Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'Saturday morning courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1893-1894, August 12, 1893, Image 9',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
nik h vriinrr Him
Nkw York, Auk. ! 18ttl;-lScclii
GouKir.R Corrcfioi)(lonco. Thcutrlcnl
mattora nro at low ebb In Now York,
although many innnugorB aro actively
preparing for noxt bouboh'b campaign.
"Tho Prodigal Daughter" in to bo con
tinued indefinitely at tho American
theatre; Do Wolf Hopper Jn "Pnnjun
drum" remains at tho Broadway until
September .', and is to bo followed by
Francis Wilson in "Ermlno." Hoof gar
den vaudevlllo will run all summer at
tho Casino after which u now comic,
opora, "Tho Rainmaker of Syria'" will be
presented. Henry B. Abbey's now
thoatro will bo dedicated by Henry
Irving in November, and tho ro-con-structed
Park Thoatro is to bo openod
byHydoand Bohman early in Sept
ember with William Barry rb tho first
attraction. Russol's Comodlans in tho
"World's Fair City Directory" start tho
regular season at tho Bijou Theatrd,
Sept. 4, and tho "Now South" Ib undor
contract to rcopon tho Fourteenth
Street Thoatro on August 14. Edward
B. Itlco resumes operations at Palmer's
Theatre, August 14, with "1402" ,for
which now foaturcs aro promised.
Daly's Theatre ro-opona August 14 with
tho'Trodiga.l Son" which is to run until
tho advent of Sol Smith UubboII, at tho
Fifth Avenue tho season Btarts August
28th. with Edward Vroom In "Ituy
Bias" and tho Lyceum this week 1ms
E. II. Sothorn. Lawrenco Hanloy in
"Tho Players" begins tho season at tho
Star August 14; Tho Grand Opera will
havo tho "Span of Life" on August 21.
and tho Empiro "Liberty Hall" on tho
eamodate. Johnstono Bonnet comes
to tho Standard August 28 In "Fanny;"
"Tho Other Man" to tho Garden
Theatre September 4 and tho Liliputians
to Niblo's, September 2. B. F. Keith
begins an all day vaudovlllo entertain
ment at tho Union Square, Soptombor4.
CinoAao, Aug. 0. Special Courier
Correspondence. Tho closing of E. S.
Willard's season is tho loading topic of
interest in Chicago amusomont circles.
Mr. Wlllard and Miss Maria Burroughs
havo mado an Impression upon tho
amusement' patrons of thiB city that will
riot soon bo forgotten. It Ib doubtful if
the English actor has anywhoro found
euch a genorouB measure of appreciation
an that accorded him hero. Tho rendi
tion of "Tho Professor's Lovo Story" and
"Tho Middleman" marks an epoch.
There has been nothing now at tho
othor theatres. At McVickor's thoatro
Donman Thompson in "Tho Old Homo
Btead" has been liboruliy patronized. -At
tho Chicago opera house "All Baba" haB
drawn tho usual crowds. "All Babu"
was played for tho 542nd time on Sun
day night. Sol Smith Russell has pro
aonted his "Poor Relation" at tho Grand
opora houoo to largo audiences. Thero
havo been nearly 250 performances of
"Tho Girl I Left Bohind Me." For
cloven weeks this play has filled tho
Schiller and still it goes merrilly on.
Tho popular "Buffalo Bill's Wild West
Bhow" still draws tho thousands to a
performance tho liko of which cannot bo
seen anywhoro olso on the face of tho
earth. Last week, with a gonorosity
that maiks ull his course, Mr. Cody
gavo tho waifs ono of tho happiest dayB
of tholr sad young lives. Tho waifs of
Chicago think Buffalo Bill ono of tho
groatest heroes of tho age. Miss Lillian
Russell and her company havo had a
busy week at tho Columbia in "La
Cigalo." This week "Tho Mountebanks"
wrb presented. Havorly's Casino is tak
ing advantage of tho fair to present in
humorous vein "City Scenes, or Lifo in
Chicago in Columbian Fair Times."
Tho Grand Military tournament is con
tinuing to attract groat crowds. Tho
Trocadero grows in popular favor with
every performance W.
