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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1893)
THE OMAHA HAIL * TUESDAY , JULY 38. 1803.
REAPING , THE WHIRLWIND
Colorado Is Now Suflbring from the Eabid
Utterances of Her Governor.
FINANCIAL AID REFUSED BY THE EAST
Denver Hunk * Fore-oil to Hmjienit Tholr
Vital for llolp DUrngnnleil , AUnnnch
I'oMrM'ilnf A. inplo.Securities Flnnn-
clttt Truutilon In Oilier I'lncon.
July 17. [ Special Telegram to
I'liEllKr. . ] The People's Savin ? bank , the
llocky Mountain Ulmo and Dollar and
the Colorado Saving banksdld notopon their
doors this morning.
The People's Havings hank was the
B'.rongest Institution of the kind In fie state.
H 'goes into voluntary llquldntli n. The
action was the result of a mooting of the
directors held Saturday evening. The fail
ure Is directly duo to the utterances of Oov-
/irnor Waltc , Kil Holden , Tom Patterson nnd
'oilier rabid silver advocates who have been
doing tea much talking recently. The bank
was in good condition nnd on Saturday had
$1,100,000 In deposits. It was found neces
sary to raUo u largo sum of money to meet
time certificates that will soon fall duo , nnd
the directors signed papers pledging their
private fortunes , for the redemption of
the sccurltlb * and eiidcrvorcd to raise
SCOO.OOO. On Saturday terrains wcro re
ceived from ftovoralNow vsrk banks stating
that owing to the Incendiary utterances of
( iovcrnorVnlto and other prominent men In
Denver It hid been decided to loan no moro
money to Colorado banks during thn present
depression. Rather than sacrilico their per
sonal fortunes and the paper of the bank the
directors decided to close the bank.
The Peoplo'a National hank , under the
name directors as the savings bank , is in ex
cellent shape uiul In a position , it is Claimed ,
to withstand any demands.
It Is further reported that the Denver
Clearing IIouso association han decided not
to aid any of the savings banks during the
present llnancial depression.
The Colorado Savings bank statement
shows dopoiilHOf flSO.OOO , with nssuti S73.0GI
in excess of liabilities. The assets of the
Hocky Mountain Dlmo and Dollar Savines
ban k a ro $150,80:1 : , with liabilities of SlOj.llM.
The olllccrs or all throe say their debts will
be paid in full. It is understood all the a&-
Blgnmonts were preconcerted for self-pro
tection and the protection of depositors.
KICIIVIR : L'OII A I.INUIM.N nvsic.
nT thn Condition of thn Nnbr.ttkn
, M lit tliu Tlmo oT Sinpnnslnii.
LINCOLN , July 17. [ Special Telegram to
Tun lliU.J C. II. Morrcll of this city was
this evening appointed receiver of the de
funct Nebraska Savings bank in this city.
Hli appointment was recommended by every
bunk in the city. Ho will give a bond for
$100,000 and enter upon his duties at once.
The report of Special Examiner Townloy was
filed this evening. Hrielly summarized it is
as follows :
Notes nnd bills discounted ! 127,0.r)8 83
Ono nolo lost 1OO 00
Duo Unlonl'ui-lllc land contract 001It
Duo from national hunks 010 90
riolltiinil loss 30,317 Q'J
Accrued liitciuston bills rrcolvn-
blu 5.770 Of !
Furniture uml llxturc.s 2,7'JO 00
Othur icalo.stutf lG.i71 : GO
'Hi-rent e.MH'iiscs 3,88'J O'J
Interest [ uid il)47 Ml
. . Total 1107,074 3'J
Capital stock pain In $ 50,000 00
I'nillvliled inolll-s U.tKH ) 07
Av > 0'-.mont(20 ( pur cent ) paid In. . . 34Gt30 00
DuiillaiilvOf Bennult G U4
Dlvldimds unpaid. . . . .T.VJ4
] ) .i)0slts. | ) . . . . . . , , . , 00,84(105 (
Duo American Kvclmngo National
bank 2,000 00
Due Clearing llousu : 47.U22 13
Totu ! , $107,574 30
Work nf the Minikin ? Uonnl. '
In the case of the state against the State
Bank of Cortlnntl , an order was issued this
evening for the defendant to show cause by
July'JJ why all real estate owned by the
bank should not ho sold by the receiver.
In the cnso of the state against the Ameri
can bank of Beatrice , order was also given
to show cause why receiver heretofore ap
pointed should not bo discharged upon Jlling
of a bond of $1CO,000 by the htockholdcrsaml
directors to fully protcol the creditors. The
bond has already been lllod.
Assistant Attorney General Summers re
turned from Waluno this evening , whcio he
has been engaged In taking testimony in the
c.isoof the state against the bank of U'ahoo ,
which failed some months niro. by reason of
the peculation of its owner.V. . II. Dlckcn-
bon. The hearing was hold before W. H.
Mtmgor of Fremont , who has been appointed
referee. The matter under contest today
was the ownership of "iVahoo electric light
plant , atjd the hoarlng will bo resumed.
During the day the fact was elicited that
AV. H. Dickenson , whoso whereabouts have
boon a mystery over since Ins sensational
llight last winter , is now living with his
wife at IMS AngolosCaI..and that ho is bmlil-
Ing a residence there nnd intends going into
business. Steps may bo taken to bring him
back to the state.
1'AYJJ.G OUT UIH.I ) .
Action of the Treasury O/llcliiln Seta New
York Hankers to Tlilnldni ; .
Nsw YOIIK , July 17. Much curiosity has
been .shown in banking circle * as to the
cause of the treasury officials voluntarily
piying out gold in llou of clearing house
balances and for government chocks over the
cauutor when some form of currency would !
have been moro desirable to the payees , and
when it was supposed that the government 7
was desiious of building up the gold reserve
nguln to the $ ! 00KJOX ( ( > 0 limit. Mr. Jordan
declined to give any reason for the treasury
I paying out gold as stated , but suggested
that it bo Inferred to he duo to a desire to
t provide for seine need of currency at a dls-
Vuit date. Ho said it was not because the
government ilid not wish to isstio any moro
gold certificates , which it must do as soon as
the gold reserve IsSIOO.OOO.OOOand the theory
of thi ) suggestion is that the gold Is moro
readily hoarded in that form , the govern
ment storing it free of cost.
1'rom a rasiyoiiblblo government source It
was learned that the government had boon
ii.iyiug out gold boeaiisuit feared that un-
Jcs.-i it made-provisions in time It would bo
imiible to supply the demands for currency
that may bo imulo upon It In n short time for
moving the crops. Leaving out the . ( KX ) , .
