Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 25, 1898, Page 3, Image 3

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Nebraska Iloma Guard to Eo Becognizjtl as
Part of the Army.
Six Companion Kiinlpiicil Iiy the Stntc
Hie Iteliclllnn .Seek tliu
lAcrontril Thine
LINCOLN , Jan. 24 ( Special. ) Adjutant
Ocncrnl Harry has prepared documents
which will be Bent to Congressman W. L
Stark asking that Hid general government
recognize the Nebraska mllltla organized
during the war , to the end that a pension
may be granted to deserving ones the same
ns to regularly enllslel soldiers Tlili mllltla
wan composed of six companies all ot which
took active part In the ( war. They were-
equipped by the ntnto which was afterward
reimbursed bv the general government. The
matter In now brought up by William Hud
son of comi ny 1) who asks for a psnslon.
State Treasurer Mcocrvo has Issued a
call for $33.000 In general fund warrants
for February 3 ,
The secretary of the State Banking Hoard
Is 111 receipt of a communication from a
man In Washington , D , C. , stating that ho
lias In his possession , a. note of the Hank
of Tekamah dated 1857 for | 5 , and wishes
to know lla present value The bank was In
full operation In 1817 , the president being
S. M. Campbell and the cashier 1" Akin.
The note In que tlon Is ot course valueless
except to curiosity collectors.
Li ml Commissioner Wolfe announces the
appointment of A. K. Olft ot Lexington nn
diaughtsman to succeed Alex Schlegcl Mr.
Gift Is the present , nnd has been for many
vcars , the coun'y survejor ot Hanson
county. Mr. Wolfe nays he has been slow ,
nnd some of his friends thought too slow ,
in making a change In this department but
ho has regarded It his duty to the state nnd
to himself to make no change until some
Imnortant work already begun when he
oamo Into the ofllco was completed by the
old drauchtsman whoso competency has
never been mioitlonrd.
Superintendent Jackson Is much encour
aged over the Interest manifested by school
tcirhrrs In the educational exhibits to bo
made at the exposition Applications for
Bruce have been received from school's ' rop-
irsrnted bv l.GOO teachers The superin
tendent has lust ls ncd a circular giving
full Instructions a v tt > preparing wall ex-/ /
hlblls Ho asks that all work to bo placed
on thn wall bo mounted on a good quality
of cardboard 22x28 Inches In size.
Federal court opened this afternoon nnd
Jury cases wcro Immediately taken up The
ease of Mrs Jtonle F Stevens agilnst the
Northwestern Mutual Llfo Insurance com
pany was first on the docket. The suit Is
ono ot considerable Interest and has been
tried once before. In January , 1S05 , Judge
Dundj's court gave Mrs Stevens a Judg
ment for $ r)000 against the Northwestern
and $1.000 against the Hankers' Life Insur
ance company of St Paul These verdicts
were reversed and the case remanded for
trial. Mr. Stevens was a b-inker In Crete
and on the 19th of August , 1S92 , loft Crete
for Chicago , expecting to be back home In
n few days. Ho never returned , hence the
original suit. The defense sets up tint
Stevens Is not dead The case is only fairly
started and promises some Interesting evl-
donco on both sides.
Mrs. Anna Holts and children , who came
hero from St. Joseph a few dajs ago with
a sorrowful story of abduction atid cruelty ,
were today sent back to her relatives In
Humoston , la . . , , . , .
Mrs. Isabella Gcorgo comes Into district
court asking that the city of Lincoln bo
compelled to pay her $5,000 damages for
injuries caused by fallng on a defective
TiullaiiM Will Trv to neeoicT from the
( o * eminent.
DAKOTA CITY , Neb , Jan. 21 ( Special )
District Judge II. E. Hvnno yesterday ac
knowledged a contract between Henry Fan-
tanelle. Hiram Chase and Gary Laflesche ,
delegates on the part of the Omaha tribe of
Indians of Nebraska , located In Thurston
county , and Dr. H. M. Hamblln , o former
physician at Omaha Agency , now located ut
Now kirk , Okl , for the prosecution of a large
claim against the United States In behalf
of Wio Omaha Indians. The contract has yet
to bo ratified by the government before ac-
tlvo irroccedlngs can bo done. The case In
volves about 850,000 acres of land ki the
counties of Cedar , Knox , Dlxon and Holt ,
and Is brought under the treaty of 1854. Ac
cording to the terms of said treaty all lands
west of the Missouri river and south of a
line drawn duo west from a point In the
center of the maid channel of the Missouri
river duo cast of where the Ayonay river
disembogues out of the bluffs to the wcstcr.i
boundary of the Omaha country , was relin
quished ; provided , however , that ttio said
trlbo of Indians reserve 300,000 acres north
of said duo line for their future homo , and
the remainder of < xild land belonging to said
Indians north of said duo west line shall be
ceded to the United States , the Ind I nns to
receive the same rate per ncro for It as
tlicno ciald for the land south of said line ,
which was 2G cents ( > er acre This , the
Omaha delegation claims , 1ms never been
( aid to ttiom and the cause will be presented
to the United States ; and further. Instead
of asking the original treaty of 20 cents per
acre , $1 25 > er aero will bo asked , and as a
precedent , the claim paid to the Cherokee
Indians by the government of $1.25 per acre
when the treaty price was only 14 cents per
acre , -will bo cited.
Antelope SlnteKTIIIn Covered tilth
Peiitlier ; KluUeH.
KHNDSAW , Neb , Jan 24. ( Svecial ) A
light snow has fallen all night and It Is
growing very cold. Indications point to n
SCHUYLnn , Neb. Jan. 24. ( Special )
Today snowstorm set In with good promise
of continuing until sleighing will again bo
good. Snow Is falling quietly and u light
wind Is blowing from the northeast with no
indication of being accon ( muled by a bill
zard ,
DUNCAN , Neb. . Jan 24. ( Special , ) It Is
snontng rabidly hero this afternoon and a
stiff wind Is blowing. The clouds arpcar
dark an 1 heavy and Indications are favor
able fet heavy storm.
TUCUMSUH , Ncib. , Jan. 21. ( Special. ) It
1 eald that the recent heavy Eiioustormo
did the wheat a vast amount of good and
also benefited the fruit trcca ,
W13ST POINT. Neb. , Jan. 24 , ( Special )
Snow commenced to fall early this morning
TUCv r * '
j A Government SUmpcer-
1 tifylng to the Ate and Purity
is on every boille of the
runr ctusITH \ mis DOTTUNG.
