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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 9, 1895)
8 THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : 01UESDAY , JULY 9 , 1895.
JOHN SEUAN'S LAST RIDE
Body Taken to the River in a Push
THREE MEN BORE THE GRUESOME BURDEN
Enclnecr Klnnoy Haw the Mnrdorcr * n *
They Stored Along the Street Uukovo ,
Urobnlo nnd IMIknn Arrnlc ccl
In Tollco Court.
The most Important witness that lias yet
fceen discovered In connection with the Sel >
Jan murder case Is Thomas Klnncy , the
well known Union Pacific engineer , who
liven at 1360 North Seventeenth street. His
evidence will go far toward throwing lighten
on the one feature ot the case that lias
heretofore been an Impossible puzzle for the
police. The most careful search by the
detectives has failed to develop the man
ner In which the body of the murdcreu
man was conveyed from the Mlkan cottage
to the river. Mr. Klnney Is able to explain
the transaction from the standpoint of a
man who was an actual observer of a part
of the proceedings.
Mr. Klnncy Is In charge of ono of the
Union Pacific yard engines , and is on the
night detail. At Just 2:30 : o'clock last
Wednctday morning his engine was standIng -
Ing on the viaduct which snans South Thlt-
tcenth street. Ho wan waiting tor orders
and hearing a noleo In the street below hu
glanced down. What ho saw was some
thing unusual for that hour In the morn.
Ing , and both ho and the pullco arc certain
that It was the body of John Seljan being
carried to Its scpulchcr In the muddy cur
rent of the river.
Three men were conveying a mysterious
burden along Thirteenth street. It was
loaded on a cart , such as are used by the
fruit venders , and which had been pre
viously pointed out as such a vehicle as
the murderers would be likely to have had.
Two of the men were walking some distance
ahead and looking around , as though to
glvo warning If they should happen upon
any belated pedestrians. The third man
was pushing the cart at as rapid
a pace as possible. It was the con
tents of the cart which struck
the engineer as being peculiar. It
contained some object wrapped In a heavy
blanket which completely concealed It. Kln
ney was at once struck with the resemblance
which the object bore to a human body. It
had the shape of the body of a largo man.
The object was too long for the cirt and
extended a couple of feet ovr the front end.
Klnncy could not Imagine that a dead man
would bo carried through the streets In that
manner and finally reached the conclusion
that It was a party of pcddlors wl.o were
taking some spoiled fruit down to the Jrnes
MEN SEEMED EXCITED.
The longer he thought about It , however ,
the more certain he became hut the early
morning promenade could not to accounted
fop In that way. All three uf 'he men se-Mind
to bo much cxcl'ed. The two who were ahead
seemed to be keeping a sharp lookout and
kept turning around and motioning to their
companion to hurry with the cart , which
was unusual cdncern to display over the
transportation of a lot of spoiled bananas.
More than that the man with the cart seemed
'to have all he could do to propel It. Ho hur
ried along as fast as he could go , but at
times one of the other men had to raturn
and help him along. In this way they had
passed the viaduct and started down Hie in
cline toward Jones street. Then Klnney had
to go back with his engine and lost Bight of
When Klnney reid of the murder In the
morning papers all of his Uoub's worn dis-
Elpated. Ho Is now positive that what he
saw was the body of Seljan. Every circum
stance goes to corroborate this belief. The
party was seen at Just about the hour when
the murderers would ho most likely to have
made the attempt to conceal the body o
The time was four hours before the blooJy
coat and vest were found on the river bank
and soon after Seljan is known to have bean
killed. The peculiar actions ot the men In
charge of the cart could scarcely be ex >
plained In any other way. Their remarkabli
Eollcttudo for fear that they might mee
some one and the evident excitement undei
which they were laboring bear out the story
the police say , that they were the mur
derers of John Seljan.
The route which was taken by the car
was the most natural ono which would bt
taken to reach , the river from the Mlkan
cottage. It would have been well nigh Im
possible for the murderers to have taken
their ghastly burden straight down to the
river , as the streets are not cut through and
they would have been compelled to traverse
a route over which they coull scarcely have
taken their vehicle. On the other hand ,
the route Indicated by Klnnoy's testimony
Is down hill nearly all the way. It leads
through business blocks whore no ono Is
often met at that hour In the morning. At
Jones street the river bends In toward the
city , BO that the route Is no longer than the
one which leads to the foot of Plerco street.