IXH ) In greenbacks which the government
requires to keep on hand for redemption pur
poses , the United States treasury only has
now about S1.V,000,000 ) of greenbacks ( legal
tender notes ) available. If , as has bocn
Hupposnil , the great scarcity of currency has
boon caused by the precautionary meas
ures taken by u.inka throughout the country
In fortify themselves during the recent
stringency , and the current1 } luln the vaults of
tluHo country banks , then thnre will not beery
u \ery great donmnd on the treasury for cur
rency tu mqvoiho crops ; but if , us has also
bocn BUKgostod , the missing currency is not
locked up In the country banks , lint is
hoarded by the people , then Urn United
States treasury expects to have all It can do
to supply the doiimuu upon it for currency
during the next fuw weukt. The question
whether thu country banks or the people
have bocn hoarding the currency can bo
told when a comparison is umdu of the reports -
ports to the comptroller last week with
hulr reports of six months ago.
ri t XMtlonul or Kun tt4 City All lUctit.
ICAX3s CITV , July IT. The utatomor.t
nude In vho o dlspnlchca Saturday that the
First Nutlon.il bnnk had fulled was errone
ous. The only nattana ] bank to ulosa its
doors w i the National Bank of Ifanxay
City , The fclrbt National U considered ono
of the strom/e.st banks lu the city , and tiiero
was no run .on it whatever , roS
The comptroller of the currency took pos
Kissioti uf the Missouri National banic at
noon. ISO Ktatomant has boeu issuod. II
ha u paid up capital of tf.VJ.tXW. According
to the sUUcmmil to the comptroller Satur
day U had cash and sight exchange of t-'Tl I ,
000 : uid deposits of f > .H.703. )
A later bUtt'inent by the oAlcors show
l.l l.TWi linOllltlca , 1700,000. A-
-o was on the way from the cast , but
did no - arrive In tlmo , nt the depositors had
boon making heavy drafts on the bnnk , The
ofllcors declare the doiiosltors will bo paid In
full.Tho Ornnd Avenue bank , a private Initl-
Union , suspended this morning. Assets.
00,000 ; liabilities , SHO.OOO. It Is expected
; o resume shortly. It Is not doubted among
bankers that It will pay dollar for dollar.
How the Tri-njury 1'rnponen to Kvnn Up
.Mnttnrn with the Hunk * .
WASHINOTO.V , July 17. Heavy Clearing
House payments In Now York caused the
gold reserve to fall lower than it has been
for several daya past nnd $316,880 less than
It was on Saturday. The reserve today
amounts to JlW.Oj'J SOj currency balance ,
The Star this ovenlnir plvo < publicity to
the following statement in regard to the
Kold payments from the United States sub-
treasury in Now Vork :
Considcrablo effort Is being made by fi
nancial ngcnts hero to discover the motive
behind thcso payments , but the department
is as closo-moutned as n clam. The explana
tion got throuirh private sources Is that the
department is trying to take advantage of
the scarcity of small and convenient cur
rency for internal business to pinch the
banks us thu banks hove pinched the gov
ernment by storing gold. .
' The banks are greatly In need of smal1
bills for current business 'transactions and
for use in the agricultural districts. The
theory Is advanced that If they cannot got
what they need of this sort of currency by
any other means they will have to make
terms with the treasury which would In
volve their exchanging Bold or gold certifi
cates in largo quantities for notes and cer
tificates of small denomination.
"It Is said that the department can afford
to pay out gold on the drafts presented by
ho banks , If , by so doing It can cut off the
source through which the banks would got
their small notes and put them to sufliclont
Inconvenience to bring them to terms. The
banks understand that if they want small
notes and certificates they can secure them
by taking largo quantities nnd paying for
them in gold , and it Is the theory of the de
partment that by pinching them pretty close
they can alTord to do this. It is very prob
able that the issue of gold certificates will
not bo resumed If the gold reserve gets above
$100,000.000 , as It is not clear that the law
is mandatory in requiring a renewal of this
issue after it has been stopped by reason of
the reserve falling below $100,000,000. "
lle.HH Ilitvo an Inning.
New YOIIK , July 17. [ Special Telegram to
Tin : Hue. ] It was bears day In stocks. On
receipt of lower prices from London the
market opened fractionally lower , but soon
rallied slightly. Then came an advance in
sterling exchange and the failures In
Denver and Kansas City , nnd
the market went off again ,
continuing weak ami responding to the fur
ther advance In posted rates of sterling exchange -
change in a number of instances the lowest
figures since the current downward move
ment set in. Northern Pacific preferred
fell to 2 SI. Paul to fiS'tf , Burlington
to SO , and Uncle Island to 03 > 4. At'J:15tho
market was steadier.
Kuiisitx .St.itu iiiinkt niMpitiid. j
TOPEKV , July 17. Six Kansas state banks
went down in the financial Hurry todav.
They are the Bank of Hitter and Doubleday
of Columbus ; the Johnson City bank of
Johnson City ; the Bank ol Weir City : the
Bank of Pleasantontho ; Canoy Viillov bank ,
of Uanoy , and the Bank of Meade at Meudo
Center. It is impossible to obtain state
ments at this'timo. The banks have all
been taken possession of by the state bank
With u JoiHl Showing.
July 17. The deposits of the
First National banlc of Los Angeles , Cal. ,
which the comptroller of the currency per
mitted to resume business , wcro on Satur
day last , the day of reorganizing , § 371,107 ,
aeaiust § 104,118 withdrawn.
Will Jtnaimio na htnte Hunk.
Cr.iuuTowN , Ala. , July 17. The First Na
tional bank closed Its doors today. It wil :
resume shortly as a state bank. The bank
was capitalized at $75,000.
DiMiitiml * the Aliuriuitu I.itw Itnpnnlocl.
KOCIICSTER , N. Y. , July 17. The Chamber
of Commerce today adopted resolutions urg-
ntr congress to repeal the purchasing clause
n the Sherman net.
Heavy I.iiilililtlo * .
PHILADBI.I'IIIA , July 17. John J. McCon-
toll , a morocco and cotton manufacturer
, oday assigned with liabilities of S200.00C
mil assets $100,000.
IIxporM of Silver.
NEW Yonit , July 17. Half a million ounces
of silver and 100,000 Mexican dollars will bo
' .Mldtt IMno-Llud Hills.
Twenty hours ride via the Burlington
Uouto lands you at Hot Springs , S. D.
where you can bathe in a magnificent
> lunge bath or a $30,000.00 batn house ,
nivo choice of scored of chariningdrivos
enjoy the pure , rest-laden air that an altitude -
titudo of 3.-100 feet above sea level In-
nnd live in a hotel which would bo
credit to any American city of 200,000
Best of all , you are eternally cool.
