Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 22, 1893, Page 2, Image 2

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    THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : WEDNESDAY , FEBHUA11Y 22 , 1893 ,
WORK OF THE LEGISLATURE
Populists in the Senate Give J. Sterliug Mor
ton a Turning Over.
DARNER .LEADS A FIERCE ONSLAUGHT
Qnmlin Sppprli of llio Conilnjr Scrrolnry
I'lirnKlicil thn Text Anti-Monopoly
itliin of Various Kind *
Coming to Hie Surface.
J.iNCdl.Jf. Nob. , Feb. 2l.-SpcclaltoTnB [
BBB.J The feature of this forenoon's session
pf the senate was the attempt of a number
of the senators on the independent sldo to
prevent llio adoption of i'opo's resolution of
yesterday congratulating Orover Cleveland
upon his apiKilntment of J. Sterling Morton
to a place In the cabinet. Senator Darner
led the opiosltlon | in a speech In which ho
blttqrjy censured the Sago of Arbor Lodge.
Immediately after the senate was called to
order and the usual preliminary exercises
gone through with In the usual perfunctory
manner , petitions were submitted from
farmers in Johnson county asking the legis
lature to amend the Australian ballot law so
that the ticket of each party shall bo pre
sented in n separate column with n suitable
emblem nt the head ; also asking
for the passage of a maximum
rate law ; also protesting against
the payment of a state bounty to growers of
sugar beets ; also asking for a law providing
that all moneys derived from saloon licenses
and taxes on railroad property shall bo used
for the supiwrt of all the schools in the coun
ties wherein such saloons and railroads are
located.
Senator Hale , from the committee on high
ways , bridges and ferries , reported back sen
ate file No. W , by Everett , to amend the
road laws so as to provide for the employ
ment of men nnd teams by road overseers
and for the letting of road work by the job ,
with the recommendation that it bo indefi
nitely postponed. At the earnest request of
Senator Everett the bill was placed on the
general file.
Senator Mattes offered a resolution per
mitting the committee on ilnance , ways and
means to visit the several state institutions
to study their requirements for the ensuing
fiscal period. It was adopted without dis
sent.
To Mullein Hullrimil.
Senator Stewart offered the following reso
lutions which weroadoptcd with but ono dis
senting vote :
Whercii.s , The congress of the United States
has appropriated 40,000,000 , to make a deep
wntcr imrboron thoOulf of Mo\lco ; and
Whereas , The construction of .such deep
Water harbor would bo of little value to the
great Interior basin of the continent without ,
a north nnd south railroad to sufil harbor ; and
Whereas ; A road costing $27,000 per mlln
could bo constructed from the north line of
Dakota to thu Gulf for the sum of. { 27,000,000 ;
andWhereas
Whereas , A tax of 5 cents iior aero on thn
Inmln of the ton gro.it states lying In the great
Interior basin would construct said road and
leave n surplus of over $ 'J,000OQO ; and
Whereas , The exports of wheat , cattle , beef
products , meat products and breadstuff of all
Klnd.s amount In round numbers to $470,000-
000 annually , on which them would bo a direct
saving In transportation equal to 20 per cent ,
amounting to { 04,000,000 annually , or sutll-
clcnt to pay the cost of .said road three and
one-half times ; and
Whoioas , The furnishing of said Interior
north and south transportation would at
tract the great manufacturing Industries to
the great Interior valleys and make them the
'most , populous , as well as the wealthiest , portion
tion of tint country , MI that Nebraska In ten
years would have 0,000.000 people , with m my
prosperous dtlcs like Lincoln and Onmlm ; and
Whereas , Hy 'said transportation facilities
the Valuoof tlio arable Iniuls of said Interior
states would soon bo enhanced In value at
least 25 nor cent , and tlio vnlnoof other prop
erty proportionately Increased amounting In
alltonRum 100 times greater than the cost of
siildj-oad ; now , therefore , bo It
llcs7ltT l , by the senate of the state of No-
brYisku' ( tho. house concurring ) . That It Is the
liorisq of this legislature that the .said ten
states should Immediately take measures for
a co-oporntlvo effort to build siild road , with
Its necessary branches nnd feeders , ami that
when the same Is built It should bo'onned by
the people of the said states and opurated as n
single line at cost for the bunollt of Its owners ,
vlall : the people.
Kcsnlved , That the governor of this stnto bo
requested to communicate , with the governors
nt the states of North and South Dakota. Min
nesota , Iowa , Missouri , Arkansas , Texas and
the territory of Oklahoma and propose that a
convention of delegates fiom each of said
states , to bo appointed by the respective gov
ernors thereof , ha held In the near future at
fsomo central point to discuss nnd mature
ways and moans for the construction of said
north and south roads ,
Iluriior ItonstK MortoiL.
Senator Pope then called up his resolution
of yesterday congratulating the president
elect upon his selection of a Nebraska man
to a place in tbo cabinet and moved its adop
tion.
tion.Senator
Senator Darner said that bo was sorry the
resolution had been presented to the sonato.
"I pondered this over all night , " said the
senator , "and I confess It disturbed my test.
1 cannot stultify myself by permitting this
resolution to pass without entering n solemn
protest. To thus endorse a man who would
go out of his way to maliciously slander
nioro than 70,000 people of this state would
bo to stultify the party I represent. I desire
to read from a speech delivered by this man
at Omaha on the IRth of last November and
after I read it no independent senator can
blame mo for taking the position I do. I
read this extract for the purpose ot throwing
back to him the stigma ho has cast against
70,000 people of this state. "
Darner then pulled a small scrap book
from his inside vest pocket and read a long
tract from Morton's speech , delivered at the
democratic jolllllcation in Omaha , at which
time the prospective secretary of agriculture
handled the populists with unsparing Invec
tive ,
Continuing , Darner said : "Now , Mr.
President , 1 want to say that a man belong
ing to the Independent party who will vote
for this resolution will stultify h's dignity
ns a senator of the state of Nebraska.1
"Amen , " shouted Dale , who immediately
moved that the resolution bo laid on the
table.
The motion to lay on the table was de
feated and the resolution adopted , Senators
Dale , Darner , Dysart , Gray , Packwood and
Young voting In the negative.
Senator. North offered a resolution to the
effect that the committee on ways and mean ?
bo instructed to return house roll No. 07 to
the secretary of the senate and that the
consideration of the same bo made a special
order In committee of the whole on March 1 ,
at" : : < 0p. m. , at which tlmo the superin
tendents of the various state institutions
may bo present.
The resolution was adopted , but not until
tlio republican and democratic senators had
defeated their Indoiwmtent brethren in a
sharp parliamentary skirmish.
Victory for the Antl.Momips.
