
right be granted under the old ordinance ,
Their reason for doing this Is because of a
subsequent ordinance which is about to bi )
introduced , making the now ordinance an ex-
pout facto law , and returning moneys to cor
porations that have paid the original cost of
pavements , although when torn up they
wore a number of years old.
Is now the rate via the Northern Pa
cific railroad from Omaha and Council
BlulTu to ull north Pacific coast points ,
including Portland , Tacoiim und Seat
tle , Through tickets uro on sulo via
this route daily. This is the only line
running through the eastern and cen
tral portions of Washington territory.
Stop-overs uro given on Northern Pa
cific socoml-clasd tickets at all points in
ALAUMJBD OVISK HIS CONDITION.
D. AY. Snxo U Said to Bo Drifting
The friends of D. W. Saxo are becoming
very much alarmed at his condition. Those
best acquainted with him uo longer try to
bide the fact that ho Is losing his mind.
Ever since the alleged anonymous letter
conspiracy was made public ho has boon act
ing m the most peculiar manner. It
is learned that some of those directly
interested will take stops to have the county
board on insanity make an examination into
For two weeks Saxo's conduct has been
that of a man completely unbalanced , thougn
it. was believed that as soon as the prelimi
nary trial against Dr. Swetnam bad been
held bo would bo all right again and settle
down to business.
Immediately after Swetnam's arrest Saxo
retained General Cowln ns his advisory
counsel , but because of. the fact that lin per
sisted in ignoring all the advice given him
Cowln declined several days ago to give the
matter , so far as Saxo was concerned , any
further attention , but consented , so it is
said , to act for Mrs , Saxo. This so enraVod
Mr. Saxo that ho threatened to kill his wife
if. she ever spoke to the general. At first
the latter recommended that Saxo be taken
to his home , placed under guard und Kept
there quietly , but the unfortunate man
would not submit to such control , In fact ho
could not bo induced to remain ut home day
or night. His days wore devoted to running
the streets , mast of the timein a hack , and
his nights wore passed nt a house of ques
tionable character on Capitol avenue.
Ono week a o last Thursday , through the
solicitation ot General Cowiu , who thought
that a few days of quietandrcst in the coun
try would do him good , Saxo was taken by
W. B. Millnrd out to the lattor's farm near
Caluoun , but Saxo could not be persuaded to
remain there any length ot tlmo. In fact ,
Mr. Mlllard was compelled to have his hired
man drive him at 0 o'clock'that night ,
through a heavy rain storm , back to the city.
The distance is something like fifteen miles' .
As soon as they reached town Saxo wont
direct to his old resort , and was not seen
again until late next day.
Last week he made a , trip to St Joseph ,
where bis wife was then staying , and while
on the street there draw a revolver from his
pocket to shoot two men whom bo claimed
wore detectives following him. Ono of them
grabbed tho'weapon before ho could shoot
and was on the point of having him put in
jail when Saxc's brother-in-law interfered ,
explained the man's condition and sent him
back to Omaha.
There nro also escapades which convince
those who know of them that the anonymous
letters received by Mrs. Saxo originated
from an entirely different source than any
The prevailing opinion , however. Is that
Saxo would bo all right mentally If ho could
be persuaded to give up stimulants and avoid
companions who uro enjoylug a high time at
I > , W. Haxe Under Guard ,
Dr. W. W. Kelly , superintendent of the
insane usyluin at Norfolk , and Dr. Arm
strong , who has charge of the Institution for
weak minded people nt Beatrice , have boon
brought hero to take charge of D. W. Saxo.
Dr. Kelly said last evening that they hud
assumed control of the unfortunate man and
put hliiMvhcre ho must remain quiet und In
doors until such time as it Is thought best to
let htm out. "You need not ask mo whoro. "
ho said , "but I nm willing to predict that in
ton days from this time Mr. Saxe will bo all
right and perfectly able to take charge of
his business again. "
While the doctor could not bo Induced to
dfvulpo the hiding plane of his uatlont , it
was learned that ho is at his own homo and
Cmnrrh Hnun .
