Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 05, 1893, Page 5, Image 5

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THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : WEDNESDAY , JULY 5 , 1803.
/El /
0 11 for ft Natloiml Convention of the
American Bimetallic Loagna.
ITS MEMBERS ARE VERY CONFIDENT
IVnrner Think * the Sherman T.itr
Cntinot ! ! Itoptnlmt Without Concet-
loin lining MmlB to the Hllrtrlttt
) to ult of n CntiTAii.
WASHINOTON , July 4.--Tho following call
for n national convention of the Amer
ican Bimetallic IO.IRUO was issued from the
national lic.idtiu.irtcrs this mo mini ; :
WAHIIIMITO.N , I > . P. , July . 189l.-Tho : recent -
cent culmination nf ovDiits of llio Krciitost
imiim-nt to the poopluof thin country : iUU fur
TtUo couniol utiil determined action on tlio
vnrt of all putt lutlc cltl/oiu , A concerted nilr-
Iioio l manifest Uisclriuipon Him printout op
portunity to destroy bllvor in money and to
establish Ilimlly mill forovcr thu Mntslu ( { old
standard mill at one stroke to change all dubls
to gold ilubtH , with n nnvrr-cmlliiK rise of Kold
nnd full of prices. A llmiiicliil disturbance ,
Inrguly artificial nnd nccilli-s , hat buun
created in aii olijcr.t lesson and falsely attrib
uted to thu present silver law , In order , out of
It , to crciilu u timiilfiiiUitlon of public nenll-
niuiit , under rover of which thiiRiuntor crime
of ori'rtlironltiK the muneyof the constitution
Will Hn Dlmntron * In Mankind.
has hccn called to meet In extra
_ „ . . on August 7. If , at this session , the
money * iiiiidaid of thu constitution Is over
thrown ami the alnglo gold ftlandiml Is fltmlly
rslulillslicd to bo e.Meluled over the vrrirld , an
I'canomlc lovohitlon will hnvo heen Inaugu
rated mure disastrous to tlio wolf.iro ot man
kind , nnd especially to the producing nnrt
laboring classes , than any In the history ot
tlio world ,
In vlnw , therefore , of the threatening comll-
tloim tlmt have iirlson and In uuswer to num
erous appeals for action , tlio executive com-
nilttiH'oftlio American lllimitalllc league lias
deemed It proper to cull u nullnnl convention.
to ho held ut Chicago , beginning August 1 nnd
to continuo us long as the convoution may
direct.
All moiuliurs of tlio league nro urged to at-
tiMul , und all who are In favor of maintaining
the money of the constitution and opposed to
the estublMiiiti'iit of the single gold standard
In thu I'nltcd States , without regard to party ,
nrolnvltml t nltend and partlelp'ito In thu
doltnoriitlons of the convention. All economic
assoelntloiHund all Industrial organization *
are requested to .send delegates to this con
vention. A special Invitation Is extended to
Momliurs of congress ami momhers of state
legislatures , ( lovornors of states nro ro-
( | uo. tud to appoint tu many delegates as they
may doom proper.
Hy order of the uxecutlvo committee ,
A. J. WAIIXKU. 1'robldont.
\V. M. llAlliliSOTOS , Secretary.
Selection ot the Convention City.
In the selection of the convention city
there was a sharp fight between Chicago ,
St. Ijouis and Washington , the south and
southwest favored St. Louis and the east
and near by south , Washington. The
reason why Chicago prevailed was because
of the inducements which the World's fair
ana the cut rates atTord.
The idea of the silver people is to moot at
Chicago and adjourn to Washington. Hero
the convention will reassemble at about the
time when congress convenes nnd will prob
ably continue in session until after the or
ganization of that body.
General Warner made the following
statement this'evening : "A thorough poll
of the silver forces establishes the fact that
the Sncrnian law cannot bo repealed with
out a substitute which will bo satisfactory
to the silver rights. This canvass of
strength has been in progress since the day
after the issuance of the president's procla
mation. It has boon pushed actively by
moans of personal consultation , mail and telegraphic -
graphic communication. When the canvass1
was begun the first effect of the anti-silver
blow was still felt and there was a manifest
fear on the part of the silver men that the
Sherman law would bo repealed. Gradually
this fear gave way to hooo , and in turn thia
has boon supplanted by dolianec. "
This statement of General Warner reflects
the sentiments of the free silver men here
and there can bo no doubt 'that ' within the
past t.venty-four hours they have gained re
newed confidence In the belief'that the
Sherman act cannot be'repcalod withoul
giving the sjlvorltos something equally at
good or better7.
Tholr Jlnpo In the H nato.
This hope is in the senate and the reasons
for their faith they express as follows : It
thnt body nro men who represent tlic veo
life or death of the white metal : man wh (
are able nnd earnest , and they boldly announce
nounco that they will never give up the
Sherman law unless they can bo coticillatoc
with a measure that is moro friendly to sil
vcr. With the dotorminatlon of such mot
it must bo plain that to ropoa
the present law would bo a dilllcut
matter. Ono method might prevail the
adoption of the cloture in the upper chain
her. The gold uien have already thrown ou
this threat , but thosilvcrltcs meet it boldly
Over such a proposition there could hi
nothing loss than tlio most determined strug
glu. In this connection , the former fight t
when nn effort was made to introduce tin
cioturo In the senate nt the time the forci
bill was trying to bo forced through by th <
republicans , becomes of the greatest 1m
portnuco. The democrats were in a dollcati ir
jiositlon , and they finally enlisted the sorv
ices of BOITJO ot the free silver men in thol
behalf , on what was understood to have heei
an otTnuslvo dud defensive alliance
Through the aid of these men the fore
bill was defeated. Among these who aidoi
the southern democrats successfully wa
Senator Stownrt of Nevada. Now the Urn
has apparently arrived for the silver men t
call upon tholr' former allies to fulfill th
pledges , and it is rcasonablu.to expect tha
they will do BO. With such a combiuatio
tho.adoption of a cloture in the senate woul
scorn Impossible , nnd without the cloture i
would appear that any effort to repeal th
Sherman law without an accompanying sul l
stltuto measure would bo a hard task , ns th
plan of talking proposed legislation to deatl
bus boon successfully accomplished.