Of "Tho Soudan" which comes to tho
Lansign August 24, tho Boston Sunday
Herald huvb: Tho groat successes of
'tho theatre, aro as a rulo, now mado in
Now York city, but this yeur Boston
must bo given tho credit of having
produced tho most successful play of
tho year, and ono which is likely to
break all records "as a monoy winner"
as tho slang of the thoatro puts it
Manager Eugone Toinkins' fine
production of "Tho Soudan" has at
tractcd attention in theatrical circles
all over tho country, and the Boston
manager deserves no little credit for
having surpassed tho London managers
in casting and staging this play. Tho
fact that it was generally thought that
English melodrama had hud Its day
in tho big cities might havo deterred
a less daring munagor thuu Mr. Tomkins
from expending a fortune on this piece,
but he had faith in his judgment, and
ho is reaping a rich reward for his
enterprise and liberality. "Tho Soudan"
has already enjoyed u remarkable run
for Boston, and yet tho Boston Theatre
is crowded at nearly every performance
and tho demand for seats in advance
would scorn to indicate that no change
of bill will bo necessary at the Boston
for many weeks.
"Say, when is that Sothorn coining
buck to 'town?" Bald Stovo IJrodio to mo
early this morning, us he invited me into
tho HolTmun of tho Bowery. 1 told Mr.
Brodio that Mr. Sothorn opens the
iftinitii iHiliiir ,- ,iiiMiltfk
Lyceum about August 10. "Well, I'll
bo dero hco?" said Stephen, bringing
his nquuro jaws together with asuap.
"I'll bo dero, an' if I don't show that
mug up I'll livo In Brooklyn for do rest
ofmollfol What did ho do to mo? Dis
is what ho donoi Him and Richard
Hardin' Davis comes to mo last fall an'
Bay doy wnnt mo to loarn Sothorn boiiio
slang to bo used in a play by Davis for
Sothorn. So I Invltvs them into mo
back room horo and gavo him his first
lesson. Then I treated them white.
Then this placo wasn't good enough for
thorn bocaitBO doy ain't turrowbrods,
dat's why and bo I chases dom over to
mo houso, clours tho kids out o' do
parlor, sends mo servant girl over horo
for a bottle of wlno, an' rehearses do
play wid dom. Don I goes all over do
lowor part of do town, buying old oil
cloth and a stovo and crockoryjjund
things to bo used in Mister Davis' play,
'Do Disregarded Mistor Regan,' which
ho had wrote for Sothorn. For fifteen
days dat lasted, and, bo help mo, ovory
day I oponod a quart bottlo for those
two mugs. At do end of that timo I
wont up to do Lyceum and staged do
play for dom! actually staged it, put it
on! From dat timo to dis I never heard
n word from DuvIb or Sothorn not a
HnoorBpokou word of thanks. Doy used
mo, and don dey trim mo. Oh 1 1 was to
havo a basket of champagno openod hero
by dom, but doy novor troated oven to
beer. Mo barkcop used to say: 'Say,
Stovo, doso two mugs is light as cork;
dero bubbles; doy'll llout; just go right
up an' float, and don you'll bo blamed.'
Say, it doy wnlkcd on bubbles from hero
to Hnrlom doy wouldn't break one. Say,
if I can't lick those jays in hero, you can
havo mo joint or out thero. I don't
know much about that Davis, but Soth
orn is a disgrace to Lord Dundreary.
Say, I used to sit in his dressing-room
at tho Lycoum night after night, and
thero was bottles on do ice, and seltzor
and cigars, and, 'twn mo word, ho never
asked mo if I had a mouth on mo, and
mo tonguo hanging down to mo sparkler.
And do way I used to treat him ami
Davis at mo house! Oh, I was played
played!" and Mr. Brodio relapsed into
moody sllonce. Daily American.
Tho "financial stringency" and tho
collapse at Denver may seriously affect
tho amusomont situation in Lincoln.
If tho depression continues tho number
of companies leaving New York will bo
much smaller than usual, and it is pos
sible that somo of tho companies that
havo boon nttractod west by tho possi
bility of a profitable ono wook's stand at
Denver, may not vonturo this side of
Chicago; but Manager Church, of tho
Lansing, who has already filled most of
his dates, takes a hopeful view of tho
matters "Of courso thoro muy not ho
as many attractions as usual on tho
road," ho romnrkod tho other day, "but
tho public Is not likely to suffer by tho
thinning out. Tho jmows that will bo
shut out never will bo missed."