Senator Mattes , from the committee on
miscellaneous corporations , reported a num
ber of bills to be placed on the general llle
One bill , scnata llio No. 51 , was reiwrtod
with the recommendation that it bo in-
dellnltelv postponed. The bill i\as Intro-
troduced by Dale and piovldcs for the regu
lation of tock yards and Mxing maximum
.charges. It was the llrst stock yards bill that
had emerged from thu committee rooms the
present session. Senator Dale objected to
the Indefinite postponement of the bill and
ipoved as n substitute that the bill go to the
cvnoral file. The yeas and nays were de
manded and by a vote of 18 to 8 the bill
Vias ordered to the general file. Among the
republicans who voted with the indepcnd-
TOts were1 Senators Graham , McDonald.
Miller and Scott.
Bills were Introduced and .read for the first
tlmo us follows )
Hy Stewart To regulate and establish
reasonable maximum charges for the trans
portation of freight on railroads within the
state of Nebraska.
Hy Scott Six bl'U ' to amend the code of
procuduro.
Ily Kgglcston Tn fix telegraph charges on
all telegraph llnei doing business In Ne
braska.
Iy ) Moore Relating to tbo transfer of
personal property under chattel mortgage.
By Lotiock To regulate and lix charges
ror tletplng can operated In tbo state.
XIouio rolls No. 183 , providing for supreme
court commlsilouors , No. 89 , to abolish the
0tU Hoard of Transportation , and No , im.
for the payment of salaries of st.ito ofllcora ,
were read the llrst time. Senate flies Nos.
200 to 'Jl'J were read the second time and re
ferred , after which the senate took a recess
until 3 o'clock.
Immediately after recess a resolution was
offered by Senator Dysart and laid over
under the rules , reciting the history of the
deals between the subsidized Pacific roads
nnd the general government nnd calling on
the Nebraska delegation In congress to work
the matter up nnd take the necessary steps
to collect what is duo the government from
the railroads mentioned.
The senate then went Into committee of
tlio whole , with Senator Mattes In the chair ,
Senate llio No. 41 , by Scott , was taken up.
It provides that a registrar of deeds shall bo
elected In all counties having a population of
IT.fiOO Instead of 18,00.1 , as at present. The
Judiciary committee submitted an amend
ment making the required population 15,000.
The amendment failed to carry and the com
mittee decided to recommend the passage of
the bill. It only affects Ulchurdson county.
Scott's bill , senao llio No. 40 , providing
that the State Hoard of Health may revoke
the certificate of a practicing physician In
this state who is proven to bo a chronic
drunkard , was recommended for passage.
Senate llio. No. 1. by Everett , providing
that amendments to the constitution may
bo voted upon at a special election , was
recommended for Indefinite postponement.
for Transfer Swllehcii.
The debate of the afternoon came on
senate tile No. 0 , Packwood's bill , requiring
all railroads touching the same point In Ne
braska shall build and maintain transfer
switches for common use in transferring
freight from ono such railroad to another.
The bill was stubbornly contested from be
ginning to end.
Senator Pope moved that the bill bo re
committed to the committee on railroads
and that the representatives of the railroads
bo Invited to appear before the committee.
This motion was voted down and the op
ponents of the bill mustered all their argu
ments against it , while the senators on the
independent hide defended It with more
ability than they have displayed on any
previous debate.
Senator Stewart offered an amendment
providing that transfer switches shall be
built on the order of town boards In towns
Interested , but ho afterwards withdrew it.
Senator Dale offered an amendment
slightly changing the phraseology oMho bill
and it was adopted , The motion was then
made that when the committee rise it rec
ommend the bill for passago.
Senator Tofft offered an amenduent rec
ommending the recommitment of the bill
but he could muster but eight votes.
1'asse.l tlio Hill.
The committee then rose and recommended
that the bill do pass. The opponents of the
bill made a final effort to defeat It by mov
ing to table the motion to adopt tlio report of
the committee of the whole. The motion to
table was defeated , Senators Corroll , Ever
ett , Lobeck , Lowloy , McDonald , Miller and
Telit voting with the Independents. The
bill was then passed.
Several reports from standing committees
were received , and Senator Lowley offered
three bills , which were read for the first
time.
The president then informed the senate
that he had a message from the governor.
Scnatot Moore Immediately moved that
the senate adjourn. The motion was car
ried. Tomorrow being- legal holiday , thu
senate will not convene until 10 o'clock
Thursday morning.
The message from the governor , which
was not road , contained the information that
Uov. P.V. . Howe hud been appointed chap
lain of the penitentiary and Dr. W. O. IIouU
physician for the same Institution.
IXTIIIMIUIISK.
Mr. Watxoii Spends Sumo Tlmo netting the
Itccord Straight Koutlno Work.
LINCOLN , Neb. , Feb. 31. [ Special to Trie
Den. ] The aftermath of last night's stormy
session was manifest In the house this mornc
ing before the body got down to business.
The rcauing of the Journal brought it to the
surface.
Watson called attention to thu fact that
the minutes did not show that the previous
question was put , and moved that they bo
amended so as to bo correct.
Barry hoped that the gentleman from Otoo
would not precipitate another fight , and in
order to avoid a controversy flatly contra
dicted Watson's statement by declaring that
no motion was put submitting the previous
question.
Watson asked if it was not a fact that tha
republicans demanded it , and Curry ad
mitted that such was the case.
' 'Then lot the records show it , " said Wat
son , "as all the newspapers so state It. "
Stevens tried to make everything clear by
stating that the previous question was
ordered , but not put.
The speaker vouchsafed the information
that the statement that the previous ques
tion had been put was false.
The minutes were finally cobbled up to suit
the dissatisfied ones , and Stevens , by unani
mous consent , introduced the resolution concerning -
corning the north and south railroad which
was passed by the senate. It was adopted.
Hud Ills Suy Out.
The relief was short lived , however , as
something was burdening the mind of Mr.
Watson , and ho rose to a question of privi
lege on behalf of himself and forty-six
others. Ho wanted to prove to the house
that the position taken by him lust night
was the correct ono , and he had a number of
.authorities that ho wanted to read. Ho
"reeled off a few sections of Wilson's digest
to show that when a call for the previous
question was made and properly seconded
nothing further was necessary. Ho also had
a copy of Cushing unabridged and cited also
from the action of the national house of
representatives.
Horst attempted to head off the Otoo
county statesman , but was unsuccessful ,
nnd Watson discoursed on the subject near
est his heart until ho was tired. When ho
considered his course sufficiently vindicated
ho sat down , and the house heaved a sigh of
relief nnd proceeded to business.
McKesson presented another municipal
suffrage petition , and Hall county was heard
from through a petition asking the defeat of
the sugar bounty bill.
The committee report recommending the
indefinite postponement of No. 1'JS , Johnson's
bill increasing revenues for road purposes ,
and No. .111) ) , Jensen's bill providing for a
state laboratory at the experimental farm ,
was adopted.
The following were recommended for
passage :
No.'J10 , Ames' bill requiring the placing
of safety valves on all vessels containing
carbnolc acid gas or other gasses under pres
sure.
No. 2M , Pulton's bill imposing a fine of $15
for elllntr liquor to any Indian , Idiot , insane
person , woman. , or habitual drunkard.