DlfTfreiit In the House ,
In the house the situation is different , am
It-would scorn tlmt the repeal can bo at
compllshod. The members of that bed !
come In moro direct contact with the poonl
who lire now loudly demanding that th !
law , or at least the elauso in it which n
quires the purchase of 4,500,000 ounces of si
vor each month , shall bo wiped from th
statute books. In the house , therefore , th
popular fooling Is moro likely to bo felt. BU
oven there , without a more stringent sot c
rules , the will of the majority cannot bohel
at chock by filibustering. This subject he
not yet been seriously considered , bi
though n direct cloture rule may not bo ca
rlcd there can bo little doubt that a inothc
will bo adopted by which the majority cii
speedily carry their desires into effect nn
shoulder thn responsibility which they ai
willing to accept.
DK31ONKT17..VT10N OF SIl.VKlt.
Prof. Amlronr * ' AUilren an Ilia
Colorado Hprlnct.
Coi.oiuuo SruiNOS , July 4. The Colorai
Bummer School of Science , Philosophy m
Languages was formally opened this nfto
noon by nn address by Kov. Hlclmrd Mo
taguo of Colorado Springs , which was lut
followed by an oration delivered by Pros
dent K , IX Audrops of Brown university , '
member of the international monetary co
fercnco. His theme was ' The llomonetlz
tion of Silver. " The following is a synopa
of his ronmrks ;
Prof. And rows began by describing the rut
ous otTert of the demonetization of allver
1873 by the United Status and Germany , ai
dcseilbcd the demonetization policy us tl
hardest , saddest blow to human welfaroov
delivered by the action of the states , uulo
wo except those which have initiated hi
lory's worst war. "This malign policy , 1
said , caused the full of prices und the ru
turo of the world of commerce in two hem ;
phcres , between which trade cun go on on
with great difllculty , The fall of prlc
brought with It two subordlnato cffocl
each fearful in its way. Ono was iujustlc
dire , widespread ami inexorable , maul :
every man who was in debt overpay wh
ho uuid and , so , with every man who h
run hi debt from that day to this , The oth
effect was tlio paralysis of productive Indi
try and the tendency to turn banker a
money lender. U you engaged In iiidusti
your stock wont downwurd in value , when
on your hitndi ; if you had mouoy , its p
ducing power increased on your hands , Ir
spectlro of Interest , whlloyou slept. I do
not y that nil the stagnation of Industry
slnco 1873 , hai como from the fall ot prices ,
but I firmly bcllovo that this has hiul moro
to do with It than any other single causo.
Ono in : > tt of Detnanettzntlon ,
Tlio other main affect of the demonetiza
tion was the division of the world Into a
gold-using and ta silver-using hemisphere ,
with no par of cxctmngo between thorn.
Hero in America wo have thought less of
this than of the fall In prices , but , every
thing considered , It ! s qulto as great nn
evil. There Is no par of exchange between -
twoon Mexico and the United States ; be
tween Mexico and ( iroat Britain ; botwcon
the United HUtes und China and Japan , anymore
moro than there Is botwcon gold nnd iron or
botwonn wheat and zinc. A Chlncso wall is
built between the gold world nnd the silver
world , worse than any tariff over conceived.
This Is what has patslod England's trade
with India and nil the east and led nt last to
the recent attempt to place India upon n
gold basis. Not only is trade between two
parts of the world reduced to a gamble , but
International loaning and borrowing across
the chasm of oxohango is also painfully
Interfered with.
I propose to consider what in all probabil
ity would como to pass should the United
States begin free coinage nlouo. No doubt ,
after the first stringency accompanying the
announcement of n frco colnnijo policy , a
stringency arising from the fact that gold
would bo instantly withdrawn from circula
tion , while sliver would bo coined to take its
place , but slowly , our country would derive
great advantage from siding with the silver
states. The fall pf prices could bo stayed ,
perhaps sotno rlso of prices ensue.
U'hnt thn United Stitto < Could Uo.
ThcTUnltcd States would take its place ns
the ono great manufacturing nation of the
silver world and dorlvo from that position
the immense gains which Knelnnd has hith
erto reaped , but largely lost by the de
monetization of silver. Wo should manufac
ture for Mexico , South America , China and
Japan and England , and owing to lack of par
of oxchnngo with thorn , would now lese
most , or all of their custom. No doubt there
is n splendid chanco. Wo may effectively
"dish" England as a manufacturing und
commercial nation by the means suggested ,
I do not wonder that this prospect carries
away so many , for It Is , ludeed , a glorious
ono. But there dro shadows to iUaftcr all-
shadows so dark that wo should do far batter ,
In my belief , not to attempt free colnago
nlono , but wait a little longer in our present
unhappy and anomalous condition , until wo
can bring Great Britain to Join us in rcmono-
tlzlng.
But how can wo Induce Great Britain to
act with ust
By ceasing to purchase silver nnd refusing
to coin moro until other nations will ; 'nt the
same time creating a law ordering the sec
retary of the treasury to open our mints to
tha free coinage of silver at nny data when
ho is valldly in formed Great Britain , Ger
many and the Latin union or any two of
these will do so.
What would bo the result of such n stand ?
Would Upset the I'lnns for India.
It would probably mnkoimpossible the
proposed Introduction of the gold standard
in India , leaving Indian exchange and the
finances of the Indian government in a worse
condition than over. The In Jia government ,
you know , proposes by stopping the free
colnago of silver to treat the rupee as the
equivalent of li'J gold centswhen its silver is
worth only about 23 cents. It Is doubtful if
it can do this now , so slender is its stock of
gold , nnd so immense Its supply of silver ,
but our act increasing the coinage nnd pur
chase of silver would depress the Intrinsic
value of tholr rupee still moro nnd at the
sumo time make it harder for them to got
gold.
gold.By dropping silver for the time being nnd
Joining the struggle for gold wo shall pre
cipitate in Europe another fall of prices so
aggravated that the most obdurate banker
of Lombard , street will have to admit that
gold cannotsafoly bo taken as the solo inter
national money.
To recapitulate , my preference for tutor-
national bimetallism to a national procedure
in the restoration of silvof I basoon these
considerations :
1. The international policy practically
unites the country , all but the few gold-
blind pcoplo whoso Influence need bo only
feared.
S. It qlono makes It possible to rciutroducc
the free coinage of silver without panic or
Motion. >
r
8. It alone settles the world's hard raonqy
0 t ' problem for at least a century or probably
longer.
' 4. It nlono makes the world's commerce
into ono unbroken unity , establishing a ilxod
par of exchange between all parts of the
glebe , and thereby furthering civilization as
much as steam navigation or the abolition ol f
slavery.
ACTIOX J1Y UOLOKADO.
Addresses Issued to the Conimerol.il Organizations
d
ganizations of the West unit South.