Mr. Klnney was taken to the city Jail yc-i-
terday and asked If he could Identify the men
whom ho saw W'th ' the cart. Ho could not
do this , as It was so dark under the bridge
that ho could not tec the faces ot the men ,
but he was positive that me men whom he
saw were foreigners.
The statement of Mr. Klnney la taken as
evidence that the police were not far wrong
when they decided that Bukove , Drobnlc
and Mlkan were the men who did the
killing. Klnney Is positive that there were
three men with the cart. Ho Is positive in
all ot his statements , and as ho Is said to bo
a man of unimpeachable veracl y , his evidence
la considered as most Important. The de
tectives are now at work , trying to locate
the cart which was used In making the Jour
ney to the river. The blanket that was
tound at the Mlkan cottage was covered with
blood on one side and It Is thought that
this may have been the wrapping that was
around the body. If this was the case there
Is but little hope ot finding blood on the cart ,
oa the fluid did not penetrate to the outside
ot the blanket.
ARRAIGNED TO PLEAD.
The three men accused of the murder of
Beljan were arraigned before Judge Berka
In police court yesterday afternoon. The
complaint , drawn by Assistant County At
torney Day , was signed by Sergeant Ormsby
and charged Anton flukove , John Drubnlc
and M. Mlkan with having murdered Seljan.
It charged that the Instrument used In per
petrating the crime was a razor.
The men faced Judge Bcrka and very coolly
listened to his reading of the complaint. The
paper was then read to the prisoners by Dr.
HolovtEChlner , who acted as Interpreter.
Drubnlc was first to plead and contented
himself with a single remark ol
"not guilty. " When Bukovo was
asked to plead he grew ex
cited and his eyes flashed , while he declared
* In his native tongue that he hoped he might
_ bo chopped Into small bits If guilty ot the
crime charged In the complaint. Mlkan tool
his cue from Bukovo and hoped ho mlghl
be struck with all torts ot horrible death !
It he were not Innocent.
After the plea of the accused had beer
received the attorney for the prisoner
asked that Mlkan might be allowed to enc
home for more clothing , as he was InsuiH
ctently clad and the nights were too cool foi
comfort. The request was granted and tin
prisoners returned to their cells , their pre
llmlnary Bearing having been set for to
morrow morning at 10 o'clock.
When you make doughnut ? remember the ]
are always delicious when Dr. Price's Baklni
Powder Is used.
TO COMPLETE ORGANIZATION
Adjourned Meeting of Clttient' I.uitEUi
Calif < t for Tonight.
Officers of the Citizens' league movemcn
have Issued the following call for a meet
Headquarters Citizens' League , Omaha
July 8. There will be an adjourned mcetln
of all the signer * to the Citizens' leagu
movement at the Board of Trade hall , coiner
nor Sixteenth and Farnam itreots , on Tuei
day evening , July 9 , at 8:30 : o'elock sharp , t
complete the organization ot the league
CHARLES P. WELLER. President
W. II. HUNTER. Secretary.
_ _ . te
Cook'a Extra Dry Champagne Is the win
lor Americana. Us purity and boquet com
mends It to them.
8. P. Mome Dry Good * Co.
Clearing tale spring nnd summer goods at
such prices as will Insure the sale ; It will
pay you to come or send your orders ; we
sell for cash only.
40-Inch all wool storm serge , SOc quality ,
2Sc ; 46-Inch English serges , 65o kind , SOc ;
finest 46-Inch Henriettas , 49c ; IVi yard wide
Engllih crcvcnetto serges worth $1.00 , for
4Sc ; 38-Inch all wool mixed novelty suitings ,
19',4c , worth 35c ; 40-Inch all wool cheviots ,
black and mixtures , COc kind , 27c ; all wool
novelty suitings , tans , grey , etc. , 54 Inches
wide , $1.00 quality for 33c ; l'/4 yard wide Im
ported dress goods , all colors , $1.00 quality
59c ; 40-Inch ellk and wool checks reduced
from 65c to 39c ; all our finest 46-Inch silk
and wool novelty suitings , $1.00 and $1.25
quality down to 63c.
For August , Delineator and other publica
tions now In ; see the new midsummer num-
er of the Dressmaker and Milliner.
S. P. MORSE DRY GOODS CO.
HAM * UVTIJS iVST.
hroup.lt t'urn l.'mt - | > cclid I'nrtlov Cn > t.
