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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 12, 1898, Image 3

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Blato HorticnUnral Society in Session
Down at Lincoln ,
I'rncllcnl nnil Theoretical
In Connection ivltli Tree * , Shrub *
nnd Vine * lre ni < rd \ > y
I'rnctlcnl Men.
LINCOLN , Jan. 11. ( Special. ) The State
Slortlcultural society met In Nebraska hall
of the University of Nebraska at 2 o'clock
this afternoon , this being the twenty-ninth
annual meeting ot the society. Among those
present at the opening * of the meeting wcro
notlcoJ : O , A. Marshall , Arlington ; Peter
Younger , Geneva ; C. 'H. ' 'Barnard ' , Table
Hock ! W. G. Alberts , Lincoln ; George L.
lAllen , Leigh ; H. A. Longsdorf , llellcvuc ; J.
I' . Dunlap , Dwlght ; Krncst Hornung , Lin
coln ; J. H. Dladklnson , Omaha ; L. A. Bcltzcr ,
Osccola ; J. A. Hogg , iShelton ; J. G. Ncff ,
lavey ; 11. W. Pumas , Brownvlllo ; C. Q.
Io France , Lincoln ; R. II. Davey , Omaha ;
C. B. Camp , Cheney ; A. J. Brown , Omaha ;
W. T. Harris , Geneva ; 'H. ' W. .Marshall , Ar
lington ; L. C. Chapln , Lincoln ; Prof. Swczy ,
Lincoln ; J. M. Russell , the peach grower
from Wymoro ; W. S. Jenkins of Arcadia , who
has the largest cherry orchard la the state ;
Ipaac Pollard of Nehawka , and C. O. Garrett -
rett , delegate from the Iowa society ; Prof.
C. E. Ilesscy , State university ; L. O. Wil
liams. Council Bluffs ; W. J. Hasher , Platts-
niouth ; L. M. Russell , Wyraore ; Henry
Klcke , Omaha. During the day a good ex
hibit ot fruit was put on display In the
The meeting was called to order by the
president , G. A. Marshall of Arlington , who ,
without any preliminary remarks , announced
ni the first thing on the program the paper
by E. P. Stephens of Crete , entitled
"Orcharding In the Irrigated District. "
Mr. Stephens gave a general review ot the
progress ot fruit raising along the Plalto
valley , showing that whcTe\cr Irrigation was
used apples and smaller fruit had been very
successfully grown , although In some cases ,
whcro water was plenty , there had been en
Inclination to put on too much water , which
drowned out the trees and vines so they did
not hear so well. Ho gave his Ideas of the
kind of soil to select where orchards ore to
bo Irrigated. Ho advocated subsolllng and
thought the fruit grower should avoid alkali
soils. Ho fpoke ot the experiments of fruit
growers who tind found that a very slow atul
regular flow of water would moro readily
soak Into the eoll. Mr. Stephens was himself
ot the opinion that cultivation of orchards
was moro Important than Irrigation. Experi
ence had shown , however , that strawberries ,
ns well as other small fruits , did exceedingly
well under Irrigation. The speaker paid some
attention to the question of "smudging"
orchards to prevent damage by frosts In the
spring. Ho thought that In cases \\tierc a
damaging frost la threatened the turning
| of damp brush which would keep up a dense
smoke and very little blaze the best results
were obtained. He was of the opinion that
when the fruit growers of Nebraska emulate
those of Illinois end work moro with their
hands and less with horses they would be
moro successful In Hie raising of fruit.
Aiipr air. stcpliena Ilnlsnea his paper there
was a discussion on the question of "smudg
ing , " some advocating the use of steam If
It could bo made at a low cost. It was shown
that "smudging" would ralso the temperature
about 5 degrees.
E. T. Hartley of Lincoln read a paper on
"Thorough Cultivation of the Orchard. " Ho
said that some people had theories as to the
way of .cultivating orchards which were good ,
but too expensive to bo practicable. Ho said
that the use of the ordinary cultivator was
unsatisfactory as It left weeds between the
shovels which seemed to grow all the better
for the cultivating. Ho advocated the use of
a disc harrow , to which was added a long
Hat bar of stcol , sharpened on ono edge , and
so adjusted that it would run tinder tha
loose soil behind the discs , and thus cutting
off the roots of all the weeds. With this
tool ho had been able to keep a large orchard
clean at an expense of less than 4 cents
per tree for the season. Ho found that the
constant use of a disc harrow would result
In. hollowing out the ground between the
rows of trees , because the discs threw the
dirt outward toward the trees. To remedy
this ho reversed the discs alternate seasons ,
thus throwing the dirt back toward the
center. He did not believe- that a growth of
pursloy on the soil among the trees was any
damage , for the reason that soil covered
with this weed remained damp while bare
soil baked In the sun. In fact , ho had found
good results from encouraging a growth of
There was a lengthly discussion after Mr.