For Sale Evsrywlierc.
whh a light northcaBt wml bljnlng. So far '
It has not drifteJ , bat U very light aoJ
1'fL-ic 's arc g oJ for a twenty-
faur hour downfall
EI.SIH , Neb , J n 24. ( Special Telegram )
Snow commenced falling at 1 n , m toJay
and now lies at about ( our Inches on the
level The wind Is rising and nhould It
contlnuo It will stop all railroad traffic.
nnnoits MCIT TOOIY.
Moulilrrs to Hntlirr mill IU-
o'UHN I'rrtltipnt Toilc | < .
LINCOLN , Jan. 21 ( Special TclcgMm. )
Tomorrow the annual session of the N'c-
braska State Press association begins nnd
n number of newspaper men from over the
state are already here. U Is expected that
the meeting will be more largely attended
than any previous one In the history of the
association. The meetings are to be held
at the parlors of the Lincoln hotel. Tomor
row forenoon will be spent In the enroll
ment of members and getting acquainted
At the afternoon meeting the reports of
committees will bo received President K
M Klmmell of the McCook Tribune will
deliver Ills annual address anil tlicro will be
n paper , ' Strictly Duslncss , " by Ross Hammond
mend of the Trcmont Tribune and a dis
cussion led by O. 11. Marvin of the IJeatricc
Democrat. In the evening the members will
attend a complimentary theater party ten
dered by the local committee.
The program for Wednesday Is ns follows-
Wednesday morning , 8 30 o'clock "Inde
pendent Journalism , " Edgar Howard , Times ,
Papllllon ; discussion led by N. H. Parks ,
Tcldgram , Columbus ; poem , Jeff L. Stone ,
Oarcttc , fMlmlcn , discussion , led by A. L.
nixby , Journal , Lincoln ; paper , "Tho Re
liable Newspaper , " W. 13. Morgan , Leader-
Independent , arcclcy ; discussion , led by C.
H. Cass , News , Ravenna ; paper , "What I
Don't Know About Journalism , " Adam
Breed , Tribune , Hastings ; discussion , led
by C. M Htibnor , News , Nebraska City.
Wednesday afternoon , 2 o'clock Paper ,
"Newspaper Gastronomy" W. W Haskell ,
Qub , Ord ; discussion , led by K Cunningham ,
Republican , Wajno ; paper , " 'Ready Prints , "
Clark Perkins , Republican , St Paul ; discus
sion , led by id A Prjor , Pioneer , Nlobrara ;
round table , ccwlueted by W n Da ) ton ,
Republican , York ; subjects , "What the
Newspapers Ovvo the Public nnd How to
Hest Pay It , " "What the Public Owes the
Newspapers and How to JJcst Secure H , "
"Which Pays the IJcttcr , Politics or the
Wood Pile ? " "How Shall Wo Increase the
'Membership and Usefulness of the Nebraska
Press Association ? " ' Should Wo Jlavo
County Newspaper Associations ? " "A Thrco-
Strlntf Tune About n Country Print Shop , "
" Business " "What Does
"IMItUig , Printing , ,
the Public llcst Like to Read ? " "In What
Have Wo Benefited by This Meeting ? "
Business session.
In the evening there will bo a compli
mentary banquet given by the State Journal
him nvcic roit ni iinr mri M.
Cliuroh I'lulil at 'IViMiniHi'li Continues
to HIIK < ' .
TnCUMSnil , Neb , Jan. 24 ( Special )
Bishop Donacum In his vigorous endeavors
to unseat the old board of trustees of St
Andrew's Catholic church hero has received
.1 little setback at the hands of the supreme
court. Judge C. B. Lctton of the district
court , in deciding a case brought by the
bishop recently against Michael Shaiighncssy
and Michael Jlurphy of the old board of
trustees , wherein the bishop wished to oust
them as such tiustccs and which was against
the desires of the membership of the church
that was In sympathy with Father 'Murphj '
in the great controversy which was settled
last fall In the court of the apostolic dele
gate at Washington , gave a verdict favorable
to the stand taken by the bishop. The old
board of trustees took a stay and appealed
to the nuprcmo court. That court gave the
ciso a preliminary hearing last week and
decided to reverse Judge Letton's decision
to the extent that the old board of trustees
remain In possession of the property until
the case can bo tried according to Its docket
number In that court. The Murphy faction
of the church does not care who acts as
trustees , but they Insist that they , as a ma
jority membership of the church , have
property rights which the bishop must ac
Both factions of the church arc desirous
that the dlfforcoices bo settled and both
factions want the property , which has been
so long unoccupied , to again be put Into
use. Regular services would bo very ac
ceptable to the whole membership and the
priest sent hero to fill the vacancy caused
by the removal of Kathcr .Murphy would un
doubtedly bo acceptable to them all , but
the Miirphyltes Insist that harmony can
not again reign supreme In the church until
the , to them , arbitrary demands of the
bishop bo discontinued.
A cablegram , whle'h Is not the first from
this city during this church fight , has been
bent to the highest authorities In Rome , ask
ing that the bishop bo restrained In his en
deavors to wrest the property from the ma
jority membership of the church ,
Stiill anil I.ftton of rirxt DlN-
trlc-t I"x llutfs.
TRCUMSnH , N b , Jan 21. ( Special )
Jmlgoo Stull and Letton of the Pirat Judicial
district have agreed on anJ given out ithe
following dates fcr holding court In 1898 In
the several counties embrace ! In the dletrlct.
In addition to the regular terms It la quite
probable that each county will have at least
ono extra or adj-urnei scrslon , for the work
all over the d'strlct is behind
Johnson Countj Monday , Pcibruary 28 ;
Thursday. May 1C ; Monday. October 10.
Gage Count ) Monday , February 7 ; Mon
day , May 2 ; Monday , September1 PJ
Jefferson County Monday , Apt',1 ' 4 ; Mon
day , Juno C ; Monday , December fi.
Nemaha County Monday , March 14 ;
Wednesday , Juno 1 , Monday , November 14.
Pawnco County Monday , Tcibruary 7 ,
Monday. May 2 ; Monday , September 13.
Richardson Oiunty Monday , .April 11 ,
Thursday , Juno 16 ; Monday , December 5
The office-re of the district court In John
son county are now as follows : Hon J. S
Stull of Auburn and Hon. C. B. Lctton cf
Palrbury. Judges ; John C. Martin of Fallra
City and Walter S McLucas of FalrtMiry ,
stenographers ; Charles B. Strong , flhetlff ,
Hugh LaMastcr , county attorney ; C. B.
Hoplck , clerk.
rii ' ' i' ruttor } III Slulil.