Boston July 5 to 8. Baltimore July 15 and
6. Half fare for tl\o \ round trip. Special
artles In charge of excursion managers with
lirouRh tar service from Omaha.
THERE ARE OTHER ADVANTAGES.
Ask about them at the
Ticket offlce , 1401 Farnam street.
R. R. Ritchie , General Agent. O. F.
Vest , G. P. and T. A.e
A IV u" . ilvniitaccvi
ffercd by the Chicago , Milwaukee & St.
'aul ' railway , the short line to Chicago. A
ilcan train , made up and started from
maha. Baggage checked from residence to
csttnatlon. Elegant train service and
ourtcous employes. Entire train lighted by
lectrlclty and heated by steam , with electric
ght In every berth. Finest dining car
ervlco In the west , with meals served "a la
arte. " The Flyer leaves at 6 p. m. dally
rom Union depot.
City ticket office , 1504 Farnam street. C.
i. Carrier , city ticket agent.
If you have the rheumatism or neuralgia ,
ny kidney or uterine trouble , are emaciated
ir have superfluous flesh and your doctor
refers baths , before going to the expense of
trip , try our baths.
You can have Turkish or Russian , medl-
: ateJ , vapor , electric , sea salt , sulphur , Mer
urlal , oil rubs and hot milk baths.
Attendants first class.
Massapo by an educateJ masseuse.
Ladles' Turkish baths nnd physical cul-
ure parlors , 100-110 Bee building.
Spirit Lake , Spirit I.ulie , "plrlt Lako.
Through sleeper via the Northwestern Line ,
.ommenclng Juno 28 , leaves dally for Spirit
iako at 6:10 : p. m. from Webster street depot.
The hko Is the same , accommodations a little
etter , faro a little lower. City ofilce , 1401
arnam street. Depot , 15th and Webster
treets. J. R. BUCHANAN , G. P. A.
Did Yon Live In Indiana ?
Going back soon ? Pennsylvania Lines run
hrough forty counties in that state. Shortest
, nd best route from Chicago. Frequent dally
rains ; first-class service. All the principal
Itles and towns In Indiana are reached by
heso lines ; all persons who wish to travel
: omfortably and expedltlously should take
.his route. Derlng , 248 South Clark street ,
Chicago , will furnish time of trains and other
VICTORY FOR THE CREDITORS.
. 'armors Who Truitcd Dill Stlmmel May
lie Tald In Full.
Several hundred Nebraska farmers are In
very Joyful frame of mind , or at
east they will be as soon as they learn from
heir attorneys the latest turn that the law
ulls concerning the Phil Stlmmol 'failure
lave taken. A decision handed down by
udgo Duffle decided that Frank Emerson
vas a partner of Stlmmel's in the grain and
; eed business and In consequence he has or-
'ered two of Stlmmel's creditors to glvo an
ccountlng of the firm's assets which they
elzed by virtue of an execution one year
When the Omaha National bank and Mont
gomery Charlton & Hall , with claims of
" 28,000 and $6,000 respectively secured con-
'esslons ' of Judgment from Phil Stlmmel they
proceeded to order executions and sell the
Stlmmel property. This apparently cut oft
ho hopes of some 100 gardeners and seed
men of getting any money as a return for
Already some fifty creditors have appeared ,
demanding , In a motion they have filed , that
the two concerns which realized on the sale
bo compelled to return not simply the $11,000 ,
but the actual value of the stuff sold , the
claim being that the property was sold at a
forced sale and should have brought at least
$50,000. J. W. West claims enough will
be realized by this process to pay oft the
You need baking powder ; you want the
best. Insist upon having Dr. Price's , the em
bodiment of pure 'strength.
FIX AND HIS LOVE ARE FIX 3D.
Their Intercut liiitho 1'ntato Mur : > ot Landed
Them In J ll.
Anxiety over the price of a small patch of
potatoes at New Prague , Minn. , led to the
arrest and Incarceration of Max Fix and
Mrs. Mary Kholar by Detectives Savage
and Demrusey yesterday.
Mrs. Kholar Is a buxom woman of un
certain ago , and Fix Is a man old enough
to know better than to allow the price
of a tow bushels of potatoes to come between
him and his love. The couple appeared In
Omaha several weeks ago , and took up
their residence at Florence , under the as
sumed name of John Lohberter and wife.