No. ai8 , Brown's bill prohibiting the point
ing of lire arms was returned without recom
mendation , ojul was placed In the general
file.
file.No.
No. 2SU , Schlotfoldt's bill amending the
statutes regulating the election of state and
county officers , was recommended for passago.
N'ewburry'a Famous Muature.
The Nowbcrry bill came in for considerable
attention , the committee recommending it
for passage after having had several amend
ments tacked off.
Porter thought that the general sentiment
of the people of the state called for n reduc
tion In freight rates of about a 20 pur cent.
Elder was opposed to rushing the bill
through , nnd thought it should take its regu
lar course ,
Felton wanted tho. proposed amendments
printed at onco. In order to let the bill como
in anead of others. ,
Elder evinced a consuming dcslro to have
all action on the bill strictly constitutional ,
and entered another protest against having
it railroaded through.
The amendments wore ordered printed ,
despite tha objections of the ox-speaker.
Purely 1'ernoiml I'rocodllng * . "
Oakley raised auothor breeze by demandIng -
Ing , ns a question of personal privilege , that
btovens state why ho objected to Oakley's
acting as clerk of committee on claims.
faUjvons sent up the rule providing that
the only time for raising such an objection
wasatttho tlmn the objectionable words
'vcre used and before any other business had
been transacted , and claimed that the reso
lution was out of order , inasmuch as several
days had pawed.
Oakley replied that thn. clerk had no rec
ord of the event , but desired to sUto that if
the gentleman from Funias desired to sneak
and skulk behind the rula ho would intcr-
pose uo objection.
Stevens overlooked the insinuation of
being a sneak , but the imputation of skulk
ing was too much for htn , and he demanded
that the clerk take notice of the word
"skulk. "
"I will give you somothlng moro to sliulk
about bo fore this session Is ended , " retorted
Oakley , who had waxed qulto wrathy.
No blood was spilled , nnd after waiting
long enough for the belligerents to make
further advances , had they been so disposed ,
Felton asked that the suno cour.so be taken
with one of his bills ns had been taken with
the railroad bill and that the amendments
bo printed before the bill was considered fli
committee of the whole. Ills resolution was
laid on the table , much to his disgust , nnd
after adopting Goldsmith's resolution , pro
viding for nn adjournment over Washing
ton's birthday , the house took n recess until
" o'clock.
Ilcrrlved Sumo More. 1IIIU.
Ninety-four memoirs answered roll call on
reassembling , and "Llttlo Sara" was ten
dered the two of representative hall , free ot
cost , for the purpose of giving bar entertain
ment In honor of the members of bathhouses
next Tuesday evening.
The following bills were Introduced !
By doss of Douglas -Fixing street rail
road fares , regulating transfers from ono
'Ino or branch of said street railroad
and fixing a penalty for the vlolatlou of the
provisions of this act.
By SoJcrman To amend section o.V > of
the statutes of 1VJ1.
By Sutton ( by request ) To amend section
.T30i : of statutes of Nebraska of 13'Jl. '
By Smith of Holt To prohibit iho sale of
si'hool lands.
Ily Khodes To amend statutes of 1891 en
titled "Chattel Mortgaes. "
By the committee on banks and currency
To establish n state banking board to do-
line and designate state banks and to regu
late said state banks , whether commoiolal
or savings ; to provide fora secretary of the
state banking board and state bank exam
iners and define their duties and provide for
their compensation.
By Lockner To amend the statutes en
titled "Corporations. "
By Goss of Douglas -To regulate and pro
tect primary elections of political parties
and to punish offenses thereat.
By Goss of Douglas To amend the code of
civil procedure ; four bills.
By Hove To punish persons entering ,
starting , driving or owning horses , in races
for which entrance money is charged at the
gate of any race track or In contests of
speed for which purse prizes or stakes are
contended for and to provide fines and penal
ties for the same.
By Barry To provide for the levy , assess
ment and collection of taxes In cases where
injunctions have tioen decreed against thu
levy or assessment and collection of tuxes
heretofore levied nnd assessed , and to de
clare and enforce the liability of railroad
corporations under the laws of this state in
respect to such taxes as shall hereafter bo
levied or assessed under the authority of
tub act.
By Merrick To provide additional land
and construct and Airmsh additional build- '
ing.s at the Nebraska Institution for Feeble
Minded Youth and making appropriation
therefor.
By Sutton ( by request ) To provide an
assistant to the judge of the county court in
counties having a population of over 150,000
inhabitants , and to provide for paying said
assistant.
By Felton To provide for the appoint
ment of a board ot examiners to examine
persons making application for license to
take charge of steam engines and describing
their duties , and to provide penalties for
violations of the provisions of this act.
By Goss of Douglas To amend sections
541X1 , 5l'j : > , 5401J , G49S , 5491) ) and 5500 of the con
solidated statutes of Nebraska of 1801 , and
to repeal said original sections.
By Smith of Holt To equally distribute
the money derived from the license of
saloons in the various school districts of the
state.
By Kruse To compel railroad corpora
tions or companies to comply with their
charters in the matter of building their
various lines and branches to such points or
termini as designated by the terms of their
charter or charters.
IteHolutlons Knocked Out.
Sutton offered a resolution for a committee
of eight to bo appointed by the speaker , three
Irojn the independent party , tli-ee from the
republican party nnd two from the demo
cratic party , to visit the Union Stock Yard
company's plant and make a thorough in
vestigation of that institution. Tlio resolu
tion was ruled out of order.
Watson offered a resolution to the effect
that tha Joint resolution adopted by the
populists and .democrats declaring for free
coinage bo recalled from the senate.
Kruso raised the point of order that the
house could not recall a resolution or bill
after it had become the property of the
senate , and that as the time hud arrived for
the special order tbo resolution was out of
order.
The chair ruled that as the hour had
arrived for special order the point of
order was well taken , 'inlcss by unanimous
consent the special order might bo delayed.
Watson moved that the special order of
the day bo passed without losing its place
until the resolution is acted upon. The
motion prevailed , receiving 5(5 ( votes.
Barry moved the previous question.
A motion to table was lost on a vote of 45
to 15. The resolution was submitted and
failed to carry on a vote of 48 to 4S. The re
publicans had succeeded in getting them
selves on record , however , and were satisfied.
Ovrr the StocK Yards.
The stock yards bill was then taken up as
the special order of the day , and a red hot
discussion was immediately on tap.
Sutton again crowded his resolution to the
front and endeavored to stave off considera
tion of the bill until a committee could bo
sent to South Omaha to look over the
ground.
ICesslor made a vigorous and logical
speech , in which he sot forth the situation
as it now confronts the stock raisers of the
state. Ho stated that the powerful stock
yards had employed the same tactics before
to defeat legislation along this line , and it
had been done successfully. Ho hoped that
the members would not again allow them
selves to bo led into such a trap. Ho said
that tlio solo object was to delay action. The
situation was dispassionately discussed by
the speaker , and the urgent need of the
stock yards legislation was clearly set forth.