I-
-
In DENVER , July 4. The Chamber of Com'
il merce , in conjunction with other commercial 1
ile ilt exchanges , has sent the following address t (
everycommercial organization In the soutl :
and west :
The decline In slUor bullion , which has boor
steady for moro than two years lust past , nut
thosuddon closing of the mints In India to fre <
coinage und the recent sudden decline In bui
, sliver and the determined efforts of the mono-
0 nietalllats , In Doth Huropo and the Unltot
0o 0e Status , to unconditionally roouul the present
o puichnsolaw , thereby reducing this country
to a gold basis , Is fraught with alarming consequences -
io sequences to thowolfiiro and permanency o !
o tlio republic. Such u calamity muni resuli
rIr In practically closing every inlno am
Irn smelter In this country , paruly/.mg al
n business , crippling every Industry am
ruining the wheat , cotton and woo
' incuistrlus. The consequent Incrunso In flu
puichnslng powur of gold would decrease tin
d value of all real and pursuim ! property , luhoi
is and the product ot labor , not loss than onu
10 hiitf , causing n general liquidation and UK
10.o unforced-transfer ot all property of tlio dulitoi
ID to the creditor , thus permitting Kngland ti
It " uclilovo by legislation what It failed to do bj
"war that of ruduelng tlio people of fret
in America to a condition of practical M > rvltudo
Id "TO prevent the consuiiiiiratlon of the uios
it gigantic conspiracy 111 the world's history
10 tlmt of destroying oiio-half of the * autoiuatli
> money ot the world by making silver a men
commodity and depriving two-thirds of tin
10h population of the globe ot the )
h money , Is the duty of the hunt
No one will contend that , should th
United States establish Its financial stutu
upon a gold basis , any other nation couli
id maintain silver with gold as money. Ti
ido prevent the calamity Involved In tliodustruc
oy tion of sliver money , tliouominurclalorgaiilza
loIs tlonsof this city have resolved to Invltu th
coiiiiniirclul bodies of other cities throughou
Is thusllvur , wheat , wool und cotton districts u
0- thu west and south to appoint , each , ono o
II10 more delegates to moot 111 Ht. Iioulnon tlio 1711
10 day of July. 1HU3 , at the Houtliurn liotol , th
10 siuno to bu known as a "Muutlng of the ronru
suiitatlvu.sof thuconiiiiorcliil Interests ot tin
lit
litof bouthurii and truii'iiiiUsIsslppl Hiatus , for th
of
purpoio of organising n tour through the woe
Id and cotton district * of thu west and south nn
as grain growing suctions ot tlio Missis
ut Hlnpl vulloy , and ouilonvor to con
vfnco the business and
tr men producer
trod that every known Industry UnlTectod < iuall ;
with the silver producer In thu iiialiilununc
1111 of a ( loublo stnndard , und onduavor to hav
nd business orguiilzutloas and thu pooplu , In mas
ro convention assembled , mumorliilUa and petl
lion tholr inembuni ot congress not to ylol
tliolr convictions to the hoduetlvu Inlluuncu
of public patronage , the blandishments of th
gold standurd advocates or the appual ot
subsidised press , but to stand firm for th
at cause ot the peoplu in thU trying inomuiit I
thu hUtory of thu republic , Kncli commorclu
body Uuxia-cted to provl'Je for the expense
du ot Its dologuto for u tour of ut least thn
ud weeks.
It U liopodthut the gravity of the sltuntlu
or" will . prompt . . your body to Immediate uctln
m- Jtiid that your most ruprvxeiitulivo and be <
m.or Informuil mt'ii will IK ) luli'CU'd , und tlmt sue
sulectlon will bu made ruuurilliiivt of politics.
Work ol tbo Kxtru .Suisluu.
w
WASHINGTON , July 4. The fact that wlthl
wa short time the various departments of tl
its government will begin the preparation
annual estimates gives rise tothe belief tin
In the extra session of congress will not on !
nd dual with financial qucstlous , but will ix >
he sidcr ami , perhaps , uut upon the upptoprl [
rev tiou bills ns well. At any rate the oitUnmti
SS \ > 111 be hurried along so that congress me
is- bo prepared to deal with the nppropriatU
isho bills if it sees fit soon after the seusiou b
ip- gins and the commissioner appointed.
ils- There will bo n messugofrom the preside !
ily to congress when it convenes , but it is o
es peeled tlmt the document will deal itlmo
ts , exclusively with the financial questions th
ce , have assumed u phuho requiring congrc
Ing sloual treatment. Its general scope w ;
ten briefly Indicated'in the president's proclam
ins tiou.
ler
us- In the Vatican at Homo there is a mart
usnd sttUuo with natural eyelashes , the only o
ry with this peculiarity in the world , It ropi
illo scuts Ariaduo sleeping on the Island of Nax
iro- at the moment when she was dojortod '
roI I Thcsou ' * .
LOSS BY- FIRE AT HERMAN
Several Residences and Easiness Houso3
Destroyed by Flumes.
STARTED BY A BOLT OF LIGHTNING
Men , Women nml Children KiiRnucil In
TrjlnR to Save Threatened Property
Ulalr Hook neil Unditcr Com-
pnny Called Out.
HEIUUH , July 4. [ SpecialTelegram to THE
BSB.J Quito n fire occurred in this city last
night nnd the following sustained loss : J.
Li. Connnt , brick building. M,500 ; frame ,
$ l,000j uhyotclans' supplies , $1,000 ; total ,
$0,500 , covered with only $1,000 insurance j
Oammoll & Kirk , about $ IWU ! on drug stock
and * 1,000 on flour nnd food , with $3,000 In
surance : Knights of Pythias lodge , $330
worth of paraphernalia nnd supplies , no In
surance : Masonic order , $200 , no insurance ;
\V. A. Uliss , Jeweler , $300 , no insurance ; Ed
ward K. Pulasky , proprietor City hotel nnd
bakery , $2.600 , 81,000 insurance ; Henry War
ner , dwelling , about (1.500. The tire brolto
out about 13 o'clock nnd the reports
given nro that it was started by lightning ,
The whole town nnd surrounding countryt
women and all , worked to prevent the fire
spreading. Tlio Blair hook nnd ladder com
pany nrrfvcd about 5:30 : and uullcU down the
walls. This is quite a blow to this city ,
being its first flro. The estimated loss ex
ceeds $13,000 and the whole amount" of in
surance is fU.OOO , leaving a total loss of at
least $0,000.
WINU AND HAIN.
Yesterday's Storm Ono of the Wont of the
Sciisnn.