When suffering with catarrh , cold In the
head , nervous headache , etc. , use Duma's
Snuff , it will relieve you at ouco. Prlco 25o
LOWE WANTS HIS DOG.
Ho'd Determined to Gnt Him if it
COHIH $ nOOO.
Jesse Lowe , of this city , has commenced
replevin proceedings In the district court of
Dodge county at Fremont to gain possession
of n 200 bird dog , claimed by ono Godfrey ,
who used to bo connected with Ilictrins'
gambling house here. The action has created
considerable excitement and friends of both
parties are anxiously watching the outcomo.
It seems that the dop in question belongs to
Jesse Lowe and Al Fitch jointly. Some
months ago Lowe secured contracts for
public work in Denver , nnd in view of the
fact that ho expected to be absent all sum
mer , loaned the dog to Godfrey nt Fre
mont. At the same time an understand
ing was had with Fitch that any time
ho wanted the animal to go hunting ho should
send after it. Mattel3 ran along smoothly
until about the first of this month , when
Fitch wrote Godfrey a note asking nim to
send on the dog. Very much to that gentle
man's surprise , the latter immediately for
warded an impertinent reply saying that ho
was not in the habit of loaning his valuable
pointer to strangers. Fitch enclosed this to
Lowe , who xvroto bad : informing him to j.ro
to Fremont and simply take the dog away
from Godfrey. Fitch obeyed but when ho
reached the Dodge county capital discovered
that the object of his trip had been spirited
away. Lowe was also notified of this fact
nnd becoming Imrmticnt : it the con
duct of Godfrey telegraphed Fitch to get
the clog nt all hazards and regardless
of expense. Ho intimated that If the cost
reached $5,000 ho would bo willing to pay it.
Backed with this assurance of determination
from his partner , Fitch wont In search of the
hidden pet , and after cnasing through three
or four counties was finally rewarded nnd
took it Into his own custody. When ho got
back to Fremont Godfrey got out a writ of
replevin und took the matter Into court.
Fitch gave bond in the sum of $100 , with Bu
chanan , the packlns house man , as his sccur-
ity.for appearance when wanted , and brought
the dog to Omahu. It is reported that God-
frey came hero last Friday and
hired two detectives to soarcli for and
if possible recapture tbo animal und send it
to him. The dispute arises on a question of
ownership. Godfrey claims that Lowe gave
htm the dog , but this Is denied by Lowe , who
declares that ho only loaned it to him.
Abstracts of title to Wyoming oil
lands furnished. Assessment work done
and verified to by allldavit and certi
ficate of recorder. Claims located. J ,
J. Corbott , Casper , Wyoming.
A. Pink and Wlilto Chicken.
At Huntsville , Ala. , a ninlc and white
chicken was hutched a short time ago.
A Pointer Mr. W. EL. Collins is a
Kansas City druggist who hnsmuda the
business a success and is now solo owner
of ono of the finest drug stores in the
west and enjoys a largo patronage. Ho
says : "Not from a financial standpoint ,
but on its merits , I candidly and cheer
fully recommend Chamberlain's Cello ,
Cholera and Diurrhmu Remedy. It is
ono of the few preparations I have
found an extensive dale for solely on
their merits. " _
Tlio Gil//.ly Lost Ills Lift.
A grizzly tried to capture- cow on
the Floras ranch , near Santa Maria ,
Cal. , last week. The cow nnd bear both
went over u high ban ) : and wore found
BACKACHE , HEADACHE
CURES PERMANENTLY ALL ACHS
AT PHUCUUTO AUD
THE CHARLES A. VOCELER CO. . Btltlmoro. MA ,
IVOifOKH-A. OOOlJltlUII. ATTOKNKV'AT *
JMW , m Dearlioru St. , ChlcuK" ! advice
true : 21 yourh' experience ; business quietly und
DRS. BETTS & BEITS
Ii03 FAIINAM STUEET , OMAHA. NBA.