Nason took the other side nnd asked to
have action deferred until the stock yards
company could submit facts for the informa
tion of the members.
AVmits Facts nrul Figures.
Elder also made a plea for delay , but felt
called upon before doing so to say that ho
was not there in the Interest of the stock
yards company. Ho said that "if" It was
the truth , as alleged that a co . , mny In Ne
braska had watered its stock.of.spveral mil
lions , and that "if" it was true that a com
pany charged more than was fair , ho wanted
to know it , and in order to know it ho wanted
thu stock yards cpmpany to bo allowed to
submit "llggors that air facts. "
Jensen insisted that a man who could go
to South Omaha and toll the real statoof
affairs in ono day was an export of the most
extraordinary kind. Ho behoved that every
member know what the situation was , and
Just how ho wanted to vote.
ICruso thought that the house had batter
let 'er go and make tha bill a special order
for Friday afternoon.
Barry declared that If this was .attempted
ho would demand a call of the house , as the
plan tp postpone was to catch the house at a
tlmo when several of the members would be
away , and ho did not propose to allow any
snap Judgmcnt-iu the matter. The opposi-
sltlon desisted for the time being and a mo
tion to recommend the bill for possagc re
ceived W votes.
The committee immediately rose and sub
mitted its report. Jensen moved , the adop
tion of the report and Nasou amended with
a motion not to concur ,
I'oHtimiici ! Final Action ,
Elder offered a substitute recommitting
the bill to the committee until Friday after
noon ut U o'clock. The substitute received
llfty.four votes and the agony was over for
the tlmo being.
The house accepted an Invitation to take
dinner at the Homo of the Friendless on
Thursday.
The question then came on the appoint
ment of a committee of eight to visit- the
stock yards and secure data. It.carrled by
a vote of 54 to ill.
The chair named Elder , Dobson , Olson.
Kessler , VanDuyn , Coolley , SchlotfoMt and
Gerties.
Elder declared that he was undoubtedly
entitled to tha chairmanship of the com
mittee , but ho didn't want it , and asked that
ho bo allowed to take second place and that
Dobson's numa bo placed at the topi of the
list.
list.The
The request was not granted , and the
houso. adjourned until 10 o'clock Thursday
morning. .
Sick headache yields to Bccctiam's. Pills.
BEST POL EVER ISSUED
Feast of the Nebraska Lifo Underwriter
PREMIUMS AND TOLICIES FORGOTTEN
1 OT
Annual ll.uirntct nt ! io Murray l' * t Night
Uooil Thing * ut'Vlici Tuhtn rollcnveil liy
iiiiitipi't ? "ami AVIlty
The second annual b.-Miquot of the Ne
braska Llfo Underwriters association was
given nt the Murray hotel last ovenlug , and ,
as on the occasion of their former effort , thu
members entertained their guests In a
manner that gave birth to many
pleasant momori&s of cordial huspl tality
nnd social good fellowship. The
affair was perfect in nil its ap
pointments. Tasteful decorations , excel
lent service , oxqtilslto music nnd a menu at
once elaborate and dellcous combined to
make the occasion ono long to bo remem
bered , and those who were fortunate enough
to share to hospitality of the old line insur
ance faternity of Nebraska will long remem
ber the enjoyment of the evening.
A reception committee of cloven received
the guests in the lobby of the hotel and con
ducted them to tlio parlor , where the or
chestra discoursed music , while the banquet
room was preparing for their prcs
once. Soon after 0 o'clock the guests
were seated at tlio long tables ,
and the festivities of the evening lasted until
the early hours of morning. The dining room
was arranged In accordance with the exam
ple of the National Underwritersjnssoelatlon
at Its banquet nt the Dclmonico in New York
City , the speakers occupying a long table atone
ono end of thu hall while the other guests
were disposed at four tables extending at
right angles from the speakers.
Iiisuranuii Men mid Their Giir t .
Mr. M. L. Hocder. the president of the as
sociation , occupied the seat of honor , and
beside him were Hon. George P. Bonds ,
Mr. Edward Kosowater. Hon. John M.
Thurston' , II. II. Baldrldgc , Hov. Dr. Leo
Franklin , II. D. Kstabrook , Uev. S. Wright
Butler , G. M. Hitchcock , T. J. Mahoney ,
Hon. Eugene Moore , Uov. Father English ,
W. D. McIIugh and E. O. Parker.
Around the other tables were seated
Messrs. W. I. Hawks , Frank E. Moorcs ,
Charles Offutt , W. F. Allen. H. S. Winston ,
C. S. Elguttcr , D. Silberstein , II. L. Burket.
T. C. Brownleo , F. S. Brownlee , II. H.
Vandccar , Dr. W. B. Hogo , II. F. Limbaok ,
S. 1C. Spalding , J. II. Mclntosh. II. S. Ford ,
George N. Hicks , E. C. Smith , Morltz Meyer ,
H. K. Burket , E. C. Brownlee , II. J.
Matthews , J. Jones , II. D. Boydeii , C. J. Bell ,
C. J. Ciiuan , Max Meyer , Ir. O. is. Hoffman ,
Dr. A. W. Hilov , Doll Akin , J. J. Moncll ,
George U. Voss , A. .1. Vierllng , E. M. Bartlett -
lett , Hon. Frank Irvine , G. W. Ambrose , F.
1C. McMullen , Kay , Nye , It B. Schneider ,
Hon. J. S. Hartley. Ifon. M. Doolittle , Hon.
G. > J. SternsJorff.1 ' 0. T. Pumpolly , E.
Hodgins. It II. Olmstcad , John L.
McCaguo , D. J. 'Collins , Dr. I. Gluck ,
William H. Brown , Alfred Thomas , Hon. F.
E. White , T. II. Pollock , C. C. Parmaloe , D.
C. McEnteo , F. F. GJJodson , F. It McConnell -
nell , J. W. Maloncl'K. ' ' Walsh. J. C. Altemus ,
II. A. Lyman , II. DNeely , , Dr. J. C. Denise ,
Dr W. O. Henry , JqoJKlein , A. W. White , T.
M. Patterson , P. E. tilsasser , II. S. Mann ,
Gcorgo Victor , A. iMaudelburg. S. Goetz. F.
A. Jackson. Hov. Ffttlior Moriarty. Dr. W. J.
McCrann. Kov. Father McCarthy , II. K. Ma-
haffoy , M. A. Lawyer. ' W. E. Brooks , H. C.
Picullol , C. E. Currier , A. S. Green , W. J.
Bradbury , Hon. C..H. Withnell , O. II.
Jeffries , Hon. A. UJ Wyman , Charles F. Calhoun -
houn , Hon. R. F. Kloko , Dr. ICohnstamm , A.
W. McNcel , F. E. Flint , A. Schafer , J. W.
Madcria , E. Floreucti , Oscar Wassou , Dr. S.