The Burlington Route's 10:15 : a. m.
train from Omuha.carries a sleeping car
for the Black Hills.
Kcduued rate tickets on sale July 15 to
City ticket onlco , 1321 Farnam street.
J'JitlHUXA L ! ,1 It.lUllAL'Jiy.
J , A. Fisko of Now York Is in the city.
John A. Harmon of O'Nolll is in Omaha.
W. II , Cushlngof Plattsmouth is at the )
Kllormun and wife of Ponca are at the
F. H. Galbralth of Albion is a guest of
Miss Gertrude Brodt of Beatrice Is visit
ing in the city.-
August Frank of Fontanollo , Nob. , was in
the city yesterday.
C. K. Grinnoll of Paxton , Nob. , was at tno
Murray last evening.
United States Senator Teller of Colorado
was in Omaha yesterday.
C. F. Morohouso and wife of Amherst ,
Mass. , are guests of the Puxton.
L. Tlnkel of Holyoke , Colo. , and H. B.
Austin of Henilngford are in Omaha.
Mrs. I.uko Shannon has returned from a
visit to her daughter , Mrs. P. H. Cosgravo ,
of St. Joseph , Mo.
J. H. Overtoil of Nebraska City and J. H.
i-iothrop of Keamoy were among the No-
braikaus who visited the motrojwlls yes
George . Houck , Hustings , J. P , Smith ,
Schuylor , J A , Harris , Broken Bow. Arthur
\V. Tumor , Ponder , J. \ \ . Perry , Ord , are In
Mrs. Alma K. IColth of San FransIsM ,
lormcrly a well known Omaha milliner , Is
Visiting Mrs , J. B , Blunchurd at 27111 Popplo-
Mrs. llobort Taggart and Messrs. George
B. and B. Dale Taggart of Allegheny , Pa. ,
arc visiting Mrs , John L. Carson , I'&JJ North
Mr. and Mrs. Irwlng W. Page of Lcavon-
worth , Kuii. , are paying our city a visit and
are guests at the homo of Mr. and Mrs.
Ueorco K. Collins , 4001 North Twenty-sev
W. A. Me lck , the court stenographer ,
who allowed hUfaco to como In contact with
the heels of a South Omaha broncho , suffer
ing several cuts and bruises , li much bettor
and will bo able to attend to bit duties In
thn course of a few duvs.
At the Mercer J. J. I-aughron , Mlnden > ;
II. P. Johnson , Davenport : Samuel W. Chap
man and wife , Plattsmouth ; K. 'J' . KIchards ,
Grand IthtnU ; Dr.V. . A. Kylp , city : Jol >
W. Hancher. Hot Springs , S. D. ; A. Alice ,
Nebraska City : Kdwln U Burke , Genoa ;
H. Beck. Now York City ; T. K. Sander * ,
Kansas City ; P. Geringornud wife , Plutts-
mouth ! U A. Hearln , Chicago ; T. D.
O'Kiofo , city ; G. A. Ackermun , city ; M , V ,
King , Lincoln ; Arthur R Jones , Cincinnati ;
J. B. McCoy , WUoonsia ; Or Haley , Lura-
mlo , Wyo ,
DEVASTATING HAIL STORM
Drops in a Largo Section of Ooilar County
STONES BIG AS WATER BUCKETS FOUND
Money Contributed by llnrtliiRton 1'ooplo
for Those Who Lost by the Storm
Itcsult * In Othnr Locali
ties In the State.
HAIITISOTON , Nob. . July 17. rSpeclal Tele-
pram to THE BEC.J The most terrific hull
storm kuown In the history of Cedar county
occurred last Saturday ovonlnp through
the northwest part of the county. The
storm covered an area of about twenty
miles in length and seven miles In
width. Thousands of dollars worth of
crops were destroyed. Trees were barked ,
roofs of buildings broken ami sovcral horses
tire missing. Sovorul farmers from that
locality came In this morning with n pall full
of the hail stones. After lying in the sun
yesterday they measured thrco Inches In
diameter today. The largest stone measured
10 by 12 inches , the largest over known In
this county. Everything in the way of
crops is a total loss in that vicinity.
A subscription was circulated In this city
this afternoon for the relief of the hall storm
sufferers. Nearly $100 was raised in a few
CIIKTK , July 17. [ Spoclnl Telegram to Tun
IKB. ] During the thunder storm at !
o'clock this afternoon John D. Glade , one of
the most prominent farmers of this county
and formerly a member of the firm of Whlto
& Glade , millers of this city , was Instantly
killed by a bolt of lightning white covering n
harvesting machine In n liold on his farm ,
ono and a half miles wo.-tt of this city.
Summon , July 17. [ Special to Tim Bnn.l
An abundant rain fell hero last night nnd
came In the very best possible tlmo for corn.
The crop Is Just tasscllnp nnd the present
rainfall will insure a good yield. Thu acre-
ngo is about 'JO per cent larger than last
year , is well tended and in condition is bet
ter titan one year ago. Wheat harvesting Is
nearly completed and the oat crop Is about
onu-half cut. In tame grasses the alfalfa ,
which has revolutionized the tame grass
crop of this part of the state , Is nearly ready
for cutting the second time. This wonderful
plant will produce this year from three to
four crops of hay , which will make an av
erage yield of live to six tons to the acre , and
in many instances , more. A largo amount
has been sown here this year and the farmers
fcol well satisfied with prospects of tholr
now sowing , and are delighted with tholr
yield from the old crop. Dry weather does
not affect It bore , after the seed once gets
started , and in drycst seasons its yield is
throe good crops of hay , and each ton of hay
is said to be equal to one-half ton of corn In
FHVXKLI.V , Nob. , July 17. [ Special Tele
gram to Tim BIB. ] A destructive hall storm
passed through the center of Franklin
county yesterday afternoon. The corn crop
was totally destroyed in a strip three miles
wide and ton long. Today a hall storm vis
ited Franklin and vicinity , boll falling heav
ily to the depth of two inches. Much damage -
ago hat been done. Small grain that sur
vived the drouth succumbed to the hall.
HuiiuoK , July 17. [ Special Telegram to
THE BEE. ] While last night's storm was
raging , the livery barn of John Edwards ut
Carlcton was ignited by lightning , consuming
tcu head of horses , harness and line car
riages. The loss is 52,500 , with $200 insur
ance. Edward Shcaror of Hebron lost a
valuable horse and carriage , covered by in
surance in the Homo of Omaha.