Manager Augustus Pitou is preparing
for the next tours of his three com
panies. Owing to tho success of
Chauncoy Olcot, in "Mnvourneon" last
season, Mr. Pitou has signed a f ivo years
contract with him to, star in that play,
beginning late in August, and support-,
od by a specially selected company.
"Tho Power of tho Press," tho stirring
melodrama, which has mado considerable
monoy for Managor Pitou, starts on 'the
road September 2, and his "Hands Across
tho Sea" company will begin its tour
Wo aro throatonod with a delugo of
English uctors and actresses during the
coming theatrical season. In all prob
ability no less than nine English stars
will compoto with our nativo talent rep
resented by Sol Smith llussoll, Richard
Mansfield, Nat C. Goodwin nnd othor
lesser lights. Theatrical England will
bo roprcsontod by tho following, a roster
that includes many old favorites: Henry
Irving, Ellon Terry, E. S. Willard, Wil
son Burrott, Charles Wyudhum, II.
Beerbohm Tree, Miss Rosina .Voltes,
Mrs. Lungtry, Mario Tempest.
W. T. Carloton, baritone of tho Lillian
Russel Opora Comiquo company, will
go abroad this winter for a long rest.
Ho had intended to take out an opora
company, but discovored that tho
prospects, as held forth by managers,
were not rosoato. In 1804 Mr. Carlton
will organize a lino
and many others who aro advertised as
retired will all do tho foot-lights to tho
queen's tasto tho coming season. You
couldn't drivo those worthies away from
tho stugo witli a cannon.
Tho author of "Aftor tho Bull" oxpefcta
to clour 9100,000. And Bizot died a
pauper; Gounod is not rich; Mendelssohn
and Liszt novor saved a cent.
In thirteen weoks Sol Smith Russel
has taken in nearly 980,000 in Chicago.
As a hair dressing and for prevention
of baldness, Ayor's Hair Vigor has no
equal In merit and ofllcioncy. It eradi
cates dandruff, keeps the sculp moist,
clean, and healthy, mid gives vitality
and color to weak, failed and gray hair.
Tho most popular of toilet artecleu-
com puny lorim nn-i
iuuggiu miinimi, uoiin ;uii u
Unlit of my life, thoti charming Israelii,
Thou art my Hutli, ami I a sheaf of cornt
Tlilno pyvt the soytho 'tifnth which I helplcM
One fair autumnal morn.
Oh, luvcllrtt gleaner In I ho teeming ftcMi
Ah, smiling vlotroM, pity, ilty moi
Bind mo with nil thy arts, with all thy charm.
Ulnd mo to theol to tliea
And vrhen each to tho other's bound forever
Listen, tweet Iluth, my words aro fraught
You'll not tie angry should I auk you to
Well-Mop your gleaning?
10 O. Evans In lloston Globe.
A CHANGE OF SUIT.
I am not given to swooning, so t hut, after
the first moment, I was quite nllvo to my
exact situation. I know that I was crouoji
Ing on tho ground and that that ironlike
grasp was still on my collnr. Presently the
hand relaxed Its hold, and a gruff but not
unkindly voice mid:
"Well, mate, how are your"
This inquiry unlocked my tongue, and 1
poured forth my gratitude, I hardly know
what I said; I only know I was very much
in earnest. I told him who I wan nnd how
I enmo to bo there and In return naked
him his name.
"Thnt does not slKnlfy," was tho answer;
"you can think of mo an a friend."
"That I shall," I returned gratefully,
"for God known you have been a friend In
need to mo I"
"Ahl" ho said musingly, "yourllfo must
be very nweet, for you sueiuod loath enough
to pnrt with it!"
I admitted tho truth of this Indeed 1
had felt It more than once during tho last
hour. I had been one of thoso who In fits
of depression are wont to nay tlmt life Is
not worth living; that wo shnll be well out
of it, and tho rest. Yet when It seemed
really slipping from my grasp I had clung
to it with n tenacity which Mirprlsed my
self. And now, with tho future once more
before mo in which so much seemed possl
ble, I wns filled with urnlltudu to God and
to my unknown friend, by whose menus I
had been saved. There wan a short silence;
then I asked rather doubtfully If there
were not some way hi which I could prove
"You speak as If you wcro sincere," my
strnngo companion said, In his Kruff, down
right way, "o I will tell yon frankly that
you can do me a good turn if you havo a
mind to. I don't want your money, under
stand; but I want you to do me a favor."