WOOD RIVI3K , Neb. , Jan. 24. ( Special )
Wood Rhcr Is noon to have a butter and
cheese factory of the most approved pat
tern. Between $1.000 and $5,000 of stock
has been snbscrlbe'd and the stockholders
are making nrrangemento to purchase
ground and commence building operations as
soon as possible
Saturday Presiding Elder Dyndoll was In
town and on Investigation Rev Pcllns , pas
tor of the Methodist Episcopal church here ,
was shorn of his ministerial robes and pre
rogatives and expelled from the church
The offcnsu Is that vvhlla his vvlfo and babies
wcru away on a visit the late pastor wna
guilty of serious improprieties with the
hired girl , a ) oung woman of omo eighteen
or twenty tmmmcrH. Mr. Peters has gone
to parts unknown , vvhllo his vvlfo and babies
are still In town.
SIiortiiKc In UIIJCH Count- .
IIAYI3S CP.NTHR , Neb , Jan. 21. The
county commissioners ot Hacs county have
Just completed an Investigation of their
treasurer's re-cords dating back to 18S5 , The
o\P < it accountant , J M , Qllchrlst of Ne
braska City , In his report shows a total
shortage of J1.CI591 ; James Cooper , from
1SS5 to 1SS8 , $12 short ; Richard May , 1SS3
to 189. , $1,411 71 , and William Hudson , 1802
to 1S93 , $22220 In arrears The different
funds 'which get credit on the shortage are
State. $ . ' 0,84 ; county general fund , $42020 ;
school district. $1,010 85 ; school board , $2C SO ,
Illegal fees , $131.24. The cause of this de
ficit Is carelessness and loose methods of
bookkcuilng Cooper lias already settled.
May und Hudson aio expected to settle in a
few daja.
IiOilKt-il lii Jail.
DAKOTA C1TV , Nub. , Jan , 21. ( Special. )
An old man who seemed to bo either de
mented or Intoxicated , giving hU name as
John Rogers , maJo himself offensive yester
day by committing petty thievery and was
dually lodged In jail by Sheriff Uoroual.y.
TnUI-M Hit-Mr > dinliiilloiito. .
OENKVA , Neb. , Jan. 24-Speclal.-Alex- ( )
ander Sprcut of Chelsea precinct died tmd-
dcoly yesterday morning , after secretly tak-
Ing A dote of fltrych no. Ills family on
dlSi.ovi.rUig his con.'itlon sent at on.o for
medical assistance , but before the phjslc'an
arrived the old gentleman wan dead , He
was nearlng h's SOth ) car , was highly ro
erected and hid many relatives In Geneva
and vicinity Despondency la the supposed
cause for the rash act.
llnrllej- rile * 111 * Atinvrcr.
LINCOLN , Neb . Jan 24. Ex-State Treas
urer Joseph S. Hartley filed his answer to
day In the case brought by the attorney gen
eral on behalf of the state ot Nebraska to
recover the sum of $335,000 that Hartley Is
accused of Imlng embezzled and failed to
turn over to hla successor at the end of his
term of office Hartley denies In general
terms all of the charges of embezzlement and
conversion , and asks that the petition be
dismissed for Uio reason that a suit Involv
ing the same Issues and the came charges
Is on file In the district court of Douglas
county undetermined. Thlfl suit Is n civil
action directed more especially against Bart-
ley's bondmncn. and In no way affects the
criminal charge on which ho was convicted
. \Us for n Divorce.
rni3MOXT , Neb , Jan. 24. ( Special. )
Mary Robinson filed her petition In the
district court today for n divorce from her
husband , Charles W. Robinson. She alleges
that they wore married In 187G , that In
October last her husband kicked nnd
pounded her and has been for some time
In the habit of using abuslvo and Insult
ing language to her. She wants the cus
tody of their 1Icarold daughter.
Oiiiiilin Mntr InvoNlN In TornniKi'li.
TKCUMSEH , Neb , Jan. 24 ( Special Tele
gram ) r. J. Lewis of Omaha has purchased
a one-half Interest In the opera house build
Ing hero of Henry Goodman , also of Omaha
It Is undcrttood that the new firm of Cnn-
flold & Low Is will glvo the opera house soil ?
needed Improvements In the way of pilntlng
and renovating. Improvements will alco bo
made on ! the ground floor1 cf the building.
HH TriuililcN of it Day.
naEMONT. Neb. , Jan. 21. ( SpccliU
Loren D. Whelplcy , dealer In boots and
shoes and carpets , filed In the county clerk's
ofllco late Saturday afternoon chattel mort
gages on his stcck of goods amounting to
$11 GOO , which Includes practically all
his Indebtedness His stock will Inventory
close up to the same amount ,
HlIM It Illlll Pllll.
BLAIR , Neb , Jan. 21 ( Special ) Em-
mlt Bath , a carpenter living In the
Fourth ward , slipped and fell this
afternoon , striking the back ot his
head upon the frozen ground. Ho was
picked up unconscious. Ho weighs over 200
pounds and the doctor Is afraid ot serious
Injuries laternall ) .
GRAND ISIAND , Neb , Jan. 24 ( Special )
Mr. Mahcr , the absconding cashier of the
Armour company at this point , and who
gave himself up to the police at Sacramento
and Is expected to arrive here In the cus
tody of an olllcer tomorrow , Is now Bald to
bo short about frIO
\vi > iKUM3HH -.sic v iiKsouacttt.
I" tlir VA'iiv of ( irovvliiK
i\i'i'llrn ( Suurnr Iti'ftx.
An article appeared In a recent number of
tr-o Scientific American and was reproduced
In The Bee descriptive of the resources of
Nebraska bolt for s > ugar beet culture. Its
promise as a. sugar producing dlstr ct was
spoken of and it was shown that the normal
annual precipitation , 25 G Inches for the last
twenty years In east Nebraska , has been ono
Inch more than that in the principal beet
districts of Germany and ot the Bohemian
and Moiavlan parts of Austria. The further
f jet was noted that 07 per cent of the ) carl >
precipitation has fallen the period of
vegetation , during the mouths from April
to August inclusive.