D. Mercer and Fni'nk.yha Veehjeu of Chi
' '
cago. , t , -i' y ; ,
In the alcove at the rear of the hall the
Seventh Ward -band of eighteen pieces was
csconced behind a bank of ferns and smilux
and enlivened the courses with strains of
music that blended harmoniously ivith
the spirit of the scono. The long
tables were arrayed with intertwining
streamers of.smllax with hero and there a
bun.'h of fragrant roses , and beside each
plato was the customary boutonniere of hot
house flowers.
Divine grace was asked by Uov. T. E.
Cramblet , and then a menu of choice viands
occupied the exclusive attention of the com-
. After tho. coffee and cigars President
.oodcr called the banqueters to order , nnd
said :
I'rcslilcnt Ilooder'H Welcome.
"Tho pleasant duty devolves on mo to
bid you a hearty welcome to thisl our
second annual banquet. Rejoicing in
increasing membership and overflow
ing treasury , why should we not eat ,
drink and bo merry ? Assembled hero I
see a representative gathering of our best
business men. I may say without contra
diction that the representatives of the old
line companies will compare favorably with
thosu of any other profession. No better
thrift has been developed , the benellts of
which endure after death , than life insur
ance.
"I am reminded tonight of a scene which
occurred during the late rebellion. The two
armies wore encamped opposite each other.
The bands of tbo army of the north played
the 'Star Spangled Banner , ' and these of
the south played 'Dixie. ' Then the northern
music was changed to 'Home , Sweet Homo , '
and in a moment the southerners had joined
In the strain. Then all hearts beat in uni
son , as ours do tonight. AVe tire all working
for the benefit and protection of the homo
and the loved ones on which depends the
happiness of all. "
After the applause which greeted the
president's address had subsided , the secre
tary read letter of regret from Presidents
Charles Dewey of the National Lite ; Pres
ton , Travelers'Lifo : John A. McCull , Now
York Life ; James W. Alexander , Equitable
Lifo ; A. G. Bullock , Mutual Life ; M. P. B.
Eckcrly , Massachusetts Mutual ; Hotnans ,
Providence Lifo ; Ir.i B. Mupes , Josephs.
Bartlett and W. S. Wilson.
Governor Crounso and Lieutenant Gov
ernor Majors wore unablu tobo present , and
Mayor Bemis was introduced to respond to
"Omaha. "
Omaliu unit 1.1ft ] Insurance.
The mayor began his address with a brief
review of Omaha's remarkable growth and
progress from the Indian's tepeu in 18.1G to
its population of HO.OOO in 1890. After tell
ing. In a spirit of prophecy , what its future
achievements will bo , ho turned to the in
surance men and their interest in the great
lrf ° ' J
inland city. ,
"Tho Increase Intho rowthand prosperity
of Omaha , " ho sala/"Vhcans nn increase in
the business of life' insurance , for who over
know of a life insurhlico man who did not
take advantage of < roHT opportunity to in
crease his business ? 'The ' advent of 850,000
people , which Omab'ji'is bound to witness before -
fore the close ofjtms century , will afford
them a Held whluh , ' It is unnecessary
to suy , they wilt-'work to its full limit.
'
I will not unflor'tako to quota sta
tistics to show AfTiat percentage of
these ! 150,000 people will probably be written ,
because you know niohj about that than I
tlo , but my only purntiSjJ Is to give you fair
warning of what ttfttcfcct , so that you may
clear the decks for action.
"Llfo insurancd ' 'tins done much for
Omaha. Thousands tnd tens of thousands
of dollars are dividirtiHp every year among
the widows and orpjia/fs / , placing them beyond
yond the reach of poverty and degradation ,
making them hotter men and women.
' Most of. the largo loans upon our finest
buildings are placed there by life insurance
companies. Ono of the llnest bnlldlngs In
our city , the Now York Life , was erected by
an Insurance company ,
"Tho life insurance agents are among our
most prominent and Influential citizens. All
of them are wealthy and some of them are
millionaires. They have the material prosper
ity of the city at heart ; they raise largo fam
ilies of children to swell the census ; uul spend
money lavishly. I believe , If the matter was
mentioned wo might got them to buy or
build for us water works , canals for ixiwer ,
gas and elcctrlu plants , street railways , etc. ,
and give us a 8-cent fare on the street cars ,
low rates on gas fin n word , make of our
city an ideal Atlantis.
"I understand wo are Indebted ( I ) to the
life insurance companies for--thu Gould
regime of the Union Pacific. Through the
Intermarriage of Sidney Dillon's son or.
daughter with the son or daughter of the
president at the Equitable , Dillon and Gould
were able to use the Knuttnblo millions to
buy upn majority of the Union Paclllo stock
"riio-llfoliiMiraneu companies also own a
largo amount of our clty.lxmds , thereby en
abling us to carry on public Improvements ,
"These companies carry out , In a practical
manner , ono of the leading principles of the
communists in dividing up the millions and
billions of the world's wealth among the
l > oor and lowly In return for the payment of
mnall premiums annually to these giant
companies. Omaha has had , and will con-
tlnuo to have , a largo share of the wealth
thus distributed. Some of our citizens are
paying for from $100XX ) to $ .yxKX ) ( > of life In
surance. I am paying out nn-share of pre
miums on almost flOU.OOOof Insurance , but
our premiums will all come back In tlmo.
"Wo are not behind other cities in
having life Insurance companies of our own.
The Union Llfo Is an Omaha Institution , and
wo all wish it abundant success , and hope
to see it reach the proportions of Its giant
contemporaries. "
The mayor hero diverged from Insurance
matters to urge united and energetic effort
on the part of Omaha's friends to carve out
its rightful greatness , and In this connection
llred this shot at recent events :
' 'Wo must not allow ourselves to be
come narrow-minded , uncharitable or tin-
cliristlanllko nud make of Omaha
an asylum simply of fanatics who
would bring back to us the days of witch
craft , the days of bluo-bollied laws and theo
ries , * * * Wo must elevate the slums ,
christianize the unfortunates , stop for
nwhllo the building of great churches for
the rich and build Industrial schools and
temples of godliness in the slums. "
In closing the speaker said :
"It is usually customary for tlio mayor to
extend the freedom of the city to visitors ,
but In this case I think I need not ussuro
our friends that the town Is theirs , but to
all of you I extend a hearty welcome. If you
don't see what you want you have only to
whisper yuur desire to an Omaha man nnd
your wish shall bo granted. "
Witty Kitnlirook , iii : > ciiL'iit Tliurxtoii.
Mr. Henry D. Estabrook bad for his text
"Tho Lifo Insurance Agent. " Ho said that
in point of persuasion the lawyers yielded
the palm to the life Insurance- agents , Ho
presumed that his friend John Thurston
would admit this after Ills recent efforts at
persuasion. Ho atoned for his apparent
satire , however , by paying an eloquent
tribute to Mr. Thurston , which was received
with prolonged cheers.