"What Is Itf" I ankctl cgerly. "Believe
me, if it is in my power it 'jail be donel"
"I would rather you passed your word
before I explain more," he said coolly,
"Say ray request shall bo granted. I take
it you are not n man to break your prom
ise." Hore was a predicament! Asked to pledge
my word for I knew not whntl To be in
the dark in more senses than one, for I
could not even see my mysterious deliver
er's face to judge what manner of man he
wan. And yet, how could I refuse his re
quest? At last I said slowly:
"If what you ask is honest and above
board, you have my word that it shall be
done, no matter what it may cost me."
He gave a short laugh. "You aro cau
tious," he said, "but you Are right. No,
there is nothing dishonest about my re
quest. It will wrong no one, though it
may cause you some personal inconven
"That Is enough," I said hastily,
ashamed of the half hearted way In which
I hud given my promise. "The Instant wo
aro out of this place I will tuko steps to
grant your request, whatever it may be."
"But that won't do," he put in quickly;
"what I want must bo done here and now I"
I was bewildered, as well I illicit bo, and
remained silent while ho went on;
"There is no need to say much about my
self, but this you must know. I am In
great trouble. I am accused of that which
makes me amenable to the law. I am in
nocent, but. I cannot prove my innocence,
and my only chance of safety is iu flight.
That is tho reason of my being here. I am
hiding from my pursuers."
Tho poor creature paused, wltlT a deep
drawn sigh, as if he at last had not found
his life worth the struggle. I was greatly
shocked by Ids story nnd warmly expressed
my sympathy. Then, on his telling me
that he had been for two days and nights
in tho tunnel with scarcely n bit of food, I
remembered a packet of sandwiches that
hud been provided for my journey and of
fered them to him. It inndo mo shudder
to hear the ravenous manner iu which they
were consumed. When this was done, thero
was another silence, broken by his saying,
with evident hesitation, that the one hope
he bad was in disguising himself in somo
way and thus eluding those who were
wutchlng for him. Ho concluded with:
"Tho favor that I havo to ask is that you
will help mo in this by allowing mo to have
your clothes iu excliaiiKO for mine!"
There was such an odd mixturo of trag
edy nnd comedy in tho whole thing that for
a moment I hardly knew how to answer
him, Tho poor fellow must havo taken my
sllenco for anything but consent, for he
"You object! I felt you would, and it is
my only chancel"
"On tho contrary," I returned, "I am per
fectly willing to do as you wish Indeed
how could I do otherwise when I have Ki veil
you my word? I was only feurlug that you
built too much upon this exchange. Re
member, it is no disguise tho dress of
one man is much like that of another."
"That is true enough us u general rule,"
was the answer, "but not iu this case. I
was last seen iu a costume not common In
these parts. A coarse tweed shooting
dress, short coat, knee breeches and rough
worsted blockings, so that an everyday
suit is all I want."
After that there was nothing more to bo
said, nud the change was ejected without
It seemed to mo that my invisible com
panion had the advantage over me as far
on seeing went, for whereas I was sensible
of nothing but touch and sound, his hands ,
Invariably met and aided mine whenever
they were at fault. He confessed to this,
saying that ho had beeu so long In the dark
that his eyes were growing accustomed to It.
I n6ver felt anything liko tho coarseness
of those stockings as I drew them on. The
hoes, too, were of the clumsiest make.
They were large for me, which perhaps no
counted for their extreme heaviness. I was
a bit of a dandy, ulWuys priding myself
upon my spick and span get up. No doubt
this made mo critical, but certainly the
tweed of which tho clothes were mado was '
the roughest thing of tho kind I bad ever
handled. I got into them, however, with
out any comment, only remarking, when
my toilet was finished, that I could And no
My companion gave another of those
"No," ho said, "that suit was mmlu for
use. not comfoui"
From his lone nud maimer of expiessiug
himself I hud taken him to bo a man fiilily I
educated, nnd when Ho had declared that
no dlil not require any money I naturally
fancit d lie wns not In wnnt of funds. But
the style of his clothes mado inn think dif
ferently, and I decided tlmt he should have
my watch tho most valuable thing I had
about me. It had no particular associa
tions, nud a few pounds would get mo an
other. Ho seemed pleased, almost touched,
by tho proKinl, nnd also by my suggesting
that the money In my pockets should be
divided between us. It was not a largo,
sum, hut half of It would tako mo to my
Journey's end, I know. Ho seemed full of
resource, for when I wns wondering what
to do with my loose change In my pocket
less costume ho spread out my handker
chief, nnd putting my money and tho small
things from my pockets Into It knotted It
securely up nnd thrust It Into my breast.