In the last issue of the periodical named
there Is contained a communication from
C II. Cornell of Valentine , Neb. , who rc-
n arks upon an Injustice Implied in the pre
vious article tp the western part of the
state. Ho mentions the following portion
of It which seems to him unfair to the
beet fields of western Nebraska : "The re
ports of the Weather bureau are easily ob
tainable and ought to bo made the basis of
all such deliberations ( regarding rainfall ) ,
for they are the only Tellable source of In
formation on subjects In rcgurd to this new
Industiy. A study of these reports bearing
on the climatic conditions of the eastern
half of Nebraska will convince every un
biased observer that these conditions arc-
irost favorable for the successful develop
ment of the beet sugar Industry. *
The mistaken Idea that Nebraska must bo
devoid of sulllclcnt moisture for beet culture
seems to bo traceable to the exceptionally
dry ) ears 1893 , 1894 and 1895 , remembered
by all the people In the United States as
the ) cars of the gieat drouth , and perhaps
to the fact that the arid western nart of the
state has been taken as a criterion for the
whole commonwealth. "
Commenting upon this extract and uphold
ing the fertility of western Nebraska against
the rest of the world , iMr. Cornell writes as
follows :
"The reader Is left to Infer that the west
ern half of Nebraska does not show as fi-
vorablo conditions as the eastern half or
other paits ot the United States. Had ho ex
amined tno records of the chemical depart
ment. University of Nebraska , Lincoln , ho
would have discovered that while the east
ern half grows the larger tonnage of beets
to the aero the western half grows a beet
rlcbri In saccharine qualities. Also that ex
periments generally teach that as they are
extended toward the eajt the tonnage gets
greater and the sugar qualities less , while
toward the west , the 'Land of Sunshine , '
which a beet must have , the tonnage grows
lighter but sugar qualities ( saccharine pur-
It ) ) greater. For Instance. A recent bulletin
Issued by the State Experiment /station of
Missouri advised far morn not to engage in
sugar beet growing , as results hod been un
satisfactory ; quality too low ; while the fol
lowing appears from South Dakota : 'Out of
400 tests of sugar beets made at the South
Dakota Experiment station nt Brooklngs ,
many gave over 20 per cent sugar. Some
farms glvo as high as 24 per cent. Those aio
believed to be the most remarkable beet
tests ever mado. '
"So far as experiments In this state go , I
understand that 1oux county , In the extreme
northwest , ban shown best results.
"President Oxnard of the two Nebraska
and ono California factories has recently
stated that results of tliln season's run In
Nebraska are In every particular equally
satisfactory with tint In California , which
ought tofcttlo the question of any advantage
that Htato has over us Furthermore , a dls-
tanco of sonio 2,000 miles nearer point of
distribution and consumption ought to bo
In favor of this otate ,
"Western Nebraska has land that can bo
obtained cheap which has no superior for
growing a rich beet ; plenty of sunshine ,
limestone , building etono and the very purest
water Therefore when capital begins In
earnest to look up locations for factories wa
hope wo may not be overlooked on account
ct conclusions arrived at from reading the
communication referred to"
ItlMIOOIIO'll ll } ' ItH I'llllllT.
Now York Sun : "Well , ) ou have a flno
shop here , " eald the customer as ho settled
himself down to bo shaved ,
"yah1" said the barber.
"But I don't think much of the outsldo. "
"No ! Dot Is not In it , " said the barber.
"That's a good one , " said the customer ,
The barber flushed.
"Vat for ) ou laugh at mo ? " ho cried In
anger "Vou t'lnk I understand not Eng-
lUh ? "
Ton Much I.I lie Worlc.
Detroit Journal "Do your worst ! " cried
the heroine of the play ,
The villain stood for a moment with the
glittering ax held aloft ; a moment , flat.
"No , I carnet chop her , " ho faltered.
"Sho acts so wooden ! "
As ho ( led away she Joined the gallery
in wild eerlo laughter ; for BUG was assured
that the miscreant could do nothing that
suggested work.
Unlit Siium nt
PIERRE , S. D , Jan. 24. ( Special Tele
gram. ) A light snow fell here today , which
was badly needed on the range , as many
herds wcro corr-vellcd to o a long distance
for water.
31 1 ;
Biography of the Heir Apparent to the
British Throne.
All IlMlinl Dp for ( fetrTJlMlnciitloii of
the KiiKlUli Public Ity n
Woman .Inurimllst of
l ,
( CorrojpomUneo of the AMorlsted 1'rcfs )
LONDON , Jnn. 24 Tlwtteslro of the Eng-
llsh pcoplo ( o know all'lM details of the
official anil private llfo of their rojnl fhm-
llywill 1)0 partly appcaced b ) the pullea-
tlon In London this week of the first com
plete biography" " of the prince of Wales. Sin
gularly enough , no complete record of the
remarkably active and < ll\erslflod career of
the holr to the throne hao ibeon given to
the world before. Attempts In this direc
tion ha\o been discouraged by the subject
himself and the present book furnishes In
ternal evidences that It was not compiled
under the rojal sanction , for , while It
breatheo the spirit of the courtier rather
than the critic , It records such cplsode9 as
the famoim baccarat trial , which the prince
would probably bo willing for 1bo public
to forgot. Two quotations from Its refer
ences to rojalty will , however , glvo the
keynote of this spirit.
Concerning the prince , the writer eajo.
"Ho Is familiar with an almost bewilder
ing variety of subjects and possesses a won
derful faculty for almost Instinctively group
ing the Important features and tlu rcall )
essential points of any mutter under dis
cussion. "
An c.tlmntc of the dul < e of Clarence In
connection with his career at Trinity col
lege , Cambridge , Illustrates how qualities
which would commonly pars current ns
weaknesses , assume Uie shnpe of virtual
viewed through friendly spectacles. "He
had not , " It Is said of the dul.c , "norvus
It desirable that he should have , tht < spe
cialized Intellect which wins milvcrslt )
prlzcsi and scliolarshlps , Ibut ho dlspHjed
In a marked degree that peculiarly rojal
quality of recognl/lng Intellect In others "
The authorship of the new book Is con
cealed fiom the public , but It Is slid to be
the work of a Journalist well known In
London , Mary Delloc ( Mr1" Lon tides , foi-
mcrly on Mr. SteadV paper ) It will "be is-
EUol In the United St.itcu ncvt month bj
In nlctorlal embellishments It Is particu
larly ilcli , containing no lew than eighteen
portraits of the. prince of Wales alone and
many other likenesses of him In company
with other members of the rojal family
The prince Is Illustrated from infancy to
the present day. There Is the prince In
oheot'ciB clothes , ' as snortsman , the prince
as a ) aclitsman In a rakish cap , the prince
as an admiral , the prime In fancy costume
tor the Devonshire ball , In knickerbockers
with the girtcr on his leg , on horseback , in
* ila oipacit } of colonel of the Tenth Hussars
ami In utrlous other uniforms mid ordi
nal y clothes
Most of the historical cbapters of the
bsok deal with matters alreadj published
In describing the tour of the orlnco througu
America in his joulli , 'It ' rc\eals the intcr-
cfittuif fact that before ho was launched upon
his Journey , his father , itie'nrlnso consoit ,
supplied him with n memoianda to bo used
In replying to the addresses which would
bo made to him during his progress. It
cxyldlns that "the best proof of the prince
consort's wisdom la to bo fojnd In the fact
that cverj- ono of thdse notes afterwards
turned out to bo slrrply ln\aluable , owing
to the peculiar aptness 'with ' which they Viad
been framed to suit the circumstances of
each locality where art address was llkel >
to bo received. " 1 '
An Incident is rollled of a hunting trip
which the hunting party made to Dwlght ,
111. Whe the prlocet and his retinue approached
preached a farmhousu. the farmer , who was
a Briton , Invited everyone to enter except
the duke of Newcastle. "Notice , Newcastle ,
I ha\e been a tenant of yours and you shall
never set a foot on my land. " So the prince
passed on.