Hartley's paper on the use of the now tool
described by him , In which the fact was
brought out that such a cultivator could be
pulled readily by a two-horse team. The
discussion then ran off upon the question of
what depth to set cherry trees and how to
prevent sprouting. It was agreed that trees
that send up sprouts make a slower growth
and yield u smaller amount of fruit than do
the trees without sprouts.
Trot. C. B. Bessey ot , the University of
Nebraska talked en "Some Facts In Plant
1'hyslology 'Bearing ' Upon Horticultural Prac
tices. " Ho held that the present method of
teaching of botany Ui the public schools Is
of llttlo practical use. Ho believed that the
study should bo devoted to hew the plants
act. The way a plant acts Is Its physiology.
The Imporant thing to observe la the use of
water and the amount ot water contained In
tiio plants. To illustrate this ho read from
tables , showing the per cent of water In the
following fruits anl plants : Apples , S3 ;
plum , 84 ; cucumber , 95 > ,6 ; pear ,
83 , grapes , S3 ; cherries , 82'/i ; asparagus ,
93 ; potato , 75 ; lettuce , 94 ; cabbage ,
turnip , 92 ; radish , 93 ; beets , 88 ; grape stems ,
CO ; pea vines , 83' ; green wood , 47 to C9 ;
cottonwood leaves , 79 ; grape leaves , 75. He
said that while/ the roots of a plant were
taking In water the leaves were- leaking It
out through evaporatleci. These leaks came
through llttlo openings In the leaves open
ings so minute- that on a square Inch of apple
leaf there , would bo about 175,000 openings
and where the water escapes through the
leaves a constant supply Is needed at the
roots to supply the wants of the plant * ? . In
the caBO of green grass the professor said
that \\bon the farmer cuts a ton ot hay ho
cuts down 1,500 pounds of water. Ho thought
that a proper study of the plant phjslology
would enabletha students to dovUo means
to check the loss of water. It had been
found that thick leaved plants and thoeo
covered with a fort of hair , llko the mullen ,
would beat stand the drouth. Ho believed
that whcro the wind passed through a grove
of trees It carried dampness received from
tliesa trees which would ha of benefit to the
plants or trees next touched by thla wind.
George L. Allen of Leigh read a paper on
" Currants" lu wtilch ho advocated the most
thorough ot cultivation and the protection of
tbo bushes from the south winds. Ho believed
that the ground should bo manured every
year and that the manure should bo thor
oughly worked In around the roots of , the
bushes. A discussion as to varieties followed ,
in which II , A. Langsdort of Bellevue and L.
O. Williams of Council Bluffs took Uio lead
ing parts.
L. C. Chapln of Lincoln discussed "The
Flower Garden. " He believed that the farmers
of the west wcro moro and moro coming to
the Idea ot planting" flower gardens as a
means of beautifying their homes. He ilo-
Bcclbod many of the ways for setting out and
trululag plants.
The reports of the secretary and treasurer
ehowea that whllo there la now on hand
over $1 000 , being a part ot the balance- car
ried slncu the tlmo when the society got an
appropriation of $2,000. and which was re
inforced last year by $800 recc/lved from the
State Agricultural society , ( hero Is now on
liand but $1,108.78 to pay the expenses and
premiums for the coming year , with only the
$1,000 stute appropriation to bo received In
October utter the premiums are paid. No
money Is to bo received from the Agricultural
society tbla year , anit the prospect that
at the commencouufit ot next year the bal-
mice will bo almcst all gone. A summary
of the report eho a that from June , 1897 , to
Juno , 183 ! ) , makes Uio following
Balance on hind , $1178.2S ; conh from former
Bccrclary , $147 September 27 , .Agricultural
poclety , $800 , October 9 , ca h from t te ap
propriation , $1,000 , , December 20 , cash from
C1 H Barnard membcMhlpn , $58 , total , $3-
049.25 ; ( obit warrants paid , $1,880.47. bal
ance on head January 11 , 1S9S , $1,168.78.
The following committees were appointed ,
On the secretary anl treasurer's report E.
F. Stephens , Crete ; Luke KUMoll , Wymore ;
J , A. Hogg , Shelton , On the president' ad-
drcfn A. J , Brown. Geneva ; J. M. Russell ,
Wymore ; W. P. Jenkins , Arcadia.