LK.\IXOTOXJUI.V 17. [ Special to THE BEE. ]
During the storm today lightning struck
the barn of H. S. White , in the edge of the
city , tearing off the cupola and killing a valuable
uablo driving horso. The remarkable part
of the affair'is the escape of Platt White ,
who was iu the stall currying the horse at
the time. Platt escaped with a slight
McCooK , July 17. [ Special Telegram to
TUB BEE. ] lleoTWillow county was visited
by the heaviest rain of the season this after
noon and from information received the entire -
tire Republican valley has been thoroughly
soaked. Ked Willow county also had a
heavy rain last night. The * streets of Mc-
Cook were filled with dirt and rubbish being
washed upon the sidewalk by water. Corn
looks flno with every prospect of equaling
last year's crop throughout the entire valley.
Kcuriiuy'M Aid Society.
KEAHXEY , July 10. [ Special Telegram t
TiiKBuB. ] Kearney auxiliary No. a , Boys'
and Girls' Aid society , was organized in the
Young Mons' Christian association rooms
this evening and the following ofllcers were
elected : President , Henry Lewis ; vice pres
ident , Mrs. William Schramm ; secretary , W.
L , . Hand ; treasurer , liev. II. W. Trueblood ;
counselor. J. N. Drydon. The society starts
out with forty-two members.
Awnnloil to u Homo Finn.
HASTISOS , July 17. [ Special Telegram to
Tin : BEE. ] Anson & Pratt of this city were
tonight awarded the contract for putting the
now steam heating apparatus in the High
school building. The price set was $2,91)3. )
Franklin JSnnU to Itoopnii.
KLix , Nob. , July 17. [ Special Tele-
grain to THU Bun. ] It is stated today thai
the State bank will resume business uexl
CHOSE THE PKINCIPALS.
Hoard of Kdurallon DiulentUo * the IIouils
of the Various Kchootx.
Last night the Board of Education put in
full timo. About every topic that comes
within Us range was discussed. Superin
tendent Fitzpat rick's salary was placed at
S-1,000 a year ; a vote of thanlts to retiring
Secretary Connoyor was passed ; the official
bond of J. M."Glltan was approved ; the
muddle into which the building contracts
have gotten was discussed ; notice wau received I-
ceived from Dr. Somors concerning the
dry closets in tno schools ; the question of
receiving bids for coal was aired , and finally
the board went into executive session to
elect principals and Janitors. This was the
result for principals :
Ambler school , Jcnnlo C. Salmon ; Ban-
croft , Frances Buttorilold ; Cass , Mary 10.
Slmonds : Castcllar , Mary B. Newton ; Cen
ter , Jonnlo Ij. Ucdfiold ; Central Park ,
Margaret I-a toy ; Clifton Hill , Emma
Campbell ; Davenport , Margaret Vincent ;
Dodge , W. H. Allen ; Dupont , Emily J. Uob-
Hartimm , Ellen M. Whlto ; Hickory ,
Fnnnio Novlus ; Kclloni , Ann Foss ;
Lake , Kmma Whltmoro ; Loavouworth , Alln-
J. Wood : Long , Sarah M. McChoanoj
Lothrop , Nora H. Lomnn ; Mason , Jonnlo M.
McKoon ; Monmouth Park , Myra J-n Hue ;
Omaha View , Sara K. Thompson ;
Pacific , Margaret McCarthy ; Park ,
Lillian A. Littlollold ; Saratoga , Mary
Fitch ; Sherman , Jeannott Woodward ;
Vinton , Shallonborgor ; Walnut Hill , Heno
K. Hamilton ; Webster , Sadlo D. Plttman ;
West Omaha , Fannlo U , Hurlbutj West
Sldo , J. Ij. Alvlson.
The lust year's list of Janitors , with about
half a dozen exceptions , was elected.
Tlmo Well Hpcut
a week's holiday at Hot Springs , S. D , 'I '
best reached from Omaha by the Bur-
' llngton routes , 10:15 : a. m. , Black Hills
Hound trip tickets at the ono way rate
on sale July 15 to August 15. Through
sleeping car from Omaha dally.
See the city ticket ngont at 1324 Far-
num street ,
Dluktoii-lleolc Nuptluli ,
Mr. H. U. Dlckson , mayor and a prominent
young attorney of O'Neill , Nob. , was mar-
rlod lit this city yesterday nfteruoon at 4
o'clock to Miss Druso Ethel Bock , si i tor of
Mrs. ( jeorgu D. Ulggd , at the latter's homo ,
17 t ! North Eighteenth street. Mrs. Beck's
homo is in O'Neill , but sno has bocu visiting
in Omaha for several week * .
Mr. and Mrs. Dlcksoa loft over the Northwestern -
western at 7 o'clock last evening for Chicago
cage , where they will visit the fair for a few
weeks and then return to tholr future houio
In O'Neill. Uov. Cbarfcs W. Savage , pastor
the People's church , performed the
ceremony. ° " ?
KINO OF'THE FLATS.
The Antocrnt Jntmorn Product of Modern
"The janitor hnfl Jnil ) to stand a lot of
joking about hls position , but ho Is the
man who can laugh "tho heartiest , as ho
is a winner,1' said a dWeller ' in an up
town Hat to the Nbtf York Journal.
"Now , take omvjanjtor , " ho continued ,
' 'ho gets 8100 a month , free rent and
fuel. But that rcprdsonts'only n portion
of his earnings. HoIs ) the king of the
ipartmcnt house , and the butcher , the
rrocor , the coal man and all the other
tradesmen take off tholr hats to him.
lo gets presents , not only at Christ
mas , but alt the year round. Ho do-
natids a percentage on the repairs and
does nothing for nothing.
"Even the tenants are careful to keep
ilm in good humor , for ho can make
ots of trouble for thorn. ITo will not
mvo a Btingy man In the place , because
10 reasons that It takes so much from
lid income. If he finds a tenant Is filli
ng behind in his gratuities he looks
iround for another tenant , and the ilrst
thing tenant No. 1 knows ho receives a
lolito note from the landlord informing
ilm that his Hat la needed.
"Yes , sir , the janitor Is 'tho ' jolllcst
: nan alive when all Is going wollwhen
.he coal bins are full and the thrifty
-onants' collar closets are full of vege
tables and preserves. Of course ho has
coys to all these closots. Ho has been
cnown oven to heap coal upon his good
tenant's bin from the bin of the tenant
who had moro coal hut loss generosity.
'This llttlo failing , however , Is re-
Carded by the janitor as a white mark
in his record , although ho Is too proud
to speak of it in summing up his virtues
nnd the duties of his position. "
At this moment an elegantly dressed
. ontloman passed the flat-dwollor and
the newspaper man , and the latter was
surprised to see the former take oil Ids
lint , although the passor-by was not ac
companied by a lady.