( Oppoaitu I'axton IloteU
Offlco hours , o ft. m , to 3 p. m. Sundays , 10 > .
M. to 1 p. in.
Bperlallsts In Chronic , Nervous Skin anil
S37 Consultatlon at office or by mail Ire * .
Mpdicinoa sent by" mull or express , securely
packed , free from observation. Guarantees to
cure rjtilrVly , safely and permanently.
HERYODS DEBILITY & 1 . . . : . . . ' : ; .
Ions. 1'hyslcal Decay , nrlslnp fro'm indlicro
tlon , KxcubH or Indulgence. pioduclnuEIeeplesa
ness. Despondency , I'lmp'e'j on tha face. aver ,
lion to society , easily discouraged , lacic of conn
dence , dull , unlit for study or business , and finds
life a burden. Safely , permanently and prl-
rately cured. Consult iJrs. Hetts & Belts , 1408
Karnnm St. , Oinnhu , Nab ,
Blood ana Sinn Diseases & 3SSu&m
results , completely eradicated without the uld
of Mercury. Scrofula , Erysipelas , Cover Hores ,
Blotches , ulcers , I'ainti In the Head and Bones ,
Byphllltlc Sore 'Jtiront , Month and Tongue , Co-
tarrb , ate. , permanently cured where other !
Vidnov Ifpinarv ttnd ninnier Compiainto ,
lalulluYt UllUdty I'Mnful , UlUlcult , 100 fre
quent Ilurnlnc or Illoody Urine , Urlno high col
ored or with milky sediment on standing , Weak
Baric , Uonorrllcua , Uleet , Cyntltla. eta.
Promptly and Uafely Cured , CUnrges iteasona-
moval complete , without cutting , caustlr or
dlllatton. ( Juri'a directed at home by patient
without a moments pain or annoyance.
To Yomiff Men and fflflflle-Ajeil Men ,
fllDP T"u nwrnl elfects of early
AQI1DP LIlit ] Vice , wlilch bunss organic
vri'aicnco.s , deatroyinR both mind and body , wltb
all Its draaded ills , permanently cured ,
MDPTTQ Adress tlioja who bare impaired
DDHu thenisolvHa by Improper Indul-
guiKes and solitary hablta , which ruin both
body nnd mind , unfitting them tor business ,
MAIIHIKIIMEN. or those entering on that hap
py life , aware of physical debility , quickly a *
OUR SUCCESS ,
IB basM upon fact's. ' First-Practical Bxp
rlnncH. fiorond I'.vory r a Is especially studied-
tliua atitrtlng aright. Thlrd-JloJiolntu are pro ,
pared In our iabiuory exactly to suit each cast ,
limn atructltiK curaj without Injury
| W 8end a cento PO > UKO for colebraUtl worka
on Chronic. Nerrous und Jellcate DUeasei ,
TnounnndH cured , f4f A friendly latter or call
may BBYoyou future imtTerlnu and vlmme. and
add Koldon yearn to life. fW No letters an *
Trerccl unless nccompuuled by i coats lu Btampa ,
Adclr 8i r call on
im * . HETTH oc myrrg ,
ItOiCarnim Street OiuaUa.N b.
dayc. hu > yrlnKuvrlnje < .tlon. WIUuotcaux trlclur ,
palnortmartlni ; ) lairurwlliun < lriid > oca > o .rrlcill 00.
Vo. ft. 8aatlr Hfflie for men or women , rreventf
uonorrhoua , utc. o rubber nor InjfHtlon. I'aclcaRe
laiti Mdayi. Kailly uxxl , 1'rlre II00 , Will avnd n waled
trial aiui > le of remedy No. I or t on rw. lil | ol i cts In
* tamm | fur i o tuKti. Any ono of theuo rtmedlen promiit *
ly > cnt ( M > lul > bj mart on rocilpt of tliu prlcu , II W.
lat rIUvU * kt ( ' flthi-r teimarried or > lnglel > entlrr t.
6TANDARD REMEDY CO , CIllOOBO , III.