The speaker continued that the logic of
the Hfo insurance agent was somewhat dif
ferent from that of the highwayman but it
was equally effective. The one said , "Your
money or your life , " the other , "Your
money for your life. "
Ho related at length his experience with
life Insurance and the narrative abounded in
mirth provoking bits which were greeted
with continual applause.
The "Past. Present nnd Future of Life
Insurance" was discussed by Hon. John
M. Thurston , who said that the past
of life Insurance represented a uow
investment for human effort , anew
now experience in human affairs ,
a means of Investment within the reach of
all. There were now comparatively few
men who were unable to arrange their affairs
in this world so that they could go out of it
leaving their wives and children a means of
support after their departure. Lifo insurance
represented an investment not for one's self ,
but for those who were near and dear to
him.
him.The
The present of life insurance must bo
profitable , or why should all these able , en
ergetic men leave other avocations
to engage in the solicitation of
risks. The life insurance business of the
United States was in the hands of men of
the greatest capacity and ability and was
surrounded by all the safeguards with which
human ingenuity could envelope it. In the
last fifteen years nearly all sorts of invest
ments had shrunk from r to10 per cent.
The insurance investments alone remained
without a discount.
Continuing , Mr. Thurston took occasion to
compliment Mayor Bcmis and the city of
Omaha. No man over came west of the
Missouri river to live unless he had pluck ,
energy nnd enterprise , and the business-men
of the west were , as a rule , superior to
these in the charge of the same
interests in the c\st. : Ho concluded with
an expression of the pleasure which ho ex-
perlfcnced 'at being present at tl is and the
previous banquet of the association and
wished success to the fraternity in general
and to the Nebraska underwriters "in par
ticular.
Practical ISpnoIItx of insurance.
"The Benefits of Lifo Insurance" was dis
cussed by Air. Edward Uosewater. Mr.
Hosowater said ho had perhaps as extended
tin experience with life insurance and
agents as any man in Omaha , as ho was
carrying $280,000 insurance on his own ac
count. With the exception of $ ! , ( > UO this was
placed with the old line companies , nud al
though the pecuniary benefits of his insur
ance were as yet invisible it had secured him
many a good night's sleep.
The investment in life insurance paid in a
business way , as it was so much security
that whatever happened to the individual
his family would bo protected , and the fact
that ha had tills amount secured
to his family at his death had
a tendency to improve his credit
during his lifetime. Mr. liosowater at
tributed a part of his own success in carry
ing on largo business enterprises with
a comparatively small capital to the fact
that his life was so heavily iusured , which
was a guarantee that no matter what might
occur to him his enterprises would bo suc
cessfully consummated and the labor of his
life would not bo wasted.
At the conclusion of Mr. Rosowatcr's ad
dress Prof. Herrmann was introduced and
amused the guests by a number of his in
imitable tricks , plucking glasses of spark
ling champagne from the pockets of the
gentlemen who sat at his elbow and making
a $5 bill In Mayor Bemls' hands change to
f 10'J before tho- eyes of the bewildered be
holders.
The remaining toasts were rcponded to as
follows , tbu speaking continuing long after
midnight : "Scllishness of the Uninsured , "
Rev. Father English ; "The Press nnd its Re
lation to Lifo Insurance. " G. M. Hitchcock ;
"Tho Origin of Lifo Insurance , " Rev. S.
Wright Butler ; "How to Protect Estates , "
Hon. T. J. Mahoney ; "Education and Life
Insurance , " Rav. Dr. Franklin ; "Law Its
Relations to Lifo Insurance , " Hon. II. II.
Baldrigo ; "Tho Insurance Contract , " Hon.
W. D , McIIugh ; "Thu Successful Agent , "
E. O. Parker.
Thu Munliuttaii I.lfVi
of Now York , organized IS.'O ; Brlco & Was-
son , general agents for Nebraska and west
ern Iowa , iM4-'Jll ) Bco building. AVe want
good men to represent us as district , local
and traveling agents , to whom wo can offer
exceedingly liberal contracts.
XJSirS O.F lVATIiUJJ.il * .
Doini'stlr.
The Quarryiuon's National association Is In
session at Chicago , 111.
Washington and Montana havoasyat , been
unable to elect a United Htatcs honator.
CongrusHtnaii Tur > noy of Mliviurl , who has
boon seriously 111 In Washington , Is much
bolter.
Thu Information that Mcr. Rntolll would
niiiUu his otllclal rcsldunco In Washington , U.
O. , has been glvt'n out from a rullahlo sourci' .
Kuuoni ) Itowurmait of St. Louis found his
wlfo amITIm Kcaitan In a compromising posi
tion. Ho shot urul probahly fatally uoimdod
tlinni both.
The Dally Tolcsraph nf Macon. On. , has boon
ordered to b sold on Friday , March'3. This
will bo the third tlmo this property has bcun
olfored for sale.
Thu Imllur In the grain olovntor of McOor-
iiilclc&JoncHat Wcatllno , Mo.uvplodod. Rob
ert Davis and E.G. McMillan wore killed mid
Nohon McG'orinlck mortally hurt. Twoothor
employes of thu linn wuro seriously Injured.
The doll-sates to tlin ninth annual conven
tion nf thu Western 1'nckors and Canned Unnds
association havu nsiuniblud at St. I.ouls , Mo. ,
and nil lurraiiKiuiiunts ai practically com
pleted. Thi ) convention will bo called to order
at 11 o'clock today.
Tim municipal election of Plttxhunr , Pa. ,
has ended. The result on the mayoralty Is
still In doubt , with the Indications pointing to
thu election of Human ) Mckunim , democrat ,
over John ti. l/.uublo , republican , and Messrs.
Kerr and Uolnhauor , Indupomlonts.
Mr. 1C. J ! du Klmhurly. an Englishman , a
resident of Honolulu , Is In Ht. 1'iuil , Minn. ,
unroutu toKiiKland. Ho tulU an Interesting
story of tha revolution In Hawaii and of thu
opposition mnt with by the friends of annexa
tion from Knxllshmen and ( ierinanx.
The Hrooklyn , N. V. , C'ltlzon , which In regarded -
gardod In Hrooklyn a thonumthpleco of thu
Tocul democratic organization , In Its IIUWM
columns , nnd In nn editorial , says Hint the
KIIIKS county democratic organization , toil hy
lliiKli McInU2blln , has decided to break with
the regular democratic organUatlon of thu
state , and will form a comblimtloji with the
anti-snappers.
I'oroleu.
Tha Berlin correnponclmit of the Standard
snyu : * Thu.government has consulted with
Hxpitrtson the question of regulating cowui r-
clul relation * With America.1
FOILED THE BANK ROBBERS
Loccbburg , Pn , , Oitizoni Qivo Dattlo to a
Desperate Gaug.