ATKIXSOX , July 4. [ Special Telegram to
THU DISK. ] A bad wind storm passed through
Atkinson last night. A number of barns
nnd outbuildings were demolished nnd trees
broken down. Several barns were smashed
into kindling wood. The storm was foi-
lowcd by a heavy rain and crops nro in flno
shape.
LYONS , July 4. [ Special to Tun Bnn. ]
This part of the state was visited by a soak
ing rain last night. It was the first good
rain slnco the first of June. The rain will
make n good crop of small grain. Corn never
Jooltcd more promising at this season of the
year. Many Holds are as high ns a man's
shoulder. Tame grass was damaged some
by the dry weather. The potato crop will
bo suftlciont for homo consumption.
CiicioiiTox , July ! . [ Special Telegram
to Tint BEB.J A heavy ram fell for live
hours last night , which insures good crops.
Knox county farmers are jubilant.
Torn to 1'lecai by l.l-htnlnr. )
WEST POINT , July 4. [ Special Telegram
to Tim Ben. ] This morning at 3 o'clock
Mrs. Ed Anderson was Instantly kilted by
lightning. A torrlblo electrical storm pre
vailed all night. The family reside three
miles south of West Point. The husband
was paralyzed and crawled one-half mile
to his father's ' place to notify them of the
catastrophe. The woman's body was
strewn in all directions.
ISrettlo Creole's 1'ostmnstor Hurt.
BATTLE CHEEK , July 4. [ Special Telegram
to TUB BBB. ] Postmaster K. D. Scott , while
decorating the postofllco building , fell and
broke his right , arm just above the wrist and
cut his chin very bad.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA.
J.lst of Toucher * Who Will Control Young
IdouR In the Single City.
Owing to the election of teachers on Mon
day night the school board did not open the
bids for the now school houses. A special
meeting will be held for that purpose on
Friday night. Nearly a lof the old teachers
were re-oloctod and four of the High school
graduates will bo given nn opportunity to
instruct. Following is n complete list of the
teachers for next year :
A. A. Monroe , superintendent ; . J. Taylor -
lor , principal of High school ; Miss Helen
Sooloy , assistant ; Miss ' HoUio Moore and
Miss Hattie M. Wood , teachers in tlio High
school ; Miss Anna Taylor , Miss Agnes Holl-
man , Miss Mary Soykora , Miss Kate Gregory ,
Miss Eliza Gibbs , Miss Alice Havens ,
Mrs. Lilian W. Haid. Miss 'Luclla
Krion , Miss Clair Davis , Miss Hope
H ornby. Miss Jennie Allen , Miss Nora Cox ,
Miss Elsie Hartman , Miss Margaret
O J'oolCiT Miss Mary Ueed , Miss Mary Garra-
' hau , MUs Mary Littell , Miss Lizzie Hayes ,
Miss Marion Thompson , Miss Mary Elgin ,
Miss Eflle Sampson , Miss Sadie Finley , Miss
Nettle r Hunter , Miss Jeannette Mul
len , Miss Anna Blauehard , Miss
L. Mary Koss , Miss AliiSo Erion ,
Miss Martha Evans , Miss * Rebecca Gchon ,
Miss Matio Howe , Miss Mildred E. Dennis ,
Miss Blanche Glasgow , Miss Anna Wells ,
Miss Nora Snyder , Miss Anna Hunter , Miss
Eugenia Chapman , Miss Jcnnio Hess , Miss
Jennie Robeson and Miss E. M. Boll , special
teacher in drawing ; Miss Emma B. Wood ,
spvlal teacher of music ,
vno foliowintr is a list of the janitors and
where they will work : P. J. McCauley ,
High school building ; Mr. Lund , Brown
park ; D. M. Anderson , Albright ; B. A ,
Nunn , Missouri avenue ; George Hayworth ,
Twenty-seventh and F streets ; C. A\ Allen ,
Fourth ward ; Mrs. Haraincrstraum , West
Albright.
MullcloiM Mischief.
William Stadolmau' ? cigar store had o
narrow escape from being burned ycsterdaj
morning. Mr. Studolman had arranged o
largo show case with fireworks in and on' it
ami placed the case on the \vallc in front ol
his store on lower N street. Joe Holobook
n young kid , full of Fourth of July cnthu
slasm , came along and , seeing the dis
play , concluded to have some sport
Ho sot fire to a whole package o
ilrocrackors and then tossed the burning
bunch over on top of the show case. An in
slant later nnd there was n teriilc explosion
About ? 25 worth of fireworks went off ai
onco. Tno Jar was so powerful that II
cracked the largo plato glass window am
smashed the show case completely
The awning caught llro and if 1
had not bean for the promp
action of Mr. Stadolman and hla son tin
store would have burned. The kid rai
away and was not punlshod in any way fo
his recklessness.
"Fireworks In tlio livening. "
The heavenly canopy that ovorshadowot
South Omaha last night was fairly fillet
with lira works and some gangs returning fron
the country were oven funny enough to at
tempt to sing "Good Bye , My Lover , Gooi
Bye. " It is estimated that the retailers dls
posed of J500 worth of fireworks dur
ing the day and evening. The small bo ;
held full sway until last night when ovoi
the old codgers caught the fever ana al
hands wont to work destroying powder an
colored paper. It was blnp , buug , boot
111 Ml from dark until after midnight. Tlio pollc
111Ut arrested u few mnn who had indulged in * th
flowing bowl a little too freely , but the
wore only locked up long enough to take
sleep ami then turned loose to complete thol
celebration. During the day the street
in were deserted , but last night it was llvol
ho enough for the siortlu.st ] gang in town ,
Mugia City ( ijanp.
" J , E. Hart leaves for Chicago this mornlnf
y L. D. Burnett spent the Fourth at Oscooli
" la.
la.Dr
Dr , Ernhout spent his Fourth at Cour
es
land.
ay
on 1'ollco Judge Fowler and family syeut th
le Fourth at Courtlnud beach.
lent Swift & Co.'s quarterly Dividend
nt 2 por.cont and is payable July SI.
K , O. Mayileld and family and Ed Benne
ist and wife spent yesterday at Courtlaud bead
.at Harry Lyman of Tokamah was in the ell
3Sas yesterday , the guest of his brother Fraud
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Campbell of Mlssou
Valley are visiting ut the homo of Mr. at
Mrs. Fred 1'earl.