Then Fix wrote to Mrs. Kholar's husband
and also to her father , and wanted to sell
them Mrs. Kholar's Interest In a potato
patch at Now Prague. These letters fur
nished the clew that Sheriff Hllgers of
Shakopco , Minn. , needed to aid him In the
search for Mrs. Kholar , who had deserted
her husband. A warrant was sworn out ,
charging Fix and Mrs. Kholar with adultery
and the Omaha authorities were asked to
locate the fugitives. Fix and his paramour
were both at the postofilce yesterday morning
. looking for letters bearing on the Minnesota
potato market. They failed to find 'any
mall , but they fell Into the hands of thu
detectives. They will be held to await tht ,
arrival ot the Minnesota sheriff.
. The only complexion powder In the work
that Is without vulgarity , without Injury to
tha user , and without doubt a purifier , Is
I oynl 1-ict : Mil film.
One quart flour , tableipoonful sugar ,
one tablespconful salt , one large tablespoonful
lard , two teatrpocnfuli Royal Baking Powder ,
three eggi , one and one-quarter plntx milk.
Sift together flour , sugar , wit and powder ;
rub In the lard cold ; add the beaten eggs and
milk ; mix quickly Into a tmooth batter a
little firmer than for griddle cakes ; two-
thirds fill cold , carefully greased muffin pain ;
bake In hot oven fifteen minute * .
Two cupful cold boiled rice , one pint flour ,
one teatpoonful lalt , one tableipoonful sugar ,
one and one-halt teaspoonfuli Royil Baking
Powder , one-half pint milk , three egge. Di
lute rice , free from lump * , with milk and
bcatrn eggs ; sift together flour , eugar , wit
and powder ; add tojrtc * preparation , mix Into
TO REACH THE FAIR GROUNDS
Railroads Raoh an Agreement Upon the
Question of Terminals.
TO BE USEDJDINTLY BY ALL THE ROADS
Details Abnnt Completed for Ilumltlnc the
Vitltaralio Will Jonrncjr to the Hie
Show by Kail Work to
llcglu at Once.
Late Saturday afternoon the general man
agers of the Missouri Pacific , Union Pacific ,
Htirllngton and Elkhorn reached a definite
agreement as to the arrangement of tracks
anil terminals for occupancy during the state
fair. The Missouri Pacific will build an In
dependent line of rails Into the grounds ,
leaving the Belt line near Uuser's park. The
road will also put In terminals near the
gates , to bo Jointly used by the Hurllng-
ton , which will also use the Missouri Pacific
rails Into the grounds , leaving Its own track
at Deerfleld as originally announced In The
Deo. While It will dlvldo the expense of
building terminal tracks , a regular per
train charge will be made for the use of the
Missouri Pacific tracks. The Elkhorn will
probably use Us track from Irvlngton Jointly
with the Union Pacific , which will run to
South Omaha anil thence west. While this
portion of the agreement has not been
finally executed , It Is generally understood
that the Elkhorn and Union Pacific will dl
vldo the cxpensu of terminals along similar
lines laid down by the Missouri Pacific and
Hurllnctoti. Each of the roads will run
from six to eight trains In and out dally ,
with a round trip rate of 20 cents.
Superintendent C.M.Kathburn of the Missouri
Pacific will be In Omaha tomorrow to assist
In completing the details and making a lease
for the property to bo accupled , which Is to
bo perpetual In character , with a clause
stipulating that It shall run as long as the
eta to fair remains In Omaha and on the site
which has been chosen for the next five
years. As soon as the lease Is executed work
will bo commenced on connecting up the
tracks and the building of terminals will be
The utmost precautions have been taken to
Insure safety and the plan now Is to place
telegraph stations east and west of the tracks
with semlphoro attachment , making a com
plete block while trains are within the block ,
to be released when the block Is clear. High
Iron ratlings wl.ll surround the terminals and
a scries of "Ys" will bo put In , allowing
engines bringing In Incoming trains to run In
on these switches while waiting engines wll
take the trains out. In this way time can be
saved and safety Insured.
It Is the determination of the railroad
officials to give the very best service possible
and having given assurances to that committee
which waited upon the State Board of Agri
culture that the railroad end of the fair would
bo first class , they have gone to work to sup
port the hands of the committee. Realizing ,
too , that the time Is short , work will be com
menced Immediately aftrr the lease of the
grounds has teen executed.