ONE OF THE DESPERADOES CAPTURED
In tliti right Cniinrllinnii Nrlmollrr N Killed
mill Ono of thu Hung Wniitiildt TJio
1'rl/tuner / Thrt'iiteiK'il ulth
Pirrsutmo , Pa , , Fob. at. , V Post Leech-
hurj , ' , Pa. , special snys : "This town was
thrown Into the most Intense excitement
this evening by nil nttomptcd bank robbery
nnd the murder of n prominent citizen In ut-
tomptlng to capture the burglars. 'One of
the men was captured and narrowly escaped
lynching.
About 7 o'clock n number of boys on the
street saw llvo men trying to force nn en
trance Into ono of the luck windows of the
Lccchburg bank building. The boys ran up
the street and gave the alarm to Con
stable Collar , S. S. McCullough and Coun
cilman William Scluioffur. The three men
hurried to the bank building nnd went
nraund to the rear door. Just as they
arrived there , ono of the burglars came out
and was ordered by the constable to surren
der. Without saying a word ho drew
his revolver and llred. ScluoITer
throw up his hands and fell dead ,
shot through the heart. McCullough
returned the burglar's llro and shot three
times. Just then a second robber emerged
from the building and started on a run for a
high fence near by. McCullough opened
llro on his man as ho ran and brought him
down. The mini fell on his back , but before
the ollleers could come up and capture him
ho jumped the fence and made his escape.
Onn ol flu ) Kolihrr.t
While the shooting was going on eight
shots were llred nnd a great number of people
ple collected. The man who shot Council
man Sclitioffcr was caught by the crowd ami
hurried off to the lockup. At least 100 citi
zens formed themselves into a posse and
started after the other men.
The murderer was locked up and the
prison was surrounded by a crowd of armed
men and threats of lynching were freely In
dulged in , but the cooler heads prevailed
and the crowd disappeared.
But httlo can bo learned about the gam ?
that did the business. The man who was
captured refuses to say anything about him
self or oven give his tuunc. Inside the bank
building was found a black mask and a
brown hat which tlio burglars loft behind
them
It is certain that the second burglar was
wounded and the rhancc of his capture are
good. There is great excitement in the
town and all the citUcns arc scouring the
country for him.
Itlntlnru Wi'ilnrniliiy.
Sco Tlurry Crandall and his biff com
pany of comedians in a now comedy , "A
Busy Day1 at the Fnrimtii Strcut then-
tor. The comedy is full of line Hinging ,
dancing and other hpeoialtiorf. You can
got any reserved beat in the house , liou.
COLORED AMAZON.
Shoots Her Landlord Whllo Culling nt tlin
House.
For some tlmo past a colored family named
Anderson have been living in the rear of
Gordon & Auiiis1 feed store , 1307 Harnoy
street , and of late have not boon paying any
rent.
Yesterday afternoon Messrs. Gordon and
Annls called at tbo Anderson house to servo
some papers and Mrs. Anderson refused to
allow the gentlemen on the premises. When
Mr. Annis tried to explain matters , to the
woman' she produced a revolver and llred a
shot , which struck Mr. Annis in the hip.
Fortunately the wound proved to bo only
liesh di-ep.
Mr. Annis was taken to his home , 2)7 ! )
Davenport street , where Dr. Lucko attended
him. Tbo woman was locked tip and charged
with shooting with intent to kill. She does
not deny the shooting , but. savs the men
tried to force their way into her house.
I'EKSOXAL I'AIl.Kill.irilS.
Lieutenant Bookmillcr of the Second
infantry loft yesterday afternoon for Fort
Dodge , la. , on business connected with the
regiment.
At the Murray : Joseph Ehrltchs , Phila
delphia ; William Hardwire , Now York , C.
E. Wilson. Chicago : C. Wilder. P. A. lianon ,
Kansas City ; J. W. Massanco , Herman
Adler , Now York ; W. C. lillcduug , Chicago ;
F. W. Fuedhoff. New York ; C. F. Busch ,
Wahoo ; C.W. Block&on , C. B. Thompson , St.
Louis ; E. B. Osborne , New York ; F. C.
Scott , David City ; W. II. Browning , DCS
Moines , la.
At the Mercer : W. J. Laurence , Spiing-
lleld , Mass. ; A. U. Hill , Boston ; W. A.
Denny , Henry Newbergcr and Tom A.
Dean , Chicago ; V. H. Correll and wife and
II. P. Johnson , Davenport , la. ; George
Falkcnhamo , Dubuque ; Frank Baughman ,
Kock Island ; W. K. Heathcoto. Hanna ,
Wyo , ; J. II. Barnm , Lusir. Wyo. ; L. Korn-
inan , Hedtlold , S. D. ; Mrs. J. M. P.u-ker ,
Aberdeen , S , D. ; M. F. King , Lincoln ; Otis
Turner , Sioux City ; George Terwllligur ,
Wayne ; William Smith anil wife. F.iirbury ;
II. P. Shumway. Wakelleld ; F. C , Scott.
David City ; William Fotzor , Boyd county :
Mrs. M. M. Tyler. Fremont : W. S. Spear.
Geneva ; G. Is. White , Chicago ; J. M.
Graham , Eckloy , Cole ,
NKW YOHK. Feb. 21. [ Special Telegram to
TitnBr.i : . ] Omaha : " C. G. George , 1'lnz.i ;
E. S. Gatch. St. Denis ; Miss E. Hunt , Weit-
minstcr. Council Bluffs : W. C. ICeuno , I
Broadway Central. McCoolc , Neb. : 13. K. \
Lawman , Miss S , W. Lowman , Westminster. J
Nebraska : H. T. Oxnard , Hoffman ; D. |
Smith , Metropolitan. i
r.ou.ti * HitKririKS. \
Three repair permits , aggregating a total \
of Slim , were Issued yesterday from the olllco
of the building inspector.
Plans and specifications for the super
structure of the now federal court house and
postofllco were received yesterday by Archi
tect BolndorlT and the bids for the construc
tion of the building will bo received up to
March 10.
Ilriikon llnnoH.
F. L. Sherman , a compositor employed on
TUB BCE , in getting oft a street car at
Twentieth and Cuinlng streets last evening
had a severe fall , which fractured thu hip
and thigh bones and caused other serious
injuries.
I'arroduau Jut I /.ctillcr
Of tlio Hrooklyn , N. Y. , Police Force ,
teitltlos to tlio merit of Hood's Sarmparllln.
Ills wife takes It for dizziness and Indigestion
nnd It works clmrmltiKlr. "Tho children aim
take It with KTf\t lienelit. HH without doubt
n most excellent thlnic for Thai Tired I'rcl-
lin ; . I clioerfully recommend
Hood's Sarsaparilla
and Hood' * I'lIU to every on who vrhhei to
have health and cqmfort. " Got HOOD'S.
HOOD'S PILLS cura llvar lilt , cotutlpatlon ,
Vllauinoii , jaundice , and ifcU hoiJaclio.
\ .
r
OF NEW YORK
Ornatilxacl ISOO.
ttrice <
t oricriU'osfrri for
NEBRASKA AND WESTERN IOWA ,
2-M-2-1G BEK BUILDING.