The southern sliveholders attempted to
lure the prince- Into the south to exhibit to
him the better sldo of slavery , but , the
biographer a\crs , ho was not Impressed by
the sla\o cities and flatly refused to leave
his carriage to visit ttoo negro quarters at
Ilax Hall's plantation.
A great part of the work describes In de
tail the onerous public formalities which
have constituted the llfo of the holr-ii-
parent , the cornerstone layings , monument
dedications , tours to Kgjpt , to Ireland nnd
to other parts of the kingdom. The ro > a )
progress through India In 1875. It appearc ,
cost the government about $1,000,000. Bj
way of compensation , presents were received
by the prince from Indian potentates which
aggregated In value $1,250,000. For one trip
on the Nile tho' boat which carried the
prince's oulte was stocked with , "among
other commodities , " 3,000 bottles of cham
pagne , 2,000 bottle of boda , 4,000 bottles of
claret and ample supplies of other drink
It Is pointed out as an evidence of the
great personal popularity of the prince that
all the politicians who advised the people
to Ignore his presence In Ireland In 1885 , in
sisted upon abstinence from any display of
personal hostility.
The muirled llfo of the prince and princess
of Wales Is pictured aa Ideal. Their sur
roundings at Smdrlngham and Marlborough
are described with minute- detail , which will
delight persons who Lave an appetite for
this sort of mm 11 beer.
The prlnco'o private library at the former
residence la fitted with the furnishings from
the cabin of the Seraphls , where ho vojaged
to India. All the furnishings are In dark
blue , or green leather , stamped with the
prince's monogram.
His literary tastes , judged by his book
shelves , tend toward English history. Many
Hhehco are devoted to documents on Indli ,
In which he Is greatly Interested , with a
great array of volumes about the mutiny , aa
well as a complete collection of literature
on the Crimean war and on colonial his
The emperor of Austria and the czar of
Russ'a ' send each Christmas a box of clgam.
iiiicni"i'io > TO nit.
Plrnt CuiiKrpKiitlniuil Church Tropic
Hiiti-rliilii a rormiT 1'iiNtor.
The Ladles' society of the First Congre
gational church last night tendered a recep
tion to Uev. A. F. Shcrrill , D. D. , of Galesburg -
burg , 111. , former pastor of the church , The
affair took place In thb church parlors and
was very enjojable.fA 'goodly portion of
the congregation nttondediduring ( no caureo
of the evening and there were also prrtnnt
many of the former nlemUors o : Dr. Sher-
rill's congregation and BO me of his acquaint
ances In the city. '
During the course of the evening Mrs. W.
H. Alexander , in behalf 9f the society ,
greeted Dr. Sherrlll In the words of the first
and second verses of the epistle of Johr to
which Dr. Shcrrill responded. Miss May
illonncr also rendered an InstrununUl i-olo
and songs were sung by MlBsca Helen Hong-
land and Saillo Don cm Excellent light re
freshments wcro strvad during the Boc'al '
portion of the evening i
A message of regret tint ho could not bo
present w-as received fromiPr Wnrfleld , pas
tor of the church , who If now In Il > annl8
Dr Sherrlll occupied the pulpit of the church
jcstonlay at Dr Warfleld's Uivitation. Dr.
Sherrlll was pastor of the church for nine
teen years between October , 1SG9 , and Octo
ber , 18SS.
NEW YORK , Ja . 24. Helen Dauvray , the
actress , once the wife of the former base
ball pitcher and manager , John M , Ward of
the New York National League club , has
been quietly married to Lieutenant Thomas
of the navy. Lleutcuant Tiiomas U an Inti
mate friend of Lieutenant Marti of the
navy , wlicee wife 1s knowa to theater
goers aa Gruco Fllklns , supporting Charles
Coghlau in the "Rojal Box. "
MinnSK v MTIIIrmi : \s < > \ .
Alumni Mretlnir mill I2ti.i-tli > ii of OII1-
( cm f tinucli'lj ,
The annual meeting of the Nebraska Ve-
cron Freemasons occurred In Masonic temple
In IhU city jcsterday 0 ly routine busi-
nces came up for consideration , which was
disposed of In time fw adjournment late In
the afternoon There were about a score of
members In attendance. The election of
officers resulted as follows1 George W
Lange of Omaha , president ; Robert W Fur-
ras of Drownvillc , first vice president ; John
D. Dlnsmoro of Stilton , second vice i resl-
dent ; William Adilr of Dikota City , third
vice president , Harrv I' Deuel of Omaha ,
fifth vice president ; Thomas A Crclgh of
Omiha , treasurer ; William H. Ho\ven of
Omaha , secretary. Treasurer Crclph niM
Secretary How en hold their nfllccs for life
It wus decided to hold a Jubllco meeting
In this city on Tuesda > , Juno It , end com-
mlltces were appointed to make arrange
ments for it. On Wednesday December 11 ,
a reunion will be held , also In this city
The Nebraska Veteran Freemasons society
Is ten jcars old Us membership Is con
fined to members of the Muonlc order w'io
have been Masons for twenty-one jears cud
are now cm oiled with same Nebraska lodge
The membership numbers about 100
S.MMV ri.vitijs JMMMM : > ON OMVHV.
Immediate Indication * In * for Mor >
Sliirni ) \ \ ontlii'r.
The enow descended upon the earth In a
gcntlo but unremitting fashion yesterday In
Omaha and the middle west The first flakes
fell at 5 a. m In a semi-liquid condition and
grew In bulk during the day until at 2 p. m
they wcro of the slo that one could walk
between. After that cllmat the fill ! waned
to the vanishing point at 9 p. m. The total
depth amounted to one and a half Inches
and was general throughout the west. He-
ports from Rapid City. S. I ) . , Cheyenne.