Assistant County Attorney Sloybaugh an
family were the guests of Dr. Sloybaughut
ro. family yesterday.
cos Bernard McGory died yostordny at tl
by residence of hi * souinlow , J , P. Hourlga
on Twenty-sixth between O and P street
The f tmorM will taho plnco on Thursday
morning at 0 o'clock fron Ht. Agnes * church ,
AVERTING HAU.IW > AD WHEOKS.
Uno ol tlio Itcccnt lurentlons Snlil to Have
Unit n SnccMnful Trlnl.
P. 13. Seagravo of T6lc\lb successfully ex
hibited to n numbcrtof'howsDapcr men on
the railroad track at the Mauraco Rolling null
recently an apparatw jby which railroad
accidents may bo averted. , The exhibition
was made through the medium ot two hand
cars. A central , an clcclrlo battery and a
small wheel or metallic brush is about the
only extra thing necessary on every railroad
In the country. Thw 'dovlco , upon which
letters patent will scon Issue , looks especially
to the prevention of collisions botwcon
trains and accidents duo to the neg
lect or earolesstiMs of railroad
employes at the * stations , according
to Tun Bnn. By this arrangement an nlnrin
Is sounded In the cabs of the locomotives ,
when two trains nro approaching each other
on the same track , moving In the opposite
direction , or ono train following the other.
This nlnrni ndviscs the engineer of the
proximity of another train and enables him
to put the tram under control and avoid ac
cident. A slmplo contrivance in each cab
enables the engineer ot either train to signal
to aiid communicate with the engineer of the
other , though both limy bo moving rapidly
nnd not In night of each other , thus com
munications and orders may bo given in order
dor to avoid collisions. By the application
of the snmo principle the station agent can
communicate with n train approaching a
station ono or two miles illstuut , and can
communicnto equally as well with a train
that Is leaving n station and glvo orders
looking to the safety of the train. In addi
tion to this the dovlco provides that nn
alarm in the cab shall sound it a train is ap-
proaohlng on open switch or drawbridge. A
largo percentage of accidents to moving
trains occur under thocondltions named , and
If this dovlco will enable trains to bo oper
ated with greater safety , and prevent , to
any considerable extent , accidents attend
ing the collision of trains nnd open switches ,
It would seem to bo of very considerable im
portance. In addition to this , however , the
ability of an engineer of amoving train to
communicate with the engineer of another
moving tralu , and especially of the possi
bility of an operator at the station to com-
muulcato with nnd give orders to nn np-
preaching or retreating train , when ono or
two miles distant from a station , certainly
render this Invention of great Importance.
Anthony J. Drcxol'tt Uciimln * .
PiiUADKLi'iHA , July 4. Drcxol & Co. were
today notified that J. Harges , sr. , of Droxcl ,
Hargcs & Co. , Paris , and his son will leave
Carlsbad on Wednesday with the body of
Anthony J. Drcxel. The remains will bo
shipped to Now York on the steamer ICaiscr
Wilholm II. , nnd will bo accompanied thither
by tho" Messrs. Hurges. Tlio steamer will
arrive nt Now York on or nbout the 18th
inst. The interment will bo made in the
Droxcl mausoleum m Woodlawu cemetery ,
West Philadelphia.
o
Visitor * to tbo World' * Fair
Will consider their Interest best by send
ing for floor plan and rates to the handsome
Park Gate hotel , Jackson park , Chicago.
Being situated across the street from the
fair grounds gives easy access at all hoUi s.
It ii convenient to nil transportation ; con
tains IKS rooms , single or cnsuito ; clovators ;
is absolutely lire proof ; on European or
American plan ; rates Sl.50 per day and up
wards. '
PREV-ENTIOlAiir DISE A.SE.
Snlvntlon In IntolllgAnt Isolation and Iu-
Inrcclion.
Recent studies have ; shown , as most
educated people wolil , _ know today , says
the Century , that tlYo whole class of for-
inidablo diseases is batisid by minute or
ganisms which eiitor'ltho body from
without , nnd each aftondts kind , poison
or kill. It is a loignnd ; sinister list ,
witli consumption , orv > tuberculosis at
the hoad. In its "train ' follow pneu
monia , diphtheria , . scarlet fever , ty
phoid fever , cholera'Smallpox , , mca-
slos , typhus fovorlycllow fever , mala
ria , and moro of the , devilish brood.
.Twelve years ago wo now practically
nothing of these invisible enemies ,
the pathogenic gorKi's , wliich never
theless carried' off x prematurely and
under untold suffering a largo part of
the human race. Today some of thorn
are present at the roll call in every
well furnished bacterial laboratory ;
their pedigrees , their lurking places ,
and their habits are as distinctly matters -
tors of record as these til larger crimi
nals in statelier prison houses. Today
wo know something of the stories ol
nearly nil of thorn , and of many how
thoy. produce their dire effects in the
body : wo know the conditions uridot
which they thrive ; wo know how , out
side of the body at least , thoj
can bo killed. Now and again it
has scorned as if the veil were part
ing , und wo could catch glimpses o ]
a time not far off v/hon wo shall hi
able to battle with these intruders
oven in the body , when their ravage *
are already under way. But as yet the
great practical result of this dccado o
discovery lies not so much in the powoi
which wo have acquired , as in tlio powei
to prevent bacterial 'disease. JVo hav (
Icurncrl that in a largo number of bac
toriul diseases the inciting germs have
no brooding places outside the bodies o
these mon or animals which are thoii
victims , und that if all nmtorinls throwi
oil from these bo at once destroyed hi
huat , by llro , by chemicals , 'or in ani
other way , all danger of transmission ii
removed. In regard to such diseases
then , as typhoid fever , cholera , diphtheria
thoria ( and in largo measure tin
sumo is true of consumptioi
and pneumonia ) , our point o
view has entirely changed. The ;
are not inevitable accidents , oven undo
the complex and in many wuya unfavor
able conditions of lifo in crowded com
munitlos.Vhon today wo hear tha
this or that usofnl citizen has fallen b ;
the way , stricken with typhoid fever , o
when dipthoria claims tiio light of tin
household , wo know thnt Ignorance o
carelessness , bo it privuto-or olHciul , i
alone to bluino. wo cannot always , wi
cannot often , trace the fault , so complo :
are the conditions of modern lifo. ]
may bo the milk dispenser , it may bo ui
inolllciont street cluanor , it may bo ,
polluted water supply , or the liltliy foil ;