Wo wnnt Rand men to
represent u < ntdl *
wo
I WAS BIG.
I WAS PAT.
I PELT MEAN.
I TOOK PILLS.
I TOOK SALTS.
I GOT LEAN.
Hnndsomo Women Con Looo Weight
Fnst. Homely Nlon Look Better
If Thin. Try Dr. Edison's
System. No Dialing.
Bond worth Twice the Money.
Onion of II. M. Itiirton. Hardware , Cary Stn-
tlon. III. . .Ian. 14. Mil.
Dr. DIKon Dour Sir : I am well pleased with
your trtmtnicnt of obesity. The bund li worth
tuleu tlio money it eo-.t , ( or eomfoit 1 h vo
reduced nijrwuiglil luu pounds. I weigh ! Bi
now , mm I dlU weigh 21" ) , Yours truly ,
II. M. IIUIITON.
They Are Doing Mo Good.
KiirlTlIlr. Ill . MnjrZ1 ! 1832
Coring , \.To : Inelo > o < I tlnil f..riD for nhlch pleinr
nunit mo the other two luiltle < of Dr IMHon'n olios
Hy rill * . 1 Imvu usud ono nnil think thny nru doln. '
thuuork. a. M. llAl.m , I1 l > llox 75.
Talk So Much About Your Pllla.
Tcorln , 111 , , lnnn I . | soj
Donr Sirs : After ho.irlnir unu of my f n ml tnlK no
much nljont your Oboilty I'lIU mul thu boneilt hu In
rtorlrlliK from Ilium I think I will try tlu'lii myself
I'lciiau suml mi ) d bottle * O. L ) . I' . , nnd obllco ,
J. Mounts.ilHi 1'urry Street.
Fool Bettor andWclgh 13 Pounds Lose
Rnihcn , Iml , Sont. IB. 1892.
( lontlnmon : Incloioil I m'tnl you ( I , for which 7011
will T'li'niu ' xuml inotlircoliottlc' i > Iho ciUnjlty pills.
Am tuklliL' thi ) fourth bottle nml fi'iil \ory much
bettor mul wuUh lit pounds Ions tlmn when 1 bc iin
houi. 1 Hill rontliiuu your treatment.
Mils. J. U. MCI'ON.V ,
fcouth fclxtli Street.
An Imllrldiml whono lioUht la
ft feet 1 Inch ahouM WI > IKII l-'i nmnJ
ft foot Slnclun ira
5 loot 10 Inches " " IW - ! !
Dr 1'ilHon onm : "It mny ho well to point ont ,
thnt In my uxperh'iiro , nhlcli N nccoranrlly voiy
conslil in bio , ninny trotitilusomUHkln < | | SOIICH anch ,
ns column , n/onu. psorlml , utU-arln. etc. , nro prim
i.rlly ciutail by ole lty , nnd in thu fat nnillljnh In
reduced l > r t'u ) pllli nnd Uboslty rrult Cult niiit the
nrtlon tit thu hand tui'flo atlecllons liuvu nlmoit
'Ilia Obesity Km It liultli uaoit In connection with
the I'lUtur Hiimts. or both. Onu ton'poonfnl Inn
tumbler of w.xtor mukea n Uellclout aod.-i. Tnslea
Tlio bniiila tint Si.50 oaoli fornuy lonxlh up to 3iS
luchcs. but fur ouo lurjzir thau iti * luchuj aild IU
ceiiU oxtrn for o ich vdilltloiml Incti.
I'rlcocif Krult nlt. KI.UU.
rilla 11.60 I'cr liottlo , ori : Ilottlos lor fl 00.
hunt liy Mall or I'.vpious
< "ut this outnril kuep It , nnU.uiiU for our full ( i
column ) urtlclu on obesity.
Loring & Company.
2 Iliunlltoi PI. . Doiit. sii , llo-toii. In s. , ll.'i Ftnta
rt. , Di-pttl , riilcago , 111. , 4UV. . Una bt. , Dcpt 11 ,
Now Vork City
AMUSEMENTS.
NEW Illermimn.
THJ3ATJ3R I Tlio Oronf.
Tuooday , Wednesday Evoilnga ,
( iranil ; j > ecl il .H.itln3.i ; < lilnuto.i' IllrtliJar ,
FEBRUARY 21 , 22.
T//.I.V
In Ilia Inlmltnbln onlurt iliimont Including the
rttartllnn riutuiitlon
Ta-Ra-Ra-Bocm-DB-Aye Done to Daath.
- - - - - .
'run o//r.vys/j
.If VSTKKV ,
Andn iHHiiiol of novoltloj 1'rlcon KvimliuI..V ) ,
( I , "So ; SUu ; mattnua $1. riu. Vu. ) ttr Tliu aalu of .if.ili
will open at U oViock Monday iiinniiini _
"
NEW ( iot n GOOD
THEATRE SI-\T for Mo.
3 Nights
2 Sfiaiiness ; Safurday-Sunclay
Inter-Oceanic
Specialty Go ,
HKADHI ) HY
rp'DTT' TXT"H "V Touctnur with the r.iir
JL JrCiJJ W111 JL unit nnd Mo t
Kii''INM : > YAHIKl'Y C'O. IN THE WOUM ) .
MJOOItiiimlny .Wiif/wui.
fiOo Io ! onod to nil purls of the li nii
Scili'l hiirjilnj ciornbu rrlcu > I'Tat duorUIJ ,
Tic lint SI , Inilconr Wonnil 75c , allurv2.o
J , i * , ttnt'i ! t"n.'t ' IIIK ! 7 fie ,
TONIGHT
III "A JBI/SY PAY. "
fJranilMallnuo. Washington's Ilirthduy , Weil-
, 'i" > o my sa.il In tbo honti ) .
apd Bijou Theater-
Ail till * WCO'
OATM
All 'I tlio
Atlantic Novelty AgRi-cuatto
1'opnlur uriciH 20 anil f ) cent * .
MA'ritilSI ! DAILY.
Every InUy , ovorv diiy , nt ovorv uo
imoe , receives a honilsonio trllu-sllv6i | ) puuar
Hlmll.
YOUR EYE
ARE TROUBLING YOU !
Wr II , come * n < t turn them oxiunlne I by oir opll < M i
revof charm , nnd. If nnmiitrrlllt l wliu nualruC
our"l1BHKfith'ION"HrKUTACKSor ! UV tfl'AiH-
HK-thu biiat In tha World. If youiln not neu 1 ttlm i'
wu will lull you d unit n I vl u you what to do. UOM >
hl'ECTACI.KS or BVK (1LAJ1.1K4 kllOM tl.'ll Ul * .
I'laln , amoke. blue or xnltn Klanoi. fur prulootlns tt >
ere * , J rum 5M * pair up.
Max Meyer & Bro. Co
Jewelers and Opticians.
Faruamamt Plftaaotfltrijtt