Wjo , North 1'latto , Neb , and DCS MoiiiCB.
In , iccorded a light but constant fall ot
enow. The temperature grew constant ! }
warmer during the day , from 23 degrees
above rcro at fi a m to 31 at 0 p m , when
a snnll reaction began The Immediate In
dications ore for stormy weather. On the
same day ono } car ago occurred one of the
coldest snaps of the winter , the minimum
tcmpcintiiro registering 12 degrees below
zero Very little damage was done to prop
erty or travel by the storm jesterday ou
account of the almost entire abaenee of v.lnd
a barely perceptible brcco from the east
prevailing during the day Thu street car
servlco armed with Its brushing equipment
suffered no Inconvenience.
Police . .ImlufllnN Pi-Hr lllooiniT to
Co Without Punishment.
The ca < so ot Filtz Bloemcr , saloon keeper
at Sixteenth and Leavenworth streets ,
charged with Belling liquor without
a license , canio up for a healing
before Judge Gordon jcstcrday afternoon at
3 o'clock. Bloomer was arrested on two
different occasions January 15 and Januarj
1C , both times on the same charge , that of
selling liquor upon January 11 without first
securing the necessary license.
Several witnesses testified that they had
bought beer In the saloon after January
11 , but were not sure whether it wasUloemcr
or his biirkecpcr who had sold the liquor.
The place was In full opeiatlon each time
W. J Welshans , clerk of the Board of
Tire and Police Commissioners , piesented In
idenco the application and bend for a
liquor license given bj Bloemer and albo
showed records of the bublncss of the board
In which it was shown that n license had
been granted to Bloemcr , but had never been
Issued by the city clerk. Neither the countj
prosecutor noi the attoiney for the de
fendant made any argument and the case
was dismissed by Judge Gordon.
Oimilut ScMlott of Hit" WOIIUMI'N Couii-
fll DooldfH to : ( | | | ! One- .
At a meeting vostorday afternoon of the
Omaha section of the Council of Jewish
women , held In the Temple Israel , It was de
cided to establish a training school for chil
dren of RiiBslui Jews. The purpose Is to
teach the pupils useful arts and to work for
their moral and mental adtanccment The
scheme will probably bo opened In the next
two weeks or as soon as suitable quarters
can bo obtained In the Russian Jew settle
ment on South Thirteenth street.
The council also decided to establish a
class from among Its members for the
higher study and criticism of the Bible
Rdbbl Franklin has been requested to take
charge of the Instruction.
A fair for the benefit of the building fund
ot the Temple Israel will be held In Met
ropolitan hall on Harney street from Feb
ruary 28 to March C. In connection with It
n scried of musical and dramatic entertain
ments will bo given. The fund In which
the proceeds will bo placed Is being raised
for the purpose of erecting a new temple.
TIIL ; uuuij wvs .NOT Koi < ; iir.
V Little Rlrl Nanii'il I , nolle Il
Vliout n Hilii > KiiilliiK' .
Senator Joe Blackburn's devotion to his
daughter Lucllc , now Mrs. Thomas Lane ,
prevented a duel with a fellow member of
the house at the beginning of his career , re
lates the New York Journal.
Mrs. Blackburn , Knowing well the hot
temper of her husband , and his liability to
engage in dueling on the slightest provo
cation , i > ent Lucllc , then a child , as com
pany for him until she could move to Wash
ington. Blackburn had not been long In the
house until ho found himself In hot debate
with a northern member , which icsulted In
a challenge to a duel and Its prompt ac-
Another southern member was selected
an Blackburn's second , and the details of
the meeting , which was to bo held the fol
lowing morning , were discussed that night
in a room adjoining that In which little Lu-
cllo was supposed to bo asleep. As the ar
rangements were concluded Blackburn and
his second wcro Interrupted by a little child
In whTte robes suddenly appearing , and
throwing her arms around her father's neck.
Tears welled Into her largo blue oyea , and
as they were hissed away she inquired :
"Are } ou going out early tomorrow , dear
papa ? "
"Yes , dear , " replied Blackburn. i
"Is It very important ? " '
"Yes , very Important "
"Then I mustn't keep you ; but como ! > ick
as soon as you can , papa , and I'll aiavo a
cup of hot coffee for you. You'll bo back
In two hours , won't jou ? "
"Yes , dear ; now good night " nnd Black
burn swallowed a lump , thinking- that this
fond farewell might bo Ills last , for ho
might fall before the pistol of the north
erner. His second likewise was greatly
affected. In the early morning Blackburn
stole out to keep his appointment on the
field of honor. But the duel did not como
off. He found his second , but the latter
would not permit him to fight. Ho had been
touched by the BCCIIO the night before , and ,
putting his hand ou his friend's shoulder ,
lie said :
"Joe , It Is my privilege as second to take
your place as prlncipil in this duel. I am
not much good to any one , and you are
valuable to the country , The country shall
not lose you , and what I have done is for
the best. "
Blackburn's arguments wcro ot no avail ;
his second was aa experienced duelist and
unerring shot , and was determined to toke
his place. But when the other parties ap
peared it was found that their desire for
blood was not what It had been the day be
fore , and peace wus soon established. And
this happy ending of an affair which might
have meant the death of Blackburn was duo
to Lucllc.
TiiHt or
The late Dr. II B. Gibson of the Missouri
State university lias carried on a scries
of experiments on the preparation and use
of food , which were continued after hla
death by other professors The result Is
stated by I'rof. David W May , who says
that 1C cents a day will feed a man at
moderate work , and 13 cents day will
meet the needs of ta woman , These figures
are not mere theory , for In ono of the
boarding clubs of the university the ex
pense for the male students is ! < / & cents
a day , and of this amount I'rof , May thinks
2 cents' worth la wasted. The diet which
can bo had at this cost appears to Include
sufficient variety to satisfy the average Indi
vidual. U U all a question ot judgment In
Luotgcrt I'xplains Blocking of Doorwiy the
Same as Ilia Partner ,
Driilr * tlint He KNieil Uie Srrnttt
( jlrl , Vlnrj Sleimnerliiir < ! nt t
HIM \Vlfe Money When
She Wan toil It.
CHICAGO. Jan. 24 - Adolph L. Luctgerfs
story of the circumstances sunoiuidlng the
disappearance of his wife. I.oulsi , last May ,
was resumed on the witness stntid today
Luotgert explained how the stairway door
lending to ttio basement hid been blocked
and thus , It Is alleged , excited the suspicions
of Blalk , the old watchman , who , when ho
returned with the Hunjadl water for which
he had been sent , found that ho could not
enter that door and ho trade use ot the
elevator door. Exactly 01 William Charles
told the jury , Luotgcrt said ttio bores had
been moved about to gUo the dogs a clianro
nt the rats which Infested that part of the
basement used as a storage room for odds
and ends.