The program for tomorrow Is as follows :
Morning 0 o'clock Report on spraying ,
Prof. F. W. Card , State university ; Ne
braska horticultural Interests at thn expo
sition , O. W , Ilervey , Omaha ; "How to
Prevent Destruction of Trees nnd Plants
by Ilnbbtte. " W , F. Jenkins , Arcadia : "How
to Grow Hardy Hoses , " J , Hess , Omaha ;
"Horticulture ns a Branch of Public Edu
cation , " Dr. F. M. Powell , Qlenwood , la , ;
election of ofllcern nt 11 o'clock ; "The , Mis
sion of Flowers , " Louis Henderson. Omaha ;
"Fnlth , " .M . , G. Edwards , Olcnwood , la.
Afternoon 2 o'clock "Co-operative Hand
ling of Fruit , " J. P. Hess , Council Bluffs ,
In , ; "Southern Horticulture. " A , F. Cole-
irmn , " Corningla. . ; "Treatment of Old
Tress , " C. A. Whltford , Arlington , Neb. ;
"Culture of Small Fruits , " J. W. Stevenson ,
North Uend , Neb , ; "Production of Cider
and Vinegar , " E. M. Pollard , Nehawka ,
Nob. ; "Thrco Ilea.'ons Why the Country
Cemetery Should Adopt the Lawn System ,
Jnmes Y. Craig , Omaha.
snwnii SYSTEM roil COMIMIIUS ,
Solid IltiKlnrxxincti Arc I'tinhliiR the
I'roiiOMcd liiiprovrinonl.
COLUMBUS , Neb. , Jan. 11. ( Special. )
About twenty-five of the prominent business
men of this city responded to a call for a
meeting ! a t evening to organize a new eowor
company , A plan submitted l > y Surveyor
Gottschalk nag adopted as feasible and It Is
the Intention to take In all the residence
portion of the city , besides the several schools
and the hospital and other public buildings.
There Is one nmall eowcr In the city at pres
ent and the route Is such that It cannot be ex
tended to any very great extent. A commlt-
tco was copotntcd to solicit stock nnd as soon
as It lias $5,000 subscribed It will hold
another meeting and will perfect a perma
nent organization. Some ot the solid men
of the town are behind this movement and It
Is believed that work will bo commenced on
the mains as sooa as the frost Is out ot the
The docket for thls'judlclal district bus bccii
arranged for the ensuing year and the dates
selected for this county are as follows : Feb
ruary 7 , "May 9 and November 7. Judge Al
bert , recently appointed , will men the first
term here.
Sheriff McClod of Schuylcr came liero yes
terday and arrested a young man named
Adolph Hcllbusch on a charge ot bastardy
preferred by Christina Oldlgs of Colfax
county. The young man was taken to
Schuylcr and bound over to the district court
In the sum of $1,000 , which was promptly fur
\eIiriiHK-it- City School Hoard StaiidN
liy n Teacher.
NEBRASKA CITY , Jan. 11. ( Special. )
The Board of Education , met last evening to
Investigate the charges preferred by Harrison
risen brothers against 'E. ' H. Morgan , prin
cipal of the Sixth street school. The com
plainants alleged that their sister iNelllo was
compelled by Mr. Morgan to go up and down
stairs an excessive number ot times as a
punishment for some infraction ot rules.
The llttlo girl was taken sick a few days
afterward and died two or three days later
of Inflammation ol the bowels. _
The evidence was conflicting , but developed
the fact that the child made ten or fifteen
trips up and down the stairs. The board
rendered Its decision as follows :
"Tho board recognizes the ability and
faithful services of Prof. Morgan In the
past and does not consider that a single mis
take In judgment Is sufficient to Justify a
withdrawal of confidence In him. We find
from the evidence that the punishment In
flicted was not the cause of Nellie Har
rison's death , though It was more than neces
sary in degree. "
J. III. Miiimltif ; I.OMCH an Arm in n
Corn Cutter.
WAYNE , Neb. , Jan. 11. ( Special Tele
gram. ) Hon. J. R. Manning of Carroll , ono
of the most prominent and well to do men
In the county , met with a terrible accident
about daylight this morning. His right arm
was cut off Indi by Inch to the shoulder In
a cornstalk cutter , the help starting up the
machine before ho knew It. AH but one
artery was severed and the flesh torn some
down his side. He Is in a critical condition
and It Is not expected that he will live. Mr.
Manning was a member ot the Nebraska state
legislature In the year 1889 , and served from
the Eleventh senatorial district.
'CIinii7 < > of 'I'rnnrlctorH ' ,
DAVID CITY , Neb. , Jan. 11. ( Spcci'il. )
For the last few days rumors have been cur
rent on the streets of a change In the owner.
ship of the Butler County Frees , the oldest
newspaper fa the county , heretofore owned
Jointly by C. D. Casper and C. W. McCune.