.Mlt. IIAKI'KK JlISSKt ) THE MKCT1NO
Cnmo to Settle Urlnmnorti but Failed to
See Ilia MHM.
T. M. Harper , attorney for the Brother
hood of Locomotive Firemen , was li. Omaha
last week to meet Chairman A. W. Petrle
of the grievance committee of the Union Pa >
clfic and with that gentleman take up sevcra
cases of alleged discrimination on the pan
of the management of the Union Pacific
against several firemen who had been laid
off and whose runs had been taken from
them. Mr. Petrle , one of the mildest man
nered men who over stoked an engine , had
not been apprised of the appearance of Mr ,
Harper , whose presence he had reqassted
and ho waited upon Mr. McConnell , super
Intendent of the inotlvo power , alone. Mr ,
McConnell saw Mr. Petrle and wanted to
know In his quiet way the animus of th
visit and was told by the chairman nf the
firemen that It was In relation < o sjvei-al mat
tcrs concerning the unjust laying off of men
And In one or two cases the Indefinite BUS
pension of firemen. "Those matters liavi
befln settled , " said Mr. McConnell. "I havi
seen Mr. Harper and have his assuranci
; hat they will not bo pressed further , " said
the superintendent of motive power. Pctrl
was thunderstruck , but without his attorney
lie was powerless and he went home.
There Is a Jolly , good story , however , bacli
of this. Mr. Harper , one of the l > rlgbtP.- _
men enlisted In the cause of labor In l"ils
country , met an old Irlend In the person of
a Union Pacific employe. They had not seen
one another for years and they celebrated ,
quietly , mark you , but celebrated the re
newal of old friendships. And Mr. Ifaiper
did not keep his appointment wl'h the super
intendent of motive power , who had named
a certain hour at which time he would see
the representatives of the flremon. He saw
him outside of olllce hours.
STILL. HAULING TUB TliACHICItS WEST.
Denver ISoiiuil Teacher * Tried the Carrjlnp
Capiiclty of the lon < 1 < .
The movement of travel westbound occa
sioned by the-meeting of the National Edu
cational association In Denver Is about ended ,
the thousands of teachers who tcok advantage
of the low rates returning at leisure and by
routes other than those going. Tickets wore
oft sale yesterday and the general passenger
agents of the roads hereabouts are already
busily engaged In figuring the number of per
sona hauled during , the last four days. So
far as known the Union Pacific handled the
largest crowds through Us Kansas City and
Omaha gateways , that road having-three
specials out yesterday , No. 1 being In two
sections ; No. 3 In two sections , with the Ne
braska special running extra. This special
was made up of Fremont teachers and others
and took west 130 people. The Burling
ton Is next In line , having had almost as
many specials as the Union Pacific. The Bur
lington had two specials west Sunday ant )
three yesterday. The Rock Island comes
next , the Milwaukee bringing up the rear , al
though It had three extra sleepers yesterday
morning , filled with teachers and others tak
ing advantage of the rates to get to Cole
Penalty Will lln Kxuctert After ToiUy.
NEW YORK , July 8. The time of the
disposition of the new bonds and stocks
of the Atchtson , Topeka & Santa Fe Railroad
company under the plan of reorganization
without payment of a penalty expires today
and hereafter deposits will bo received only
on payment of a penalty of in cents on the
W * 3 * S S3 ! i 3 3 54
ONLY pure grape cream of tartar is
used in Royal Baking Powder. Un
like other powders , Royal leaves no acid
or alkali in the food.
smooth , rather firm batter ; muffin pans to bo
cold anil well greased , then fill two-thirds ;
bake In hot oven fifteen minutes.
"I'oor MunV Corn Gems.
One pint corn meal , one pint flour , one lea-
ipoonful salt , two traspoonfuls Hoyal Baking
Powder , one-third pint each o * milk and
water. Sift the corn meal , flour , salt , and
powder together. Add the milk and water ,
mix Into firm batter ; two-thirds fill well
greased , cold gem pans. Bake In a well
heated oven fifteen minutes. " "
IM UC .
Beat to light cream Vi cupful sugar flavored
with Vi teatpoonful Royal Extract Lemon
and ' , i cupful butter ; add yelks of 2 eggi
and place on Ice until wanted.
par value of the bondsdeposited , but the
reorganization committee reserves the right
to at any time decline to receive further
deposits. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
TllltiS HM1.KO.W > CONSOLIDATE ! )
Ohio Syitcim United , br Vote of Their
Stockholder * .