"You had no Intention of blocking the
door against entrance by any person ? " the
wlinens was asked.
"Xono whatever , the door was seldom
used. "
Ljctgcrt , to better explain , held a plan of
the factory before the jurors and elucldited
his statements by pointing to certain cpots.
Mr. Harmon asked n few questions about
tallow and , In anuwering which Luet-
gert dcchred his attention waa called to
t'lu fact that the children's sivlngs haul ;
had been brolten open bj either Maiy Slcm-
merlng nr one of his little sons.
"Now , " asked the lawor , "will jou tell
mo how jou piovlded for jour wife during
the jcdr prior to Mav 1. "
"Oh , when she wanted money I gave It to
her or she took It from my pocket , " smll-
l.igly ruswered the prisoner. "Shortly be-
foio May 1 , Just when 1 don't recollect , "
Luctgcrt continued , "sho took $20. Slip
know I Knew who Ind It. "
"You did not kiss Marv Slemmerlng of
ten1' " blatidlj Inquired the liite'rrosntorwhile
Luctgcrt cat straight In his chair and the
spectators looked greatly pleased.
"No , I did mot , " came the answer , which
made the crowd titter "I could kiss mj
wife If I wanted to kiss "
State's Attorno ) Charles S Dencen began
the cross examination of Adolph L Luot
gert at .t p m todaj. 'Mr ' Dcnccn brushed
aside the long le-cltal of the defendants
birth , parentage , twin brother , bojhood nnd
rlso li. life , and went to the .heart of the
matter , piling question upon question ro-
gaHlug the whereabouts mid actions of Mr
Luctgart during the twelve hours following
S 45 o'clock on Satmday evening , May 1 ,
1S17. To every1 question designed to IK the
tlmo when nnjthing was done , or how long
it took ( o do It , the sanio answers weie
lotunicd that he wotilJ not attempt to fix
the time Ho could not bay -whither ho was
in the saloon one minute or two hours and equillv In the dark regarding the tlmo
It tiok to turn the stcam * > n and to regu
late It.
The most material advantage gained by
the state was the wide dlffeionco In the de
scriptions of the appearance of the vat on
Sunday morning given by Luctgeit and Mr
Chirles Mr. CharUs said the vat contilniil
tallounabslmllateJ grease , Ije and some
soap. Luetgcrt maintained It was nil "soapy
substance" nnd that the only difference be
tween the top and the bottom was the for
mer was darker colored and slightly more
fluid. Fully a dozen questions were put and
repeated with the design of forcing the wit
ness to tell what the soapy substance looked
like. Ho realised the Importance of the
point and obstinately repeated his answer
that It was Just "soapy substance. "
The cross-examination Jias only begun ,
rrho direct testimony was for the greater
part of less Interest than on the former
dajs. Mr. Luetgcrt delivered his roast of
the police , and completed the task of denj-
Ing Incriminating evidence of various state
witnesses. The last Important feature was
his statement that his wedding ring con
tained no Initials when lie gave It to Mrs.
Luetgert twenty years ago this month. Ho
said he never had seen the rings which are
In evidence in this trial until shown them
in court.
vsT TOIL -lon.vvs w
Snow mill Colder , nltli Wind from the
-Norlli ,
WASHINGTON , Jan. 21. Forecast for
Tuesday :
For Nebraska Snow ; colder ; northerly
For Iowa Snow ; colder ; easterly winds ,
becomingnortherly. .
Tor South D.ikotu LlKit snow ; northerly
roi 'Missouri Kaln turning Into snow In
northwest portion ; colder ; easterly winds ,
becoming northwesterly.
Toi Kansas Snow ; probably clearing
Tuebdny afte-inoon , colder ; not theily winds.
Tor Wyoming Generally fair ; variable
Iiocul Iteeoril.
OFFICD or THI : wnATiifiu BUREAU ,
OMAHA , Jan 21 Omaha record of temper
ature and rainfall compiled with the corresponding
spending day ot the last three yeiis :
1SOS. 1897.16 % . ISO" .
Maximum tcnipcrnturo . . 31 .00 i ! 21
Minimum temperature . . . 22 12 11 -1
Average temperature . . . . W C 10 30
Uiilnfnll r 01 T .00
Record of. temperature and precipitation
nt Omaha , for this day uiul since March 1 ,
1 97 :
Normal for the day- SO
Hxcess for the clay (
Accumulated excess since March 1 .1 %
Normal rainfall for the day 02 inch
Uxcess for the day I.t Ineh
Totul rulnfall since Miireh 1 2031inehcM
Deficiency since March 1 10.4T Inches
Excess for cor. jie-rlod , li7 C 2(1 ( Inches
Deficiency for cor. period. IMG. . . . 11.M Inches
ItoiiorlH from Sliitlon * nt 8 1 > . m.
Seventy-mill meridian lime.
Oinnlm , llRlit mow .
North I'luUi * . enovklnK . .
Knit I i ! < o C'lty , ckur . ' 1-
OiieyciiiH' . snottltu :
Kuplil C'lty , enowlni ; . . . . .
lluron , cloM'ly
ChlcnKO , UoilJy , . , . , . .
Wllllslon , clear
St Ixiuls , cloudy . , .
St. 1'aul , cloudy .
Davenport , I'lomly .
llcluisi , imrtl > cloudy . . . .
Kaunas C Ity , cloudy .
Havre , rluir .
Ilium ircl < clcnr
Oahcatun. cloudy . . , . . . . CC
T Indicate" trace of [ incliiltnllon.
U A. WnLSII. Local 1'orccast O/IlcIal. /
BoftWhlte. anda with Shapely Nails , Mini ,
riant Hair with Clean , Wholesome Scalp , pro.
duced by CiiTlcuiiA BOAI- , the mostcirrctho
nit In ] iiiriflng and bcautlflng soap In the
world , as well as purest and sweetest , for
toilet , bathand nnraery , ' 1 tioonly pre\entho
of Inflammation and clogging of the roues.
Poir li Mil throughout Ibo vorli Putin D lo li CHIK.
lx r Koto l'r < ji , lluilon , U H A
CO * " " lol'uilf/ua Ik.ullfr | L > Eklo , Betif nl
Jlilc , " uiillul ( IM.
IJ\cn Inliy n
dct < 'atul < > that it
I * not right tlmt
mother ohouUl br
always , kVl\ ,
tietvott * , fret ful
and cto < Haby
wondcti what Is
the matter IHby
wnultl wIllJtiRtv
belli if lie could.