Thcso rumors were confirmed this evening by
the filing of a bill of sale in the county
clerk's office by which C. W. McCune con
voys all his right , title and Interest In the
plant , accounts , stock and materials , Includ
ing the good will of the grantor to C. D.
Casper. The consideration named being a
receipt for moneys of the firm collected by
McCuno slnco 1891 and not accounted ifor by
him , but converted to his own use.
l Oxceoln' ' .
OSCEOLA , Neb. , Jan. 11. ( Special. ) The
homo of Mr. and Mrs. Mcaroo Stewart Is Just
In the outskirts of this village and whllo the
whole family wcro at church on Sunday evenIng -
Ing some persons broke Into Mr. Stewart's
house and helped themselves to whatever
they could get their hands on In the , shape
of Jewelry , money and trinkets.
Judge Estes was robbed of a considerable
, sum of money on Saturday. The thief was a
'farm hand , who was apprehended and re
turned the money. Ho was allowed to go.
Crenini ry StookliolilerH Mc-ot.
TILDEN , Neb. , J.in. . 11. ( Special. ) Yes
terday evening about 75 per cent of those In
terested held the first annual meeting of the
Tllden co-operative creamery stockholders.
All expressed themselves as well satisfied
with the management and financial success ot
the Institution. The following biard of di
rectors was chcben : Henry Schumacher ,
president ; J. H. Efchoft , vlco president ; M.
T. iflrown , secretary anl treasurer ; T. A.
Shaffer , general manager ; A. J. Dunlevy.
Si-rloiiHly Hurt.
INAVALE , Neb. , Jan. 11. ( Special , ) As
Brick Bergman , a farmer living eight mllei
north of hero , was returning to his home
from town last evening In a somewhat In
toxicated condition , his wjgoii overturned
and the old man fell out and a barrel of
ealt rolled acrres him In such a way that
ho could not move. He remained lu that
ccndltlon until 9 o'clock the next morning ,
when a .neighbor found him. Ho Is alive yet ,
but In a very dangerous condition ,
SliootliiK AIYrny nt Oril ,
ORD , Nob. , Jan. 11. ( Special. ) Last Mon
day Will Howard was arrested for shooting
at William Rutherford , a farmer residing
near Elyrla , this county. The shooting orcao
over the hired girl , whom Howard had In
vited to a dance. Howard ha3 a preliminary
hearing before Judge Staples thld afternoon ,
who bound him over to the spring term of
the district court In the mini of $500.
LINCOLN , Jan. 11. ( Special Telegram. )
The coroner's Jury this morning found that
Wesley Johns came to his death Sunday
night by the accidental discharge of a re
volver In Ills own hands , The cvldenco was
much tangled up , however , and the officers
will make a fu-ther Investigation , Young
Reub Johns , who disappeared Immediately
after the shooting , has not been found.
Court lit at , 1'aiil.
ST. PAUL. Neb. , Jan. 11. ( Special. ) Dis
trict court of Howard county U again In scs-
elcu with Judge Kendall on the benb , A
Jury has been Impaneled to try John D.
Mare , brought here ( or trial on complaint of
attempted murder of his own daughter ,
Nearly tbo wbolo bar of Greelej- county \s \
lu attendance and court will -jouiiueaco tak
ing Uis vlduoc tomorrow.
Investigating Oomra Itoa Thinks He is
Indebted to the State.
Allcjjc * Dint Voucher * Arc Mmte for
Teacher * lu Institute tor the
lllltul Who Arc Sot
Kmploj ed.
LINCOLN , Jan. 11. ( Special. ) The Inves
tigating cominltteo Is about to submit a report -
port In which a shortage of noout $2,000 will
bo charged against William Ebrlght , a for
mer superintendent of the Institute for th&
1311ml at Nebraska City. Tlic report will
show that after Mrs. Ubrlgr.t had been prc
raotcil from matron to assistant superin
tendent of the Institution a young woman
who waa an Inmate was carried on the rolls
as matron and the vouchers at the rate of
$50 per month were drawn In her favor for
about eight months. The committee has
discovered that the young woman did not
receive the money , although tbo vouchers
are endorsed by her.
Another Instance la that of a boy Inmate
who was on the pay roll ai a. leather and
whoso vouchers wcro at iho rate of $25 ! >
month. VTho boy testifies that ho was 'not
employed as a teacher uii'l did not ! ecelvc
this money ; that he was nuitug that time
employed as a bell boy and received $ > per
Two girls reported as teachers , and for
whom warrants wcro drawn at the rate ot
$30 per month each for two or three months ,
testify that they did not receive the money.
.Thcso Items foot up to about $1,000.