CINCINNATI , July - 8Tho stockholders
of the Cincinnati , Hamilton & Dayton rail
road today adopted the agreement for the
consolidation of the Cincinnati , Hamilton &
Dayton , the Cincinnati , Dayton & Ironton
and the Cincinnati , Dayton & Chicago lines.
All of the 33,644 shares voted out of 40,000
favored the consolidation. The vote of the
other two companies last week was practt *
ally unanimous. The consolidated capital
stock Is $16,000,000 , of which $8,000,000 Is
5 per cent noncumulatlvo preferred. The
common stocks of the Cincinnati , Dayton &
Ironton and of the Cincinnati , Dayton &
, Chicago are exchanged four to one for con
solidated preferred , the Cincinnati , Hamilton
6 Dayton 4 per cent preferred , even , Cin
cinnati , Hamilton & Dayton common re
ceived 1D5 shares of new preferred nnd two
shares of new common. Thirteen directors
of the consolidation will be elected July 30.
DAM 1013 SUIT DISMIBbUD
Court DoclMon Will Itosult In Krcctlon ot
I.iircn Unllrond shop' .
ATLANTA , Oa. , July 8. The Georgia supreme
premo court today reversed the decision of
Judge Lumpkln of the Fulton superior court
In the case of East Tennessee , Virginia &
Georgia company against Bordman. The
Southern railway proposed to build extcnslvo
shops In the southern part of the city about
the site of the old shops of the East Tennes
see , Virginia & Georgia , and .abutting pro
perty owners filed suits claiming damages
on account of obstructing streets. The su
preme court took the position that the al
leged damage was one common to the pub
lic at large and that the court below should
not have awarded damages. This means that
$300,000 will be expended at once In building
London Cnplt.ul 'lakes the Loan.
NEW YORK , July 8. A dispatch from
Philadelphia states that the Pennsylvania
railroad has sold In London 1,000,000 of
Its 3 > A per cent sterling bonds , maturing
ADDS ONE MORE DEPARTMENT.
Dentistry llccomcs it Feature of the Unl-
\orilty of . ( linnlm.
The dental department of the University
of Omaha was Informally opened yesterday
morning. The old building of the Omaha Medi
cal college at Twelfth and Pacific will hence
forth be used by this branch of the uni
versity. The rooms consist of a 'abontory ,
operating and extracting rooms nnd lecture
hall sufficient to accommodate twenty-seven
students. The Omaha Dental college will
be temporarily In charge of Robert Newell.
A series of lectures will be delivered In Sep
tember , when the formal opening of the In
stltuto with exercises will be made.
Teeth will be extracted "without pain and
without paying. " In addition to free ex
traction ot teeth the college dentists will
operate on the teeth of the poorer classes
and do "filling , " etc. , at the cost of material
required. The furniture was moved Into the
building yesterday and the operating chairs
are now In place ready tor business.
W. W. Aslor's dally Income Is $23,277 , but
ho cannot secure any daintier delicacies than
the rest of us who use Dr. Price's Baking
FREE FROM TSiEHOID FEVJSR.
lIealthOiIlccr Tells'"Why the Disease DOCK
Not 1'revnll In Onmliit.
The records of the Board of Health show
that only two cases of typhoid fever have
been reported this year. Last year there
were twenty-three deaths from the disease
and the thrco years'preceding ' chronicled , five
or six deaths cacn during the corresponding
period. The scarcity of the disease this year
Is considered a remarkable showing.
Dr. Towne of the Board of Health states
that In his opinion the decrease of tlin disease
Is duo to the manner In which the people are
being educated. They have been taught to
boll their drinking water and the milk deal-
era have also been closely watched , so that
the quality of the milk has been decidedly
Improved. It Is from these two fluids that
most of the typhoid fever originates and the
absence of the disease Is taken as evidence
that their quality has been materially 1m
of the action of
medicine. : ) , or vegeta
ble compounds , upon
the stomach , and tests
in many hundreds
of cases , lontr ago
R. V. Pierce ,
Physician to the Invalids' Hotel and Surg
ical Institute , Buffalo , N. Y. , that all cases
of Indigestion , Dyspepsia apd Liver Cora-
plaint could be cuted permanently if the
right treatment were given. In support of
his belief that he had discovered an altera
tive extract which he called "Golden Med
ical Discovery , " that would cure these dis
eases , he collected from all parts of the
country the evidence of those who had
used his medicine , and he has asked the
public to investigate for themselves , as he
would be glad to furnish the names and
addresses of thousands of people who have
used Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discov
ery. All interested should send for a little
medical treatise on Dyspepsia , Chronic Di
arrhea , "Iiver Complaint , " Biliousness ,
Constipation and Piles , published by the
World's Dispensary Medical Association ,
Buffalo , N. Y. , and mailed on receipt of sir
cents in one-cent stamps. This book also
contains the photographs and testimony of
many persons who have .suffered from dis
eases of the digestive organs.