Then, as wo stood facing each other, he
took my hsml Iu farewell. I proposed our
going on together, but this ho would not
"No," ho said, with a grim laugh, "tho
sooner land that suit of clothes pnrt com
pany the better."
8o wo wished each other godspeed nnd
turned on our different ways ho going
back through the tunnel nud I keeping on.
Tho experiences of tho last fow hours had
made a great Impression on me, nud Al
though I felt awed and somewhat shaken
my heart wss light with tho gladness of
one who rejoices In a reprieve. Tho ex
Ere that I hnd been so noxious to catch
ad long since gone on Its way. Btlll, in
my present hopeful frnmo of mind, that
did not trouble mo. I felt a conviction that
Mary won mending, that I should find her
better, and comforted by this belief 1
wnlkcd briskly on at least as briskly ns
my clumsy shoes would nllow me, hut
even In spite of this hindrance It was not
long before I reached the end of the tunnel.
Tho moonlight streaming down upon the
rolls was a pleasant sight and showed mo
somo timo before I reached It that my goal
was At hand. When I left the last shadow
behind me nnd stood out under the clear
sky, I drew a sigh of intense thankfulness,
drinking In the sweet, fresh air.
I walked down tho country road, think
ing that I would rest for a fuw hours at tho
station hotel nnd be ready for the first train
in tho morning. But my Adventures were
not yet over. As I glanced at my clothes,
thinking how unlike myself I looked and
felt, something on the sleeve of my coat at
tracted my Attention. It must botar, which
I or the former wearer of the clothes must
have rubbed off in the tunnel. But, no. I
looked ngnln. My eyes seemed riveted to
it. It was unmistakable. Thero on the
coarse gray material of tho coat was a lurge
In nn instant tho whole truth hail flashed
upon me. No need to examine those worst
ed stockings and heavy shoes no need to
take off tho coat nnd find upon the collar
tho nnmc of one of her majesty's prisons
and the poor convict's number. As my
eyes rested on tho brood arrow, I under
stood it nil. At first I wns very indignant
at the position I was in. I felt that a trick
had been prnctlccd on rue, and I naturally
resented It. I sat down by tho roadside and
tried to think. Tho cool air blow In my
face nnd refreshed me. I had no hat The
convict I was beginning to think of him
by thnt name had given mo none, saying
he hod loat his cap in the tunnel. After
while, when my anger hnd somewhat sub
aided, I thonght more pitifully of the man
whose clothes I wore. Poor wretch, with
out doubt he had had a hard time of It,
What wonder that he had seized upon the
first opportunity to cscupol Ho had said
that the favor ho required would entail
pergonal inconvenience on myself, and that
wait exactly what it did.
I looked at tho matter from all sides. 1
saw tho dilemma I was in. It would not
do to bo seen In this branded garb. The
police would lay hands on nui at once.
Nothing would persuade them that I was
not tho convict. Indeed who was likely
to believe the Improbable story I had to
tell? I felt 'that I could expect few to
credit it on my mere word, and I had noth-
ing'to prove my Identity, for 1 rememliered
now thnt my pockctbook nud letters were
iu my coat. I had never given them a
thought when making the exchaugo of
clothes. So as things wcro it might take
somo days for me to establish my real per
sonullty, and even when that were douo I
should still bo responsible for conniving at
the prisoner's escape.
All things considered, therefore, I re
solved not to get Into tho hands of the po
lice. But this was no easy matter. There
was nothing for it but to walk. I could
not face the publicity of rail wuy traveling
or of any other conveyance. Indeed it was
impossible for mo to buy food for myself.
I had ninny narrow escapes from detec
tion, but by dint of hiding through tho day
and walking at night, and now and then
bribing a small child to buy mo something
to cnt, I contrived to get slowly on my way.