When the stranger had gone out of
hearing the man who had boon talking
continued In a whisper :
"The janitor. S-h-h , Is ho looking
back at us ? I wonder if ho heard what
I said to you ? If ho did I might as well
move out In the morning. "
"I should think you would move any
way , " replied the reporter , "if you uro
so afraid of the man. "
"What good would it do ? I might
got Into a worse place. At some Hats
the janitor doesn't speak to all the ten
ants. If my janitor didn't speak to mo I
should fear the worst. Excuse mo , ho
seems to bo beckoning to mo. "
And the slave ran olt to see what his
THAT WICKED OFFICE BOY.
IIo Mun.iRcil so tiuttlo Up un Oht Score
With tint Typewriter.
The ofllco boy and-tho blond3 typewriter -
writer had quarreled. It was over a
trivial matter , to bo sure , but neverthe
less they were on the outs.
Both seemed spitefully revengeful ,
and when ono day the yflleo boy played
oft' sick and wont to the base ball game
the typewriter made known to the em
ployer the youth's sporting pro
clivities. This , as .might bo ex
pected , caused trouble , and the wrath
of the ofllco boy against the young lady
with nimble fingers increased moro and
more. Days passed and the lad planned
ana dreamed of schemes to "get back"
at his fair tormentor , 'Who stood so well
n the graces of th'o employer. Now on
every typewriter there Is a small gong
which rings when tl o end of the line is
reached. The ollico boy know this , and
as ho watched the prettily tapered lin
gers throw back the carriage at each
tap of the boll ho smiled with fiendish
It was late in the afternoon. The
young lady was industriously tapping
the keys to finish the firm's corre
spondence. She had reached the last
letter , and remarked to the ofllco boy
that her best young man was going _ to
take her to the theater that evening.
Ilonca her hurry. This only made the
ollico boy smile all the more , for ho knew
that his time had come. His eyes
bcemod to say "Revenge is sweet. " The
young lady slipped the piece of paper
into the nuichino and began at a light
ning speed to write from her notes.
The youth watched the carriage
sliding to and fro. IIo took from his
pocket a rusty nail and , as the type
writer wrote on unconsciously , ho tapped
the boll llghty with the nail. The young
lady , never thinking , pushed the paper
up another line and went on. Again the
boy tapped the bell and again the young
lady turned the machine. This was
kept up until the maiden had written
all there was to write.
A small figure had sneaked easily out
of the door. The blonde withdrew the
sheet from the machine. She looked a
it and looked again and saw before her
a letter written something after the
fanliion of the latter-day stepladder
poetry. Not a single line was properly
written. The girl grow thoughtful. She
scorned to remember that the boll had
rung n trlllo oftener than usual. She
looked about the room and then she re
moinborod that the ollico boy had once
upon u time gone to a base ball game
and had remarked subsequently that ho
would got oven.
TKLKUHAl'lIlt } HllIEFS.
Ono hundred Oklahoma editors are In Kan
sas Uity , Mo. , cnroutu tu the World's fair.
I'rcshltmt Cleveland arrived In the harbor o (
Newport last evening on the yacht Unelda.
He dm not K < > abhoro.
It Is stated that the Russian war vessel.- ) now
In Now York harbor will shortly ball for the
\\0btcoast of Siberia.
Ilx-l'romlcr Slorcor of Canada , who Is mak
ing u lour of thi ) Now Kn land Mates , iiiutlu a
yyiinc.'li ut lliMon yesterday , strongly advising
Kx-'ollectnr ( JnuiOHuIjOtan of the port of
1'ortland , Uru. , has been , itrrosted , cliarxoil
with nidlin ; and uhuttLim the hinugg'.ln ' ; ; of
Clilneiu und opiumInfp thyi country ,
Inadcasuof mysterious poisoning U ro-
ported In I thu family of Thuuplo Doselmnios
Nashua ' N , II. Tlireo'oiltof u family of six
children h'avudlod liiirt tho'inotlier ' U not ox-
poclcd tu live. i i
Kobbcrs ontorad th.o homo of I.onU Iliiu-
inaiiii , an old inNer living near St. Jo- i > i > h , Mo. ,
cliihliod nlm Into Insensibility , bound nnd
gaKK"d him nnd robbed , tjiu hou oof a larxo
Hum of money.
Tliooxociitlvoconinil'tteu'of ' the Now Knjj-
land tilwu und l.unthur' ssbclatlon yesterday
adopted resolutions nr tiK | thu sput-dy and
unconditional rupoal oCtliu , silver purchasing
clause of the tilioruinn net , '
Warren Doun , n negro 22 years old , Is sup-
pobud to hnvo been iytwhed lu Stone creek
iiwuiup , ulxht mllus frgm Iacon , shortly after
'J p. m , today for attuinyttjil assault on MM.
Kay , nbo llvosnn thglliieuf Dlbb and 'i'wigjs
counties , aeorKla , ' ' '
A nlot to murder the guards of the Clinton ,
N , V. state prison and uscupo. entered Into by
a number of convicts coiillned there , was exposed -
posed by a prisoner , who had boon aalied to
join thu conspiracy. Uovornor Flower re
warded him by a fun pardon.
Delegates from Theatrical Employes unions
In many cities gathered at Klk.s hull , Now
York yesterday to form the National Alliance
of Theatrical r.miiloyos , the object bolugthu
mutual advantage to bo secured In dcmuuds
for tha betterment of tliolr condition ,
1'iiipcrorVlllliun , accompanied by tbo cm-
prei. > . sailed mi the Impnrlal yacht lloliontol-
lurn for Denmark and Sweden yesterday.
A lurKO lire wus burning last night In the
warehouse district botnuun I.etvlenlmin strout
nnd llovlsmarcka anil Oahuonlt streets , Lon
1 rolhuror von Multsohn , secretary or the
Ounuan treasury , has roslyuod. IIo will proba
bly bo KUCCDodod hyllerr fichrnuu , ono of tun
mlnUtora of Alsacu-l.urraluu ,
Balloon tonight ana tomorrow night.
DARKNESS CAME TOO SOON
Oity Tennis Olub Tonraftmont Goas Over Till
Tonight for Finhh.