It lies with the
w-onnn henolf to help liet elf No one cl e
can do it She tan help licr < clf If she will.
If n wom.iii will take ptopcr care of her
womanly nclf , If slit will u c the tlRht rem
edy for weakness and < lUea c of the otpatu
tint the liutdcns of inatcrnitv , she
will "soon be licaltliy , vigorous nntl amiable.
She will be nble to liclp baby , Instead of
leaving Inby to tiy ami help her.
A wonderful temedy for weakliest nnd
cll case of the oigans tlmt make wifcliood
and motherhood j > o lblc ) i found in Hr.
1'icrcc's I'avotite I'lCfcCilptinti. H acts di
rectly on these otRaiis. It tnakcs them
Rttongnnd licaltliy. It has transformed
tliouiatuls of suflctlnir , V" tn-rackcd women
into healthy , hnppjic.i and mollici ? U
allays inflimttiatlon , soothes pain , nnd
steadies anil iuviRoiatcs the nctvcs , It ptc-
pares for wlfchood and motherhood H In
sures inherently licaltliv children All
cooil druBRlsts sell U. There is nothing
"just the situc" or "jti t as peed " The
tlrucgist who tells jou there is , is cither
mistaken or dishonest.
Mrs Joseph Simmons , of ItirclRrccn , ( Irani
Co , vVN , urites : "Inclo cd find ji cents In
po > tnec 1-tniui | , lorlilcli picnic send me the
'Medical Adviser * In cloth cover. 1 Imvc u cil
voitr Dr. I'lctic's 1'avorlte I'rcfcrlptloii , nnd his
'Golden Medlcil DK-ovrrv * nnd Tcllft * ' ntut
Invc received n great deal of benefit Itotu them. "
When n story w ritcr puts In n doctor he I *
nlvvavs iid to ' 'I.oolc v\l e" Over one
inllltoii people Imvo looked wise nnd acted
wisely. They 1me bought Dr. 1'icrcc'i
Common Sense Medical Adviser. Of there
wi c folks , 680,000 of them paid ? i , v > n copy
for the book. It was clic.ip at tint. Itlsn
book of ic)3 pnges , with 300 Illustrations.
Think of that. A mcdlc.U book too Kvery-
bodv knows how expensive n medical edu
cation is. Now there is n great edition of
this book , that is bcinp ; given away. You
pay the cost of inuilintr , that's nil. You s ctul
n one-cent stamps for the book in 'troiiR
matnlli COVCTS If jou desire n fine em
bossed I'tench cloth eov r , send -51 one crllt
stamp" Address , Wirld's Dispensary Med
ical Association Huflilo N Y
MotlierM Mornem : : "lot ln'l f.11 !
Mrs Wlnslott's bootliliitr Sjrup lini bc > n used
for o\er TO M > nis iiv millions of mothers for
tliclr elilldrcn Mlillo tcetliliiK with pirfiet 4UC-
CCEI It toollics the chllil Kottin * the ium3 ,
nlln > 8 nil mill c in-i lndollc nn i l Iho lust
rcmoil ) for lllnrrlioon Sold b > ilriiKKlsts In
every part of the uorll. He pure nnd n h tat
" .Mrs Window's SoothliiB Sjuip" nnJ tnko na
other Idn ' J" > cent * n linttle
You Imvo not found relief That Is
fltinngo Not ns strange as > ou think.
Hive jou tried to get It ? llivo jou |
tried "Hudan ? " Don't nay that joui
have , for If jou had there would bo
no more shaking limbs Ho manlj- .
Why have depressed spirits' Win bo
gloomy ? "Hmljnn" cuics these thing1 *
and it often cuies In a week , It wllj
cure jou.
You take a look at joursclf. If "Hud-
yan" will take all those wrinkles ouK
of jour face ; If It will glvo jou bacUJ
the manhood that jou have lost ; If It
will enable jou to look your neighbor
squarelj In the eye , If It will euro
you of bashfulness nnd undo all the
hirm that jou have done by abusing
great powers freely given to jou b- ;
a merciful Providence , why not ask )
about It ?
rar too gieat Ills to bo risked Mstaro
you In the face. What bcautj Is there
In stunted growth ? What use Is theio
in hoping where there la IIP hope.
"HUDYAN" bilngs llfo , power nnJ
manliness. Circulars and testimonials
are to bo had by calling or writing.
They tell jou all about It . ( let -them.
Blood talrt Is shown by halting speech ,
by loose teeth , by Iump In the throat ,
" 30-day blood cure" circulars und tcj
tlmonhls are free too.
The Hudsonlan doctors glvo tholr advlco
free , and they willingly send circulars show
ing what wondeis the 'MO-day blood cure"
lias accomplished. Its as H.vlft as H.ifo.
It curca all blood taint. No mittcr who
says you cannot be cuicil , never despair !
btouKton , MiirUet nnd I2IIIH Six.
.1 V\ \NCISCO ,
I Inntnnt Relief. Cnrolnl'iclnyB. Never rcturnti
Jl will Kindly si ml to iniynilTcnr Inn plain vrnleil
9 < mUopuI'llir. ; u nn ( rlilliin-Hllh | full dim.-
1 ( loin for n quick , firh nlu euro for l.imt Manhood ,
IMKlit. Louis , Nimius Dilillllv. f-mall VVtuk
lr rn.\arlcmili. Mr. ( i. II \VrUrlil. Munlc
J illi'nipr. llnx .
iri.Vt. Miimlmll , Alii li
Tli In remedy liclng In
jected ellice.tly to tlio
HCUt Of tllOHU lliftCnHVH
of the Outillu. Urinary
OrgnriM , roaulroH no
clmniie of < llot. Cam
CiinrnntoiMl in I to it
. Nmiilliiluln ] iuclc
only by
Myeri-Dlllon Di Jc Co . S. B. Cor ICln and Far *
nam Btreeti , Omana. Neb.
\V n will and jou n five it ) ilar trUI
treutment of thci iTencli. lomeJr
UALTHOB fr c. ( .i.0l * > . ) i > nd
nii > uulKunrunUolliutCALTIlouvrlll
HTO1 > IHicharct * nnd I'mluluni ,
tHIIM'Hix rniulorrbio , \ lirlcuctlc ,
unil lll.h IOUI , I.o.l l ur. .V
a It coxti vou nothing to try It.
VonMohlCo. 001 BB -iiafrl l ; . * M ll""tl. ' < ) -
jMiftJfmoug Jitftate * Iutllnt { Mem
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