According to the committee the other
$1,000 shortage comes from the padded bills
inado out by a man named Schutnan , who
operated a drug store at Nebraska City at
that tlmo and who furnished the drugs for
the Institution. Schuman made up his bill
at the end of each month , giving the num
bers of the prescriptions and rr.\llni ; ; a total
charge without Itemizing o.vjh account. Ills
bills were audited and paid.
It has been ascertained froa the boolt/3 /
turned over to the committee by Iho suc
cessor of Schuman In the drug business that
all the prescriptions made out for private
Individuals during each moir.avcro again
charged against the state , the numbers ot
the prescriptions lu the Dills undercd at the
end of each month being In a majority of
casw the same as those which had been ON
dered and paid for by private parties. The
overcharge In the drug Item Is found to
amount to about $1,000.
Omaha people at the hotels : At the Lin-
dell Lewis Henderson. C. L. Bouffler. At
the Lincoln John A. Krug , Dr. G. L. Miller ,
L. W. Gonden , Henry Oertcr.
Loon I LltieN .All Show ii llctlcr mill
Iiiirncr IluxInoNt.
LINCOLN , Jan. 11. ( Special Telegram. )
The report to bo Issued by the State Board
of Transportation In a few days will show
that 1897 Vina a prosperous year for the
railroads , both passenger and freight earn
ing having largely Increased over 1SOC. No
now road has been built , but the general
condition ot all lines Is better. The total
mileage In the state Is G,5S5.G. ! )
The report 'will show that in 180G twenty-
seven employes were killed and 173 Injured ,
while In 1897 twelve were killed and 145
InJuroJ. In 189G three passengers were killed
and thirty-two Injured. Of all others not
trespassing , seven were killed and fourteen
Injured In 1896 , and six killed and seven
teen Injured In 1897. A total of sixty-one
persons were killed and 245 were Injured on
all roads In 1S9G , and forty-four killed and
230 Injured In 1897.
, The report further says : Passenger earn
ings have also measurably Increased be
cause of more travel and a curtailment of
free or "deadhead" transportation for politi
cal and other purposes. Roads of the state
have almost , If not entirely , gone out of
politics , thus relieving themselves of the
burden otjrea transportation of large num
bers of delegates , an evil of such magnitude
and of such long standing , requiring a
long time to abolish , but much was done
during the last year.
Vorlc NotCN.
YORK , Neb. , Jan. 11. ( Special. ) Sheriff
Lancaster of this county last night arrested
Mrs. Laura Potter at a farm near Burwcll.
She Is charged with having stolen $20 from
her cousin. Theodore McDanlel , while she was
visiting at the homo of his mother In tills
city last December.
William Brown's cigar store was entered
by burglars Monday mornlag and $15 worth
of cigars and tobacco token.
The York Mining and Development com
pany held Its annual election ot ofllccrs last
evening. Reports show this company to be
In a very good condition. The corepany owns
several claims near Deadwood and the
Ragged Top region which promise to develop
Mrs. Wray , who lives southwest of McCool ,
has brought suit against her brothers , Taomas
and James Gallagher , for stealing corn from
her farm.
IIolilH Annual M
SEWARD , Neb. , Jan. 11. ( Soeclal. ) At the
annual meeting of the Seward Equitable
Building and Loan association , held last evenIng -
Ing , the following officers were elected for
the ensuing year : John Zlmmerer , president ;
T. L. Sexton , vlco president ; IV. D. Bowers ,
secretary ; J. C. Mulflnger , treasurer ; J. P.
Denham. C. W. Berkley , W. E. Lmgworthy ,
P. A. Mar.su , William Royer. H. A. Graff ,
G. P. DIckman , directors. The association
owned co. December 31" first mortgages on
real estate amounting to $21,485 and had
$2,257.58 cash on hand. The total value of
s'.iares of stock was $23,454.59. The net earn
ings for the last six months amounted to
Public IiiHtiillntlnii.
MINDEN , Neb. , Jan. 11. ( Special. ) The
Knights of the Maccabees held a public in
stallation on January 8 , followed by a speech
from CommanJer J. B. Scott upon the bene
fits of the order. Its history and growth. Sir
Kaight E. C. Dally delivered an address upon
the fraternal part of the order. The program
was Interspersed with music , after which
tables were spread and about 200 Invited
guest ! ) sat down.
J , B. Pugh , who has been In Chicago for
the last year , returned to this city on Jan
uary 8 to make It his home ,
Olil NfttlrrM IInviII i.M
LINCOLN , Jan , 11. ( Special. ) The old
settlers of Lancaster county hejd their mid
winter meeting at Dellan half , In the Uni
versity of ( Nebraska , this afternoon. Miss
Ellen Smith reviewed the early days of the
university , Its struggles and successes. Mrs.