CULLINGHAM WINSJWO SET ? FROM DEMISE
SIKT I'lny on Itotli Sldo , lint IjirrjViti n
I.lttln Wild In Ilio Third Sot
and lloublm to
It was n happy thought ot the Omaha
Toimls club to mnko .1 charge of ten cents
for spectators who wished to watch , from n
comfortable sent and a connimmUnir position ,
the llnalo of the city tournament. Saturday
night's misfortune , for which the weather
cleric was entirely responsible , was amply
compensated for last evening. Ton dollars
Is not a largo sum , but it represents
quite n considerable number ot
dimes , and was largo 0110113)1 ) to
gladden the ho.irt of mtny a woario.1 com-
mtttccraan , troubled with the thought of n
possible levy on the momboM before the sea
son clo3od. There were enough people In-
slao the grounds , at a dlmo a head , to 1111
the chain provided , and more. And many
otherstoo mean or too poor to pay the dime ,
stood In the street without ami watched
through the netting.
It w.is n few minutes after 0:110 : when Cul
lingham nnd Donlso entered the center
court , which wai again in excellent condi
tion , as smooth as marble and the
lines as straight as a telegraph wire.
There were quite a number of
onlookers already seated mid others kept
dropping in from time to tlmo until play
was stopped by the darkness. CuUhigham
started by taking two games , and through
out the llrst set ho maintained the lend bo
had thus early acquired , winning at ' 0-1.
Denise warmed up .in the second sot and
eventually equalized matters. Ho was ; ! ,
4-2 anil 5-l ! , am' ran out at 0-J.
In tills second set Denise put In some re
markably clover strokes. Ho scorned to bo
trying to score whenever possible from the
return of the service. If Uulllngham ran up
he would do his best to puss him on one
side or the other or lob over his ho'id ,
and if he waited on the base line
to get the ball on the bounce it would bo returned -
turned sharp as possible and generally on the
left hand side lino. Cullingham also plnjed
a placing game to a largo extent , but Denise
was all over the court at once and reached
everything that came over with little force
With the score equal In both sots and
games. Donlso started in with some very
wild play and allowed his opponent to got a
load which it was impossible afterwards to
catch up to. Cullingham , on the
other hand , played a strong came , hit
ting the balls with moro decision than
ho had boon doini * . Save for an occasional
brilliant rally in which Denise showed what
bo could do in getting dinicult balls on the
volley or half-volley , Culllngham had mat
ters In his own hands throughout the en
At this point it was suggested that there
would not bo time for another set beloro
darkness intervened , but it was agreed at
any rate to make a start. Four games were
played and the seoro was two
games all , when Donlso finally declared
that he could not possibly see any longer.
It was in fact too dark for even the spectators
to follow the ball and it was only fair to both
players to postpone the remainder of the
match until tonight.
By permission of the Young Men's Chris
tian association the chairs which were in
use last night will also Do on the ground to
night , and the committee earnestly hope
that the spectators who showed their appre
ciation of the beginning of the mutch last
night will turn out again to sco what prom
ises to be an Intensely exciting finish this
evening. The score now stands at two
sots to one in favor of Cullingham (0-4 ( ,
4-0 , 0-1) ) ; and it will bo necessary , therefore ,
for Culliiigham to win one moro , or Denise
two , to win. In addition to this , Fosbenner
and Lawrence will play Bowman and Has-
hell In the doubles.
NATIONAL I.UAGUU CIAMI',9.
O'Connor Shown Iteil Kliret How to Make a
I ID in n Hull Uount MoHt.
CLEVELAND , July 17. Cleveland won froai
Pittsbnrg. The feature of the pamo was a
home run by O'Connor when the bases were
full. Attendance , 8,000. Score ;
Cleveland 23003300 * 10
Plttsburg 00031002 7 13
lilts : Clovolund , 10 ; Plttsbtirs , 20. Errors :
Uluvolnnd , ! ) ; L'lltabunr . Karnoil rims :
Cleveland , 7j I'lltsburir , 10. llattorlos : Ouppy
and O'Connor ; Klirotiind Millar.
Ami Uin World in Well.
NEW Yonic , July 17. The Now Yorks sun-
prised 8,000 cranks by defeating the champ-
inn Bostoniatis easily. Score :
Now York 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 1 4
Boston 0 00000010-1
Hll-s : New Vorlc 7. Boston 0. Errors : Now
York 1 , Houston G. Earned runs : Now York 2.
Butteries ; Baldwin and IJoylo ; Nichols and
Senators Are Savnso at Ilnmo.
WASHINGTON. July 17. Washington out
played the leaders In tno league race ut all
points and won with thu greatest cuso.
Washington 0 2103001 O-7
I'ldUdelphln 000000 100-1
Hits : Washington , 11 ; I'lilladolphfa , 10.
1'rrors : Washington , U ; Philadelphia , 4.
Karned rims : Washington , 3 , lUtturlcs :
Espur and Kurrell ; Koefo and Clements.
Orioles Are Nooillng Help.
BALTiMOiin , July 17. Umpire AleLaughlln
helped to win the game for the homo team.
Brooklyn 0 0001 130 3H
Hultlmoro 0 0 0 1 0 2 3 4 * 0
lilt ) . : Brooklyn , 10 ; Bultlmori ) , 0. Errors ;
Brooklyn , 3 ; Bultlmoro. 3. Karnud runs ;
Brooklyn , 3 , llattorlos : titoln anil Klnslow ;
McMuhou and Kublnson ,
htnnilliip of the Tun in 9.
Cnptilln .Miihoiuiy TulU About It.
OMAHA , July 17 , To the SportlnR Editor of
Tins CUB : Had a forfeit been put up by the
Nonpareils and West Oinalms for the Sat
urday afternoon game , the West Oinnhas
would have lost by not having all of tholr
players present. It was a very wlso inovo
on their jurt for the Nonpareil's are ball
players from the word BO , said the three
West Omalms that wcro present , as soon as
they saw the Nonpareils practice , BO as to
entertain the 600 ball cranks seated. There
was a strong team plckod from the audience
to play the Nonpariol Juniors. The ganio
began ; it ! tyO : sharp. It w.n n very Interesting -
ing ( 'amo from start to linish. It could ho
easily soon after the fourth inning that the
Kama was the Nonpariul Juniors' for they
wcro unable to hit McCnnn's curves. IIo
struck sixteen of them out with only ono
hit and got ( rood support throughout the
Bame. If it hadn't boon for Shunh.tn'H wild
throw to first of a hot grounder , the picked
nine would have been shut out. Score :
Nonparlol Juniors. 0-0
rickud ulna I 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-1
Karnod rims : Nonparlol Juniors , 3. Two-
base lilt * : Mcne ( ! , 1 ; McUami , 1 ; Hlmnuhrxn , 1.
Homo runs : Mulioney , 1 ; Homerx , 1. Struck
out ; lly McOann , 10 ; by Lacey i.3. Tlim :
Two hours. Umpire : McO'luro.
The Nonp.irlcl Juniors would Ilka to hoar
from some good towns in or out ol the city.