of trailing skirts alonj * the streets
wliich luiM brought the germs to th
victim. They arc sown by indiscrotio
and fostorcd always - hy- ignorance an
neglect. Dipthcria claims yearly in thi
land its hundreds oft thousands of chil
victims , tibolossly subrificod on the altar
of public apathy or"\h4vato indolence
A consorvutivo comfemon and ostinmt
sliows that In thi ? mlo of Miohigu
alone , during the tlii MTTyoiu-s , 1B8U-81
at Icust 10,000 caso.s . ol.liptliorla wet
probably prevented ftiidfjnoro than 1,7 (
iivos saved by intolliucut laolntloti' an
diainfootiou. \ < lo-
A. Monuur 'roo.
There is a tree at'TnW , state of Oa :
uca , Mcx. , whioh rivala in the extent >
ground covered by ltd bt'niichca Homo >
the famous mpnstor 't"rb8s of the orion
A traveler , who Ba 'jrfJ reconlly , BSI ;
that Ho found restint' pdor Its brunehi
a detachment of troops numborir
52 ! ) . Jtjost of them boion od to tl
10 nul hborliood , and tlioir wives ai
children had como to 1liu , rendezvous
is moot tfloni , and there were und or tl
tree besides u number of vendora of n [
&ortd of oatabloa und several horses. A
tlieso hud plenty pf room und they we
all within tlio wall which surrounds tl
tree , wtiile Ita brunches extend non
irl ud twenty feet beyond the wall on ovoi
Bide , ulTordiug tthado for quite as mui
ad more.
ua ' The Girl I Left llohind Mo" has be
played and sung In England slnco 1700. ]
ho original name was "Urlhton ( Cuuiu. " It ,
an Irish air , but who composed cither t
words or the music is now unknown ,
TO TURN DOWN PROHIBITION
Iowa Republicans Inclined to Bo Satisfied
With Ton Tears Experience.
PROBABLE POLICY OF THE PARTY
Mlccty to Modify the Olijoctlonnblo l.nvr In
Such n Mnnncr nt to Bntlttr All
IntorotU Approach or thr
Cninpnlgiu
DBS MOINBS , July 4. [ Special to
TUB UEK.J The notion of the majority ot
the republican central commtttoo nt Us recent -
cent mooting In this city loaves nn shadow
of doubt that the nctlvo luflucnuo of thnt
powerful political factor will bo
exerted In favor of securing
delegates to the coming republican
state convention who will favor a modillca-
tlon of the prohibitory liquor law , on the
line of the Gatch bill. The commit too was
by nn moans unanimous In this conclusion ,
hut a working majority of the committee , In
cluding the chairmandecided on taking this
stop. It is understood that the majority is
nmdo up of the members from the First ,
Second , Third , Fourth , Seventh and Ninth
congressional districts , with two or three
others passive or neutral.
The most important action of the com
mittee which tends to prove that this policy
has boon agreed upon was the recommend ,
lug for the permanent chairman nf the con-
volition of Senator Lawrence of Sioux Uity ,
the well known antt-prohlbltlon leader. The
bare mention of the uamo of Senator Law
rence serves as a red rag to the radical pro
hibition contingent , but that ho will bo
chosen to preside over the deliberations o f
the convention , despite all opposition , there
Is scarcely n shadow of doubt. Ho Is nn
excellent parliamentarian and will rule the
convention with both fairness and llruiness.
1'rolmblo 1'lutform.
It has not yet boon fully decided by the
liberal clement in the party whether they
will Insist upon going into the campaign
with a platform committing the party to
the repeal of prohibition , or with a platform
modeled after the last republican national
platform , merely pledging the party to the
adoption of "tho most practical means for
the promotion of temperance and. morality. "
This , some claim , will loosen the party
bonds and leave the republican members of
the next legislature free to exorcico their
own Judgment in voting on this question ;
others , equally earnest , insist that such a
course would not only bo cowardly , but
would give the democrats the honor and
whatever political advantage might accrue
from the repeal of the odious statute. They
also fear that if the republicans take the llrst
named course the local option feature- the
Gatch bill will bo omitted and the state
thrown wide open for the return of the
saloon.
They argue that the republican party hav
ing given prohibition a ten-years trial should
now openly and boldly maUo such modillca-
tions of the law us the experience of the
past dccado in its enforcement would sug
gest , maintaining the prohibitory feature in
such counties of the state where the law has
been fairly well enforced. It is needless to
say it will bo nccess.xry for these two fac
tions to "got together" before the conven
tion moots if they hope to control the con
vention.
The third element in the party is for pro
hibition pure and simple and , us they ox-
Dross it , would rather go down with the Jlag
Hying in honorable battle than to win n vic
tory by compromising their principles.
Whichever way the tide may turn the next
republican state convention promises to bo
the most , intensely interesting political gath
ering over hold within the borders of the
stato.
Some ot the Cdndldntei.
At least three prominent candidates for
the republican and gubernatorial nomina
tion have been brought to the front , with a
legion more in the background. These are
Lafayette Youiig of this city , formerly of
Atlantic , ex-Auditor L > yens of Guthrlo and
Frank D , Jackson , ox-secrotary of state , ,
Mr. Young is the avowed cnujidato of the
prohibition contingent , and wbilo ho says ho
will enter into no scramble for the place ,
unless ho absolutely withdraws from the
ruco will likely receive the solid support of
this clement. Mr. Lyons bus been phenom
enally successful in politics. Ho is person
ally a prohibitionist and comes from a county
of the same complexion , but it his been
rumored that ho is wiliintr to pledge himself
to sign any bill on the subject that may pass
the legislature. If this bo true Lyons will
prove a formidable candidate , and his prov
erbial good luck in politics may win for him
the nomination over all opposition.
Secretary Jackson formerly lived in Butler -
lor county , but since his term of ofilco ex
pired has made Dos Moiues his homo. Both
ho and Mr. Young nro newcomers to the
city and Polk county may conclude to divide
its vote between these rival candi
dates. JncUson is pro-emiuently the candi
date of the liberal , or anti-prohibition ele
ment , and is immensely popular with the
young and aggressive loaders all over the
stato. That ho will develop no small follow
ing , if he is really in earnest for the nomina
tion , is admitted on all sides , und the real
contest now seems to be between him und
Lyons.
While a few county conventions have boon
held , it is not likely , in spite of the active
urging of the press , that a decisive majority
will come together till very late in the
month and possibly not toll the first week
in August.
Meanwhile other candidates may develop
with a show of surprising strength , and cer
tain contingencies may crowd these already
mentioned entirely off the track.
The democrats are lying still , part of them
cursing Cleveland for withholding the ofllces
and the remainder endeavoring to amuse
themselves by wutchlug the republicans ,
They will probably take no decided notion
until the policy of republicans is fully out
lined.