C. M , Letghton read a paper on the crusade
In Lincoln many years ago. H. W , Hardy ,
L. W. Bllllngsly and Prof. Caldwell made
short addresses , after which all partook of
an excellent lunch. Brief reminiscent toasts
were responded to by those present.
iArrcH ( ' < l for I.nrci-ny.
HASTINGS , Neb , , Jan. 11 , ( Special Tele
gram. ) Henry Mecca and Lawrence Cheesam ,
two local toughs , were arrested today for
larceny , both being charged with having
robbed A. Ollphant of over $18 last night. It Is
said that Ollphant was Intoxicated at the
time and did not realize that ho had been
robbed until tills morning. . Young ChccEam
has confessed , but so far Mopes denies the
charge. Both are locked up in the county
ItoIiliiT HroiiKht
ST. PAUL , Neb. , Jan. 11. ( Special. )
Sheriff Labowltz returned from Kansas City
last evening , bringing with him Ottls An-
eelen en a warrant charging him with being
ono of the robber * who some time ago broke
kite and robbed the Boelus bank , this
county , of nearly $1.300. The preliminary
examination will likely take placetoday. .
HHIof CoiiiiiilNHlon
LINCOLN , Jan. 11. ( Special Telegram. )
The Cuban 'Relief ' commission appointed by
Governor Holcomb met In Initial session this
afternoon and organized as follows : Dr. II.
O. Rowlands , chairman ; J , E , Utt , vlco
chairman ; General P II 'Barry , secretary (
W N Naion , treasurer M I ) Welch J IS.
Utt and 'H ' O. Rowland * auditing commit
tee , J. B. UU. M D.Tclch and W. N.
Nason , transportation caraoltteo , W. N.
Nason , P. H , Harry anil in O. Rowlands ,
purchasing committee , rt
The chairman and plcretary were In
structed to draw up a manifesto to bo Issued
through the press , after which the commis
sion adjourned ' to meet on call of the chair
man. ' ' ? _
Journnllnm In TcrrtfArinl Hn > * the
Tuple for Coiittilivrntlon.
LINCOLN , Jan. 11. ( Sffcfrfal Telegram. )
The twenty-first annual JiiW\lng of the Nebraska
braska State Historical noc'lpty was opened at
the chapel of the State unlvwMtjr this evening
and the hall was filled wHh.f ectatcrs , among
them being many who were1 lu Nebraska In
tbo territorial days and who helped to make
much of the state's early tilstory. The even
ing was devoted to the history and reminis
cences of cnrly Nebraska Journalism , able
papers being read by Hon. J , Sterling Mor
ton , president ot the society , nnd by Hon.
George L. Miller.
In his opening address President Morton
took up the history of the first Nebraska
paper , the Omaha Arrow , which was printed
In Council Bluffs , and the Nebraska Pal
ladium , which was published In Bellevtlo nnd
was the first to bo printed In the terrl'ory.
The date of ttio first Issue of the Palladium
after Its removal across the river from St.
Mary's , la. , was November 14.1851. Mr. Mer-
tcn quoted several Items from the paper and
also from the Issues following the first num
ber , which gave some accounts ot ( he tiolltlc.il
struggles then raging In the state. The early
history ot the Nebraska City News , pub
lished by Mr. Morton himself , and of other
territorial newspapers was given. In re
ferring to the attempt that was made In 1855
to extend the boundaries of Kansas to the
Platte river , Mr. Morton said : "Fortunately
Nebraska was not made a rart of Kansas ,
altliough of late years It seems to have seme-
times been Infected by microbes of Us Isms
and vagaries. " Mr. Morton paid tribute to
the character and work of Dr. Miller nnd
Roocrt Pumas during the territorial days.
Dr. George L. Miller's paper wai entitled
"Newspapers and Newspaper Men of the
Territorial Period. " Ho told of the early
history of the Omaha Republican and the
Omaha Herald. Ho said that In his work
as editor of the Herald bo owed much to
Morlcu , whose style and Ideas ho tried to
Imitate. Ho referred tp Morton's Influence
In the early days nnd to the fact ttoat he had
slnco been a member of the cabinet of "one
of the most Illustrious of American presi
dents. " Dr. Miller eald that the Herald was
born of poor but respectable parents and
after Its sale to Hitchcock It "did not die ,
exactly , which for several reasons Is deeply
to be regretted , but was and Is somewhat
painfully suffocated In more ways than I care
to enumerate. "
A short Mlk was made by ex-Govornor Fur-
nas , who said that he landed In Brownvlllo
on the Cth of April , 1858 , bringing his family
end his printing press wll'a him , having
como up the river on beard the steamer
J. H. Lucas , and that when he landed ho
had cnly 18 % cents In his pocket.