Address M Mauonoy , 1438 Martha street ,
tiuto Cltyi U'unt n Oaiue ,
The Guto Cltys challenge any nlno in the
city under IU years of ago. They would like
to hoar froraitho Fort Omahas. Following
are the positions of thu Uuto Cltys : U.
Tracy , catch j O. Shea , pilch : K. Swonny ,
llrst ; H. O'Kooffo. short ; H. Garvoy , second ;
n. Uuben. third ; W. TlKUO , loft ; W. Divine ,
tnlddlo ; J. Hlnchoy , right Address , Harry
Oarvoy , Captain Gate Cltys , 2Qia South
Eleventh , City.
Krod Jtepllo * tu Jlurdlu'i Chullouco.
OUAIU , July 17. To the Sporting Kditor
of TUB HUB : I noticed a personal challenge
to mo lu the columusVjf Tin : UEB July 1 , from
ono J. J Ilardla , stating that ho bad a man
who would shoot mo a' match for from
twenty-live to fifty point * . Now I cannot
understand what hn moans by points , If ho
means shots ho should have said so , or If
ho moans points scored should have so
oxplaincd. I would lliso to know the nanio
of the man designated as Mr. liliink , and I
vrlHrtssuro Mr. H.irdln wo will hare no
dlfllculty In making a match providing every
thing is straight , for lam from Missouri nnd
they must show mo something ,
FIIBII A. Fui.i.Bit.
IN OMAHA AOA1N.
John SlilllliiRton I'rlnon Itotnrni Jfrntn ItU
.Siirnr ful Southern lUrlnc Tour.
John S. Prince came In yesterday from n
winter's tour in the sunny sotith.loadcd with
inonoy nud nowsiupor accounts ot the nlu
races ho ha * won'in tha thirty-five contests
ho has had during the p.-\Ht four months. Ho
has been thrmiirh Florida , Georgia , Texas
nnd other southern suites. r.icliiR against
two horses In twenty-inlln contests. Ho
won thirty-one of thlrty-llvo raves
nnd h m given a largo number of
oxhlhUionii In various southern cities , and
trie newspaper roK | > rls show that ho has
been a prltno favorite and won a ROOO deal of
glory In seine very fast races. Prince Is rep
resenting the now Fowler wheel nnd says it
is a world boater. Ills racing machine
weighs but 1'J ' pounds. Ho Is hi the pink of
perfection , duo , ho s\ys. : to hard worlc
and a winter's training. Ho spent the win
ter In training at Orlando , Fin. , nnd spent
hours on his wheel In the or.ingo groves ,
while Omaha neoplo wcro enduring ! 20-bolow
zero weather. Prince will remain in Omaha
several weeks and then go to Chicago to talco
part In the national 'cycling tournament. Ho
says ho can ucat nny man In the world today
in n one-mile dash and has the stuff to back
I'rlneo Is "dead willing" to make n match
while in Omaha lo ride twenty miles against
any two thoroughbred horses. Ho will rest
and train hero three wooks.
AVIII Shout at
Cniun ItAi'ius , Iu. , July 17. [ Special to
TUB Inr. . ] The program for the second
annual tournament of the Slgournoy Gun
club , to bo held at Slgournoy August 8 , 0 and
10 , has Just been changed. American asso
ciation rules are to govern all matches , and
all purses will bo divided into -10 , : tt ) , SO and
10 per cent , unless otherwise specified. A
good program has been arranged , the club
adding ? T > 0 to the purses. The special fea
ture of the tournament will bo a special
mutch shoot at 100 llvo birds on August 10 ,
between U. W. Uudd of Dos Molncs and C.
M. Grimm of Clear Lake for $100 a side.
I'nrlc .lunlarK VIctorloiiB.
Below is the score of n game played yester
day between the reorganized Park Juniors
and the Clipper Juniors :
Park Juniors 3 0023010 3-12
Clipper Juniors..0 3 2 0 3 O 0 2 0 10
DOUBLE USE OF RIVERS.
Trnnnportlnpf Sawnen nnd TumUlilug AVntor
If Philadelphia shall abandon the
Schuylltill as the source of its water sup
ply , says the Press of that city , its only
alternative resource is to take possession
and bring into the city the water of some
other river. Kivors are absolutely nec
essary to furnish water to great cities In
quantities sufllcient for the needs of
modern civilization. But cities every
where are built on the theory that the
only possible main sewer is the river
which flows beside them. When Phila
delphia asked the legislature to forbid
placing sewage or offensive matters of
any kind in rivers which are the source
of water supply for cities , the repre
sentatives from every town in the state
which drained its so waso into some river
or stream united in opposing it and it
was easily defeated. It was felt oven
hero that the passage of the bill would
cause some embarrassment to Philadel
phia , as the city of Chester , fourteen
miles below , still draws Its water from
the Delaware after the entire sewage of
Philadelphia has been emptied into it.
This horribly incompatible use of
rivers In the dpublo capacity of sewer
nnd drinking reservoir is seen every
where in the United States , and its di
vorce has only begun In Europe. The
great city of London has grappled with
the dilliculty In splendid fashion. Its
sewage , amounting to 200,000,000 gallons
lens a day , is carried by great sewers
twelve miles below the city into two
largo storapro reservoirs on opposite
sides of the Thames. There it is treated
by chemicals which precipitate the soliu
j matter , while the liquid remaining is
discharged clear njid odorless into the
Thames when the tide is running ocean
The expense of this method of render
ing its sewage harmless and saving the
great wealth of fertility It contains for
the soil does not break London , and
would not break smaller cities , since
with a smaller volume of sewage the
dilllcultics of disposing of it are loss.
Paris is not so well situated as London
for disposing of its sewage in this man
ner. It is still grappling with the sub
ject , making and considering reports
thereon , while the Seine below Paris ,
after receiving the contents of all its
sewers , Is fouler oven than the Chicago
river. The water is In a state of con
stant agitation from the fermentation of
the sewage. It is covered with a greasy-
looking scum and discharges mophitie
uas fatal to animal lifo in great abund
ance. The dwellers along the lower
Seme complain bitterly of its contamiim-
toin , though it Is not reported that they
use this water at , any place below Paris
for drinking purposes. In this the
French show a moro delicate taste and
moro regard for hygienic principals than
the Inhabitants of Chester , Pa. , and wo
might add the great majority of Ameri
There is no doubt that ( ho government
of Paris will eventually iind a moro ra
tional way of disposing of Its sewage
than by converting the lower Seine Into
a foul open sower. The evils which
have brought about the costly but &onsl-
blo sewage plant of London , which are
disturbing Paris and harassing our fol-
low-clti/.uns of Chicago , exist to a greater
or loss extent in every city which
pollutes the fair rivers at its doors with
foul sowngo. If the inconvenience ol
this method of deposing of sewage is
not felt by the city offending , the towns
below are usually conhclous of the bar
barism of the custom. Wo criticise
justly the unintelligent violations of the
common law of health by oriental peo-
Glo , whoso unsanitary modes of llfo
reed cholera and other pestilence , hut
western clvlll/.atloii has llttlo room foi
boasting so long as It continues the dis
gusting and unwholesome custom ol
using its rivers at once as water sup
plies and bowors.