It was on tho evening of tho third day that
I reached home. I often thought, some
what bitterly, of my short cut through the
tunnel nnd all the delay it had caused!
When I actually stood outsldo tho little
cottage which I called home and looked up
at the windows, the hopo that hud buoyed
mo up for so long deserted me, and I dread
ed'to enter. At last, however, I opened the
gata and walked up tho garden. There
wns n light In tho small Kitting room. The
curtains wcro not drawn, nnd I could see
my Bister Kitty seated by tho table. She
hnd evidently been weeping bitterly, and
as sho raised her face thero was nu expres
sion of such hopeless Horrow iu her eyes
thnt my heart seemed to stop beating as I
looked at her. Mnry must be very ill.
Perhaps hut, no, I could not finish the
sentence even in thought. I turned hastily,
lifted tho latch and went in.
"Kitty!" I said, with my hand on tho
room door, "it's I, Jack! don't bo fright
said reassuringly. "But tell mo how is
shor How Is Mary? Let mu hear tho
Kitty looked up brightly. "Mary! oh,
sho is better, much better, nnd now that
you aro here, Jack, sho will soon bo welll"
I drew a breath of Intense relief. Then,
touching my little sister's tmlo, tear stained
face, I asked what hnd so troubled her.
"OhlJnck,"sho whispered, "It was you I
I thought you were dead!" Sho handed
mo nu evening paper und pointed out a
paragraph which stated that a fatal acci
dent had occurred iu tho lllank tunnel. A
man limned John Mount, a commer
cial traveler, had been killed. It was bo
lluved, while attempting to Wnlk through
tho tunnel to tho junction station, Tho
body hnd been found, early thu previous
morning, by some plate layers at work on
tlm lino. Tho deceased was only identified
by a letter found upon him.
And so, poor fellow, ho had met his fnto
in tho very death from which ho had saved
mu In tho midst of my own happiness
myhenrt grew ery sorrowful an I thought
of him, my unknown friend, whoso, face I
bad noverseenl Str.ind .Magiuluo.
And thnt tired fooling, Ions of nppetlto
and uorvotiH prostration tiro driven
away by Hood's Sarsapunlla, liko mist
beforo tho morning sun, To realize
tho benefit of this great medicine, givo
It a trial nnd you will join tho nrmy of
enthusiasts admirers of Hood's Bursa
"Tho Best" Laundry, 2208 O ntreot,
telephono o7i, II, Townsond A Co., pro
prletors, Lincoln, Nob.
The Union Paellle Cut I tat en.
Denver, ono way, 10.75
Denver, round trip ( ..... . 20.00
Pueblo, Colorado Springs and Oheyetiuo
tho sumo rate.
Chicago, ono way , 0.15
Chicago, round trip j 1(1.10
St. Louis, nun way , 10.05
St. Louis, round trip 18,10
Full Information cheerfully given at
101 1 O street, southwest cor. O anil 11th.
T, T. Mahtin, E. B. Blohnhn,
City Ticket Agt. Uoii. Agt.
Illg Drop In World's Fair Mutes.
Round trip tickets to Chicago will bo
on salo via tho Burlington Rotito at
GREATLY REDUCED RATES us fol
lows July. 'II, good to return leaving Chi
cago August 1 and 11.
August 7, good to return leaving Chi
cago August 11 mid 18,
TichotH not good iu sleeping cars,
ollierwlso first class in every particular.
For further information, apply to
Bonnell at II it M depot or lonior
corner O and 10th streets.
Ih'iirni'ss Can nut He. Cured
By local applications, iih they cannot
reach t ho diseased portion of tho ear,
Thero Is only ono wuy to euro deafness,
nud that Is by constitutional remedies.
Deafness is cuused by an Influmod con
dition of tlio Eustuchlu tubes. When
these tubes got inllamcd you havo a
rumbling sound or imperfect hearing,
and when it is entirely closed deafness,
and unless tho iiiflummation can bo
tnken out and this tube restored to its
normal condition, hearing will bo de
stroyed forever; nine cases out of ton aro
caused by catarrh, which Ib nothing but
an Inflamed condition of tho mucous
Wo will givo 9100 for any case of deaf
ness (caused by catarrh) that cannot bo
cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure, Send
for circulars, free.