INDIGESTION ; SEVERE PAIN IN STOMACH.
THOMAS FLETCHER , of Cliflon Station , Fair
fax Co. , Va. , writes :
" I suffered the terri
ble tortures Tor ten
years with what your
Dr. Plcrcc's Common
Sense Medical Advis
er describes' as 'Gas-
tralgla' ( pain la stomach
ach ) . I employed our
home-doctor took } 4
dozen bottles of sarsa
parilla with no bene
fit : then I took one-
half dozen bottles of a
celery compound with
out nay benefit : then
eight bottles of iron
> oulc , yet I wa no bet *
ttr ; tills was In 1889.
I then , took sir bottles
_ . 6f Dr. Fierce' * Golden
M T4A vtJI I 1CIIC UU1UCU
Trios. FLETCHER , EQ--Hedlcal ! Discovery ,
which made a new man of me. I am now fifty-
two years old. nnd for tberpast five years I have
worked very hard on myfarra. It s Impossible
for me to say too muciirfor the' Golden Medical
Discovery.1 ' *
Bloomers anil Sweaters
and all sorts of cyclhrclothcs will never
start to shrink if youvwash them with
It makes Hannels-beautifully clean without
shrinking : . Then again U'a the best and
most refreshing in the bath tub. None
other as good.
AT YOUR (1ROCERS.
BAWQRTH & SOHODDE , CHICAGO ,
WclMfaown Citizens Testify That They
Have Been Cured by His Remedies ,
Mora limn 300,000 1'coplo Ilnve lllvcn
Tholr Uimollcllcil Ituluriioiiiont ot Muu-
Mule Sugnr I'clictn ,
Samuel A. Heath , 218 Columbus avenue ,
Hasten , aiys : "It Is now sixteen months
since I was cured ot rheumatism by using
Munyon's Uhciimatlsm Cure. I took It sev
eral times dally , and In four days was com
pletely cured. At that time I could not put
on my coat without assistance. My knees
and ankles were so swollen that walking was
dlfllcult. I had suffered with rheumatism
every spring and fall , but since taking Mun
yon's Hcmedles I have not had the lightest
symptoms of the disease. "
Wallace Ulckford of Demls , Mas ? . , says :
"I had nasal catarrh of several years' standIng -
Ing , with all Its disgusting symptoms , when
I began using Munyon's Catarrh Ilcmcdlcs.
Their action was marvelously quick. The
disease yielded rapidly , and now I am per
fectly cured. "
Miss lola Forrest , 35 Mound street , Boston ,
says : "My entire system was broken down
from nervous prostration , caused by dys
pepsia. What I suffered Is Impossible to tell ,
and I was unable to get relief. Finally I
began using Munyon's Dyspepsia and Nerve
Cures , and It was not long before I was thor
oughly cured. "
Munyon's Homoeopathic Remedy Co. put
up a euro for nearly every disease. No mat
ter what your disease or how many doctors
have failed to euro you , step Into the nearest
drug store and get a 25-cent vial of Mun
yon's Hcmedles. It will benefit you.
Those who arc In doubt as to the nature of
their dlseiso should address Professor Mun-
yon , 1G05 Arch street , Philadelphia , giving
full symptoms of their disease. Professor
Munyon will carefully diagnose the case and
give you the benefit of his advice absolutely
free of all charge. The Hemcdles will be
sent to any addres on receipt of retail price.
A full line of
MUNYON'S REMEDIES ,
On hand. Mailed on receipt of price.
TllK.ilMK .C 1'KXfOLIt CO. ,
' H08 Farnam Street. Opposite Pazton Hotel.
THE LARGEST PIECE
OF GOOD TOBACCO
SOLD n. 10 ( [ NTS
Pure Half Whiskey.