Major St. A. D. Balcombe and H. T. CJarko
of Omaha wcro called upon and responded
J. A. McMuiphy told of his work on the
Omaha Herald In the 'CO's and on the Omaha
Tribune In the early ' 70's. Papers were
received from D. W. Carpenter of Omaha ,
Hadlcy D. Jotmson of Salt Lake City , John
S. Brlggs and Dr. P. Rcnner.of Omaha , which
will be printed ki the -annual report of the
'Auction Auditorium Htiltniin.
LINCOLN , Jan. 11. ( Special. ) The gov
erning committee of thft Young 'Men's Board
of Trade held a meetlijg last night and de
cided to hold a promenadq and ball at the
capltol building on the evening of January
28. The first ton auditorium buttons will
then bo fold at auction. Many buttons have
been sold , but those numbe'flng from , one to
ten were reserved for , tlilSauctlon.
Ilcvlral lit Ditvfil City.
DAVID CITY , Neb. . JanJ II. ( Special. )
Revival meetings hava beep In progress at
the Baptist and Methodist churches for the
last two weeks. Twenty tiave'already united
with the Baptist church''and nearly that
number will proiably joH ! the Methodist.
The meetings will continue during the week
and perhaps longer.
Tliieoln' Fcilcrnl IlnllilliiRT.
LINCOLN , Jan. 11. ( Special Telegram. )
The meeting at the council chamber tonight
to discuss the proposed new federal building
was not largely attended. There were several
reports of committees , copies of which will
be sent to the congressmen. It is proposed
to seind lobbyists to Washington to work for
tfco new building.
Held for Trial.
BEATRICE , Neb. , Jan. 11. ( Special Tele
gram. ) At a hearing In Judge Enlow's court
this afternoon "Doc" Jackson and Henry
Burroughs ware each bound over to the dis
trict court In the sum of $300 for the assault
on Willard Brinton Christmas night. Brlntou
was able to attend the hearing , but Is very
Comity Hoard
GRAND ISLAND , Neb. , Jan. 11. ( Special. )
The county hoard was organized this morn.
Ing by the selection of Charles Ewlng cs
Chairman. Mr. Ewlng Is a republican and
the organization was made practically unan
imous by the addition of ono popultat mem
ber to the four republicans ,
Stork I'ecdln .
INAVALE , Neb. , Jan. 11. ( Special. ) A
careful canvass of the county adjacent to thla
town shows 2,600 bead of cattle being fed
and 6,000 head of hogs. All of these will bo
shipped within the next five or olx months ,
most of them going early , as they are la
prime condition'now.
ItiirnInr.H nt ( Senivn.
GENEVA , Neb. Jan. 11. ( Special , ) Last
night the store of W. I. Carson was entered
by burglars and what cash was found taken.
Th'la Is only ono of numerous petty burglar-
lea committed of late. The Intruders entered
the building by tearing open the grating Into
tbo cellar.
A II.\COIv ST011Y. I
How He Omit tvltli n IMiiyinnte Grown
Vl > IlltO II SCCCNNlllIllMt ,
Senator Mills lhas a new story nbouti Lin
coln. It was tnld to him by n son of John
Jj. Helm of Kentucky , who llvea In Corsl-
"Old John L. Helm , " said the senator to
the Washington Post man , "was a famous
character In Kentucky. He was , If I re
member rightly , n goyprrlor of the state ,
but at any rate his portion wn a most
prominent ono. AVhcn , jjj/j / civil war came
on Helm was a rnblu secessionist. Ho could
not praise the south iqo'filghly , and could
not heap enough abuse * upon the north.
Ho was too old to go Into the war with his
sons , and remained ' home , doing all ho
could to help the confederate cause and
harass the Yankees wpo ilnvaded the state.
Finally he became BO .obstreperous that the
federal general who wiurlh command near
Helm's homo put him In prison. The old
man'H nge , the high position which he occu.
pled In the state , bis jwldo connection , and
especially his Inability Jo do any uctual
harm , were all pleaded ( p lilH extenuation
ml ho waa released , * Instead of profiting
by the warning , the did > nan became moro
persistent than over IrHhls course. Once
moro ho was clapped9 Into Jail. This hap
pened two or thrco jtlmes , and finally ,
while ho wan still lopked up , the matter
was brougl.it to the attention of the federal
authorities Kvrn President Lincoln waa
appealed to , and naked'to commit tlio ar
dent southerner to an 'Indefinite confine
ment In order that he might bo curbed.