WHAT BECAMS OF HIMP
Story of a Sohniuo Kutlo nnil Her Cousk
Concocted.
They were two fair young things , say *
the Chicago Tribune , who were spend
ing the night togolhor und exchanging
confidences as they prepared torotlro. ,
"O , Kutio ! " said .tho blonde ono as sh (
deftly drew out her hairpins , "what hai
become of Unit awfully hundsomo fellov
with the long , drooping mustache whc
used to take you driving so often ? "
"O , mercy , did I never toll you aboul
that allair ? " auid the brunette.
"You know you didn't , you mcai
10 thing , nnd I am just dying to hear al
III about it. "
"Woll I'll ' toll but what
id , you porfectl ;
IB lovely russet shoos , whoro'd you go
Id thorn ? "
P8 "Oh , bother the shoes ! lam just dyiiij
0.
0.to "Oh , yes , asl was saying ho was pot
111 fcctly lovely it'a a long story , though
You romcmbor that I told you ho wu
ro equally attentive to my cousin Nell
00 who was staying with mo ut the time ?
id "I remember ; porhups it was only b ;
causa uho looked t > o much like "
' 'Well , it just kept on that way unt
our patience was worn out. If ho too )
mo driving u messenger buy would cu , !
of in our absence with u box of lloword u
of candy for Nell ; if ho took her to th
It. matinoc ho loft mo a back or maguzin
which ho especially wanted mo to reai
cs That part was u little hard on mo , " all
wont on , meditatively , "but I huvo u
ho intellectual brow and a pair of oyi
nd glassed and intibt llyn up to thorn. "
to "I know , I know go on with you
ho atory. "
til "Woll , as I was Baying , It wont on fc
Ul a long time like that until Nell und
ire gottirod. Wo laid u bet aa to which 01
ho could provoke him to u proposal Jim
uo The ono who won him was to receive n
ry emerald ring HSU wedding present ,
ny always wanted anomoruld ring ; the lose
was to bo bridesmaid and have tl
choice of the host man at the wedding r.
icn
Its "What a splimdld idea ! Did you
U "Woll , wo just worked right along ,
the that Uno ; I leuniod a lot of Byron ut
developed u fondness for b.uling 1
moonlight ; Nell got him to tench her to
piny on the guitar nnd pang love nonga
to htm in the gloaming. Wo kept nn
comparing note * , hut neither of us
scorned to got ahead , nnd 1 was almost
disheartened when "
. "Don't stop , go on ; toll mo just whnt
ho nnid. "
"Well , I was nlono In the parlor in the
twilight. I were my white India silk ,
and loaned back in that low wicker chair
when I heard his footstep ; ho cnmo in
and sat down beside mo , and somehow ho
got hold of my hand "
"Of course O , it's wildly interest
ing ! "
' 'Thero was a great bunch of lilacs on
the table near mo , and across the way
somobodv was playing 'In the Gleam
ing.1 \ on couldn't think of anything
moro lovely for a proposal , and 1 knew
thnt if Nell would just keep out of the
way long enough it was nil right. I told
you she was upstairs with the dress
maker , didn't IV"
"Yes no I don't know ; do go on. "
"His arm stole along the back of my
chair I told you it was a low ono nnd
he said : 'You know that I love you ;
could you ' Ills imtstacho just
brushed my oar and I could hear his
heart boat , when "
"Yon don't mean to say that you were
interrupted ? "
"Wo were ; the parlor door flow open
with a bang nnd In came the house maid
with a lighted lamp "
"But he had said so much then that it
was all right anyhow , " declared the
blonde girl.
, "Wolf , not oxnctly , for , you BOO , ho
had mistaken mo for Nellie in the dark. "
HASTY ICE CREAM EATING.
I'nrnlyzoft Nerves of thn Throat mill Sliooti
to the llrnln.
During the scorching weather of July
nnd August you often rush into nn ice
cream saloon with the avowed intention
of cooling your body to nt least a few
degrees below the molting point , says
the St. Louis Republic. If you nro in a
great hurry you nro apt to mnko tho'
llrst few tablcspoonfuls of the cooling
mixture rather large. This almost im
mediately gives you a violent pain in
the temples or somewhere in the region
of the eyes. Why is this ? Did you ever
stop to think ? Ono who has studied the
physiology of the case says it is caused
in the following manner : The frozen
mixture coming in contact with the
nerves of the throat ( the larynx ,
pharynx , etc. ) temporarily paralyzes
them. The bunsntion instantly shoots
to the center of those nerves , which is
in the brain , but finds there a side con
nection in the shape of the great facial
nerve , which starts from in front of the
ear and extends its branches over the
sides of the face.
Ono branch of this facial nerve , ex
tending across the temple , is a "nurvo
of sensation , " while the other brandies
are simply "nerves of motion , " utilized
chiplly 1o govern the play of the mouth.
Tliis great facial nerve sidetracks the
pain which proceeds from the chill ,
throwing it out along the nerve branch
which traverses the temple , the pain
being most atroni/.ing at the points whore
the nerve brunches. If the irritation is
extraordinary the "rellox" action whicl ;
takes place may cause a violent pain ir
the eyeballs as well as in the temple ,
the eye pain being simply sympathetic !
The porbon who rashly swallows greal
mouthfuls of frozen milk should rcmom
her that every time it comes in contac
with the nerves of his throat the whole
nervous system is injured to a grcate
or less extent.
Chomkriil Diamonds.
An ingenious French chemist , Moissan
by name , has at last succeeded in wha
has boon a great object with chemist
for a century the manufacture ' 6f rcu
diamonds by chemical means. Ho ex
plained his method to the French So
ciety in Aid of the Friends of Science
and actually produced artiticial
and genuine diamonds before the
eyes of his hearers. They were very
small , however , and ho does not bolinvo
that such can be made of size enough to
"
' "inject trouble into the souls of the
owners of natural diamonds,1' as the odd
French phrase is. But a later chemist
may iinU a way to make great diamonds ,
now that the method is discovered for
smaller ones.
RAD FIELD'S
FEMALE
REGULATOR
lias proTPii an InfallibJo
spocllio for all derange
ments peculiar to the
female cexsuch as citron lo
womb nnd ovarian dis
eases. If taken In time it
regulates and promotes
healthy action of all func
tions of the generative
organs. Young ladies at
the ego of puberty , and
older ones at the meno
pause , vlll flndln ita licallnc , Bootlilng tonic.
The lilRhest recommendations from promi
nent physicians and tho.io nho have tried it.