II keeps the ball a-rolling ,
this making of good clothes
for little money , and we
know of no other tailor ex
cept Nicoll that can make
such good clothes at such
Buying by the cargo is the
lever that lowers prices , anc
selling for strictly cash saves
you a great loss over most
tailors who give credit.
Come and see what we can defer
for you in trousers , suits or
overcoats in fact , all sea
Suits , § 15 to $50.
Overcoats about the same.
Trousers , $4 to $14.
207 S , I5TH STREET.
oun wonic MADB IN THIR CITY DT
THE 11E3T JOUIl TA1LOUS.
CHICAGO. ST. Louis.
ST. PAUL. OMAHA.
DOSTON. TAftbR DENVER.
WASHINGTON. NEW YORK. INDIANAPOLIS.
KANSAS CITY. SANpRANCISCO. MINNEAPOLIS.
HARTFORD. PORTLAND. ORE. LOSANQELES.
Sonic people like thla wontlier seine don't. We would call It Just
If we hadn't fell short ou snlus of NeKllgco Shirts. What 4 / -1
bothers us most Is whether the people wenr Inst suimnor'a shirts
patched up , or economize mid suffer ?
We'll find out pretty soon. Shirts will be sold nfiich cheaper
from now ou at cost , or even at a loss. Cnn't sell lovely Shirts ,
of a big assortment ( at such pitiful prices as we mention this season )
fast enough , then we'll force 'em at all hazards.
At least two dozen patterns of percale shirts , with collar and cuffs
( laundered ) , pink , blue and dark patterns , at FIFTY CKNTS worth
a dollar anyway. '
About the same amount of pretty designed percale shirts , some
with separate collars and suds , some with collars and cuffs attached ,
at SEVENTl'-PlVia CHNTS. _ Our former price was $1.00 , ana
some one else's price $ t.r .
Quite a collection of French percale dress shirts-striped and
polka dot , collars and cuffs detached , lovely lilting at A UOLljAK.
Used to be ? 1.25 ; others get $1.50 for nearly like that.
Madras , lauudcred , regular $11.00 values , cut down to $1.2. .
But If you wish for uegllgeo you have to conic and look. ' Wo
have too many. At 80c 35e lOc lt > e 55c Cue and so on.
Can't discriminate. Whatever suits your fancy It Is our pleasure to
sell. Chances are that we have just the pattern you like. If we havn't
with a tremendous stock like that , the man with n handfull of shirts
might have It , ami you are never too late to get It _
. .BUYERS. .
again in the east making"
Selections of the newest and brightest'
things shown in the Furniture and Cor-1
pet trade. We have a few odds and ends'
in our Furniture department which we wilV
f close at cost. Straw Mattings down to 8c !
' yard. Alaska Refrigerators at cost.
I Jewel Gasoline Stoves are the only absolute -
lute safe stove on earth , and we are sole
agents and sell them at the same price
\others \ want for Home Destroyers.
If you have anything to buy in the way
just remember that we lead
DdU CUDDCZIDI _ ELZJDCZJP
is as necessary as life insurance. It
means' reasonable care and occa
sionally a little medicine not much.
A Ripans Tabule is enough in
Ripans Tabulrat Bold by drugetiti , or by man
If the orlce ( M cent * a box ) l > sent to Tha III-
J > n Cbemical Company , No. IV tipruc * it. , N. 7.
Whin ; In rtouM wh t to uie fur Ntrvom pcUllty , Lo i of Stiuil p < mer ( In tlthtr
. . . . .
jc IniuKaOf. . Atrophx. . Virlccctl. . .nd other c.U ui. from ny C.UM , u
EcilroPilli. Drtlnf U.rcke.l rnl full vigor quickly rettorc.1. If ,
. UoullM mutt fiully. Mllle.1 ny h.re. fcjlrU. fr JI.GOI 6 U.IM fur | J oo. With
Hesult In 1 weeks. trcrt ! ! " > ° " 1 ' give a Us l Kiurintce ia CUre or refund tlie muntV. AJdrcu
8IIEIIMAN & McCONNRLL DUUQ CO. . 1013 Doflgo street , Oranlm , Nob.
IXACTSIZE PERFECT ! *
TUB HERCANFILE IS TUB FAVORITE TEH CENT CIGAR.
ealo by all First Class Dealers. Manufactured by ttio
F. R. RICE MERCANTILE CIGAR CO. ,
Factory No. 304 , St. Loulu , U
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