F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, O.
tSSTSold by druggists, 75c.
1)1 Oil SHI. II OR DRY.
THIS STOCK MUST HE SOLD OUT
A T ONCE, COME AND GET
WHAT YOU NEED WHILE THE
ASSORTMENT IS GOOD.
WE MEAN BUSINESS
;lvo IT AIRE).
V.. C. ItOHKKT.MIN.
Cor. llth and N Streets.
Kllznboth 1 1 mum nndChnrleglliiniin will tnko
nut Ice that nu lli Ulth ilny uf July, lKI, frank
M.Mih'D.iiluliitllT herein, tiled liU petition In
tho dUtrlct court uf bnncnutnr county. No
hrnKkii, HKiiliiKt Jim ns defendant tho object
nnd lirajernf which In to Nettlnnnd timet tho
tltln fnruMT in Frnnk M. Mllen, ns well as tho
i(WKi'liui thereof to lot munlior lilno v) la
iloek number thlrti-novcii CfJ) la Dnugon'
addition to South Lincoln, In Lnncnutcr
county, Nelirimku. oii nro required to uimwor
hiiiii eiiuoii on or iwroro iiioeiutenui wiy 01
AND CLEANING WORK8.
No. no X.Twoiftn t.
Wrtto tn I!. L. Pnlmer. V. A. Santo Fo Rout4
Omnhu. Neb., for freo copy of illustrated foldor
nnd thoTonknun, I'awneo nndKlckupooRrirp
utloiii, noon to Ik) opened fortottlcmeiit by th
U. S. cnvernmeiit. Millions of Hcres in tho Un
cut iiKrleulturnl country undor tho mm, waltlni
to im) tlokleil ly too liusbmutmim jilovwliaro
tliu li nlniott tlm Inn ehiiucu to obtain oue
Undo Sam's freo farms. ( '
I DRY MS
Bienki tli rough the ftoothhny (Mo.) RtgttUr,
of tlm beneficial results ho has received from
aregiilAMisoofAjrerVrillii. flu savin "I
was feeling slek nnd tired nnd niystnmneli
soomoil nil oat of order. I tried a number
ot remedies, but nnno seemed to give me
relief until I wns Induced to try tho old rcllu
bio Ayrf's 1'llls. t have taken only one
box, tait I (ret like a now man. t think they
nro tlm mott pleasant and easy to take ot
anything I over used, being so finely sugar
coated thnt even a child will tnkn them, I
urge upon nil who nro In nerd of a laxatlvo
to try Aynr'a Pllli. Tlioy will do good."
For all disease of the Stomach, Liver,
and Howeli, take
Trepared by Dr. J. O. Ay er Co., Lowsll, Mass.
Kvry Dot lffotlv
Dr. T. O'Connor,
(RnocMior tobr. Charles Sunrise.)
GORES CANCERS, TUMORS,
Went and Fistulas without th uae of
Chloroform or Klhtr.
nine 18M O HtrwtT-Owon block.
Chlciti, Rick Islani & Pacific fy.
Best Dlnina Car Service In the World.
TO THE WORLD'S FAIR
GREAT ROCK' ISLAND ROUTE
FROM THE WEST.
Scmtmber, this Line has a Sopot for all
trains at SnflewooaffuburbofChlcago),
close to the World's rnlr Oate.
TAKE THE ROCK ISLAND.
JNO. SEIASTIM, fi. T. AND P. A. CHICA60, ILL.
ON THE CREST OF THE ALLEGHANiES.
(Mum Lino U.& O.K. II.)
SEASON OPENS JUNE 15, 1893.
Raton, C0, 375 and $90 a month, ac
cording to location. Addrcra
GEORGE D. DkSHIELDS, wnnngor,
Cumborland, Md up to Juno 10; utter
that dato, oithor Doer Park or Oukluud,
Garrott county, .Mil,
ed folder do
mines and town of New Mexico.
rf fruit raUinc uro ot forth in detail taUo facts
rolntho tovheep. cultlo uud tepernl funning.
No other country possci-so such n denlrnolo
elliuato nil tho je.ir n round. WritotoK. L.
Palmer, V, A. Santa Fo Houte, Omaha, Nub,,
tor ftiMi copy.
nNm r(w z&lml
.rft &ilU M