The wood crusade Is now on , and the
Hoard of Health Is issuing notices to the
owners of vacant lots where the woods uro
towering to cause the same to bo razed to
the ground with as little delay n possible
In case the owner fails to ubato tha nulsanco
the street gang will do the work and ussou
the cost against the property.
Plumblug Inspector Duncan has the now
plumbing ordinance nearly completed and It
i * tha intention lointroduco it in the councl
this evening. The now ordinance Is
made to conform to the now charter , and do
Hues the duties of the inspector of plumtilog
Under the charter all of the street work
will go to the lewor in poctor , vrhllo the
plumbing Inspector will havu charge of the
work insiJu tha curb and the buildings.
City hall occupants experienced another
fright yesterday morning and they all ruihoc
madly into the court expecting to see a large
portion of the building collapsed. It
proved simply a scare , however. The
engineer was renovating and oiling the
ventilating fan In the bisomont , aud It
created a noise not utiliko tha collapsing of a
mammoth structure or the angry rumblings
of an Iowa tornado.
The balloon gees up tonight.
FOUND DEAD IN A BASEMENT
DisoDvory of the Pntrltl Remains of Oarl . . . .
Stoinmark , a Barber.
POSSIBLY IT IS A CASE OF SUICIDE
Ono Thing Hint n Unnttnlilo Overlooknil In
Krlollncr Tvn.int'a Honda Ilmnnlns
llndljr l > oconiHHoil | My Hi cry
of the CiinnlnRlmm lllock.
Dtirlnir the past two or three days a horri
ble stench has boon noticed coming from the
basement ot the Cunningham block on Thir
teenth nnd Jackson streets. I ist even
ing onicor Utirr concluded that
something was wrong down there
and with the assistance of Sergeant
U'lmlon ho burst In the dr-or on the Jackson
trcot side. A rush of loiil air nearly
knocked thorn down and the crowd which
vas standing about thorn tnado a break for
ho street. The awful odor was so sickening
hat the men had to soo\ fresh air and then
inter the placo. holding tholr noies.
They went through the llrst room niut
voro groping tholr w.iy about In the ad-
olnlng room , which was dark as night. Ono
of thorn struck something with his foot , ami
striking a match behold a horrible sight ,
n front of him lay the remains of a man.
1'ho body and features were swollen and dis
torted beyond recognition and maggots were
rapidly consuming the putrid Itosh.
The ofllcors summoned Coroner Maul. The
> ody was so decomposed that It had to bo
; nKcn up on a blanket , and , nftor searching
the ) > ockcts for papers , the body was haitlly
[ > ut in a plno box. A jury was empaneled
and the corpse was hastily burloil , as it could
uot bo handled.
This basotncnt has bocn used by
3arl Stoinmark , n Polamlor , for a bar
ker shop , for the past two years.
Ho was about 43 years of ago and
Ivnd a solitary llfo. Ho is alleged to have
Irank a good do.il and List Thursday hla
; oods were sot out on the sidewalk by John
Utngman , the constable , who was afterward
tn-cstod for obstructing the sldowalk.
Dingman locked the place from thooutslda
with a padlock , and Sunday a peculiar and
offensive odor was noticed coming from the
Two days before the eviction StcliimarU
was missed from his usual haunts , but no
ono took the trouble to Inqulro after him.
Ho has not yet turned up , and It is bollovod
that the dead man is the Polandor.
Ho used the front room as a harbor shop ,
but the room In which the boay was found
has never boon used for anything. It is a
lark , gruesome hole nnd n man would
hardly bo noticed on the lloor.
It Is known that Stoinmark was In strin
gent circumstances , and these who know
liim tnink ho became dosuondcnt
and committed sulcido in the back
room. Then his goods were evicted
d his body was overlooked by the con
stable. The body was so decomposed that it
could not bo ascertained If tboro ivcro any
marks of violence on it. It might have boon
that the poor fellow died from natural
causes nlono and unattended , but the sulcido
theory scorns the most probable.
The fact of the man being In the place
with the door looked from the outside with a
padlock is the subject of much speculation
nnd is only accounted for by the bcllnf that
the man - < vas lying in there dead when his
There was nothing In the packets by which
; o identify the corpse and only some keys , a
cnlfo and a nlcklo were found. There np-
> ears to bo some mystery about the affair
which the coroner hopes to uuravol at
the inquest today. If the corpse Is not that
of Stoinmark no ono can surmlso who it is.
These who know the missing Stoinmark
think that the dead man is about his slzo.
Brings comfort and improvement nnd
tends to personal enjoyment when
rightly used. The many , who live bet
ter than others nnd enjoy life moro , with
less expenditure , by moro promptly
ntlnpting the world's best products to
the needs of physical being , will attest
the value to health of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced iu the
remedy , Syrup of Figs.
Its excellence is duo to ila presenting
in the form most acceptable nnd pleas
ant to the taste , the refreshing anil truly
beneficial properties of n jxjrfect lax
ative ; effectually cleansing the system ,
dispelling colds , headaches Mid fevers
and permanently curing const ! pulion.
It hns given satisfaction to millions and
met with the approval of the medical
profession , because it nets on the Kid
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ening them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs is for bale by all drug
gists in 50u mid $1 bottles , but it is man
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co. only , whoso name is printed on every
package , also the name , Syrup of Figs ,
nnd being well informed , you will not
accept any substitute if ofiercd.
to himself , "If the
moon I could f'ft ,
whenever I'm ary
my throat I could
wet ; The moon is a ES
quarter with a quar
ter I hear ; you can
purchase five gal-
Root Beer. " Y
A Dtllclou * . Temper *
Goad for any tlmo ol yc r.
A 3c , ptctlge nukei De lurt od
Journeymen Barbers Union Local HI of Ooiahi
Will hold n OPEN MEETING lu their hall ,
I'nttenou lllook , 17th nnd Kiirnim strooti ,
Tuesday nvonlntr , July 14. to dliium mie tioni
ot rltal Importance to the trade. Hath bou
aud joiirnuyuion barbori art ) cordially Invltsa
to attend. w. M. MMITII , I'r.i. ,
\VJLLIAMS , j , eur
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