Wrlto for hook "To AVornpn , " mailed f rno. Bold
by nil druggist * . IIRADFIULD KEOULATOII Co. ,
proprietors , Atlanta , Ga.
I
CAN BE CURED IN 10 MINUTES
1JV USING
Wf'Sf0 '
PRICE 25o PER BOX.
A.slz Your Druggist
fllAMJl'ACTUKIIU 11V
OMAMA , - NBB.
r- The Original and ueuuine
( WORCESTERSHIRE )
.11k
,11 ImparU the moot dsMdoui tatte uvl Wit
jr
EXTRACT RUUl'U ,
10 oruLETTEUfrom
10 GUAVJEH ,
d. 'i'l.EMAN
ru , to 111 * brother
10ui ftt M'OUCEfllEK.
ui Hay , U6L. HOT ifc COIJ )
o- "Tell
I.K.V fc PEItllJNS' AIBAT.S ,
thtt tbelr uuoe Ii
hUhly oiteetned In CADIE ,
lodlt , MI J1J la uy
or opinion , the moi' WKIXII-
pnUiib'.s , u neil
II u tba matt whole , RAUEI11TS ,
no r.ome f uco tint Ii
Sec ,
it.
it.nn nnI Beware of Imitations ;
ho or lee that you get Lea & Perrins'
. "
Jn
nd fJlftuture on oTcry liollle of OrUrini ! Ii Qtnulna
by JOHN UUNCAM'K OU.NH , NtV VO1C1C.
AY ruEY'itu rtr trr ,
In MRlwl Kl vl . Is noUKh In
Itself to rocvMnmtnd Dr. riorcVa
rioMwtt Vellcl * . It UMJU thm M
wtxy * frc h nnd rcllftWa. Vou c n'l
1 sure of the Mff , old-fashioned pUU
In wooiloii or tiMtobonrd boxes.
Uut thwo llttlft relicts M * bettor
nt every pontHT | lllir ( ! tonls or
strcncthonlnB effect on the lining
infinhraiiM of the Intwtlnps , they
Incrcnso the tnftir l notion of tb
bowel . and ixrinancnllucwe Jivur.
dlco , Biliousness , Dluimss , Sour
Btomnch , Indigestion , nml conw
qucnt stupor or ilrowilnesj.
There's no dlstm banco , no rene
tion nfterwiml , nnd their ntlp laits.
Ono tiny Rrnnnlo is n KCiitlo lam *
tivo ; three nro cntlmrtlc1 ,
Thoy'ro the Biunllest in filxc , th *
< \iscst ! to tnko , nnd the cixslcst in
the wny they net , Thoy'ro tha
cheapest , too , for they're puaron-
tcttl to glvo Kntlsfaetion , or your
monov Ii roturneil.
Nothing cho cnn bo " Just M
ood. " Tricky dwilers nlvrayg hixvs
iliiRS to UI-RO tipon you which nro
, tetter for them to * H , but bad for
you to bill/ .
Dr. W. H. BETTS
rind Ponlcir Momliar of the
'aniuus Klriu of
Physicians , Siir onj anl SpsciillJts ,
"Are they doing a larso bmlno ! "
Is n question often aUod concerning
Drs. Itotts & Uotls. ImiulroM urn
requested to road thn following
siinitnury nndjudjo forthomsolvoa :
Ntimhorof yo\rs : In prautlcn. . , , . . . . J ]
OlHecs In ouoritlon In vartom oltloi. . . , . 1
Assistants employed - ]
U.iplUl Invested In ImslnoM. 52nOvW
Avorano annual oxponscs .V1 1
AvuniRO annii tl rnoolpti 114.4U
Mutnbor discs In-TyoiM H1-4- !
Complete ctirm olTootoit tl.KH
nrontly bencllttotl l.'Xi
Hulloved nnd Improved -M )
Not cured -j
Cost of proposed now Institute 11 > .0) (
Cost per iiiinuin of iidvortlslu ; . IIVKX
lioul cstato ownctl by llrm 3XVXX
No wonder thnt Or.V. . II. llotts ,
the hoitd of this great ( Inn. Is re
ferred to bv hU friends a * "tho sr.ty-
liulrod old doctor. " for lo his nntlr
inn energy und perseverance , his
signal ability , both as n bmliiesj
and professional man. ha the binl-
nu.ss of the Urin grown flora absolutely -
lutoly nothln ; to Its present gigan
tic proportions. To create and
miilnt.iln so grout nn enterprise 1 *
enough to turn any man sr.iy.whllo
thn glow of honest prldo th it shlnas
In his kindly fitce , his riidily fott-
iirei und quluk , llrm. olmtlo stop ,
nil bcspoak tlio joy ho fooU In the
great success ho has won Mil tha
peed ho lias bestowed noon his fol
low man. The stole nnd the suffer
ing will nnd In him a true anil last
ing frlond
DRS.BETTS&BETTS ,
119 S. (4ii ( ! Sires ! ,
Con Danglns St.
OMAHA , - - - - NEB ,
York Hospital
TREATMENT.
For all
Chronic , Hemai ,
Private and
Special Dis3as33 ,
MEN AND WOMEN
Ftnoturo nnd all otbsr troubles tro-xtcd
at reasonable charges. CONSULTATION
ITtKR Callonor address
DOUGLAS BLOCK , - OMAHA , NED
Opposltolliiyilon lira * .
Cfttsrrh CUD curoi cataarh
All ilrugRlJti. am unt .
NEBRASKA
NATIONAL BANK.
U. 8. Dopooitory , Omaha , Nob.
CAPITAL , - 8400,000
SURPLUS , - eG5OOD
Offlcorfl nnd nircxHorn-Uiuiry W. YnlCH , prosl-
nent. H. C. Ctmlilni , ' . vlcn im'HlUrnt , O. S. Mnnrlci * .
W. V. Morriu. John S. Uolllim , J. N. H. I'
H B , Kecd , vaHlder ,
THE IRON BANK.
STRENGTH , VITALITY , MANHOOD
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UUIILO I'rooectu.with tnitlmonhdc , FRKK.
f.-irne book , HUI NCK OF 1,1 Kf , Oil SKI.F-
) JIKSKIIVATION. SCO pp. , Ji Invaluable pre >
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PROTECT YOUR EYES
AND USB tr KffiSCHBERG , ?
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Speelaeles ail
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DR.
McGREW
1 * the only
SPECIALIST
WIIO TDZATB XLL
PRIVATE DISEASES
and DEBILITIES of
MEN ONLY.
Women Excluded.
IB years experience.
Circular * tree.
llth nnd Farnam Kl .t
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