"Lincoln listened to the statement of the
case with more than usual Interest. Then
he leaned back and began to speak with a
Bmlle upon his face. 'You are talking about
old man John Helm ? Wnl' . djd you know
that I used to live , when I was a boy , In
Helm's town ? He was kind to mo. He
seemed to like me as a boy , and he never
lost an opportunity to help me. He seemed
to think , ' said Lincoln with another of his
almost pathetic smiles , 'that I would prob
ably make something of a man. Why ,
when 1 went out to Illinois , poor and un
known , that man ? u\e ma the money to
pay my way and keep me until I cot a
start. John Helm ? O , yc , I know him.
And I know what I owe to him , I think I
can llx lila case. '
"And then,1' said Senator Mills , "Lincoln
went to a dcek and wrote a few words.
The bit of writing la treasured in the Helm
The Unseen Power of a Modern Discovery
For Renewing Youtli and Rendering
People Attractive.
No innn In Ameri
ca lias probably
done moro to mnko
\vomoii bonutlful
nnd moil moro sym
metrical than Der
matologist. John H.
Wootlbury of Xc\v
York. Ills face Is
known universally tlironuhont the
length and breadth of America , and hi
addition to ImprnvliUT comnlwcloiis , ho
has boon the Inventor , as n surgeon , ot
sonic of the most dllllcull operations
known to ( science. Those operations in
clude the straightening of deformed
noses , making disarranged mouths sym
metrical , and many other acts of skill.
The doctor has been highly successful ,
but does not hesitate to frankly ac
knowledge the help ho has htul from
others , lie recently said :
"While I have been the means of re
storing thousands of women to the nat
ural bounty which nature Intended they
should have , but which they had lost ,
I would have never boon able to do so
If the woman's blood was out of order
or her natural functions in n disordered
household to tlhls day. This Is what the
president wrote :
" 'I .hereby pardon John L. Helm ot Ken
tucky for nil thnt ho has ever done against
the United States , nnd nil that he ever will
do. ABRAHAM ' "
a Fulling ; ISluvntor and ItcN-
( uod the Janitor.
The Albemarle Is a new apartment house
at No. 3C1 West Twenty-seventh street , re
lates the New York World. It has all
modern Improvements , Including an electric
elevator. The house has been open for a
month now , and a hundred times a day has
Henry Patterson , the Janitor , gene up and
down In the elevator.
It la a heavy elevator with a freight car
attached to the bottom of It. The boy who
was hired by the house to run it could [
manage It with one hand. It haJ a fancy
Venetian wrought-lron root and silver
grilled doors , and casings on every floor.
Alice Doothroyd moved Into the Albemarlo
last week and took the front apartment on
tbo sixth floor. Janitor Patterson and his
family wcro temporarily In the rear apart
ment on the same floor , and little Henry ,
his son , soon got to know < Mrs. Boothroyd
and was only too glad of the chance to run
errauds for her.
Just before 7 o'clock p. m. on Monday
Mrs. Boothroyd needed something for dinner.
She hurried Into the hall and called for
llttlo Henry. Ho ran out of the rooms In
the rear and Mrs. Boothroyd gave her direc
tions to him while they were waiting for
the elevator to come up the six stories.
"There's papa In the elevator , " cried little
Henry , as the elevator stopped at the sixth
Sure enough , Itwas Janitor Patterson.
Ho opened the door and stepped out. 'Ho '
heard 'Mrs. ' Doothroyd speaking to little
Henry , and stopped to hear what was
Ho had ono foot on the marble flooring and
ono In the elevator. No one knows how It
happened. Perhaps some one who won't
tell pulled the elevator rope In the base
ment. Perhaps the machine got out of
cear.A rumble and a creaking.
Down , down went the elevator ! Right
from under the man's feet it fell. IHe
sprang for the sure footing of the marble
floor. Ho slipped , ho foil. He landed on
Ills face. His head was In the shaft. His
feet sprawled out on the floor.
"Help me , " he shrieked , "I'm "
But not another 'word ' could the man
utter. The roof of the elevator had fallen
across his neck. There he was , pinned face
down on the floor and the sharp iron grill
work of the elevator roof settling Into his
( lesh. He would bo choked to death 'before '
Ills head was cut off.
Little Henry screamed. 'But ' not Mrs.
Boothroyd. A great presence of mind came
over her. Poor Patterson was gurgling at
lier feet and slowly , very slowly that awful
thing was settling ten seconds moro and
tie would bo dead and' decapitated.
One piercing scream and then another.
It'was Mrs. Boothroyd. But not until she
herself had taken means to save the man's
life. Gho seized the Iron grill work In her
hands and was holding up the entire weight
of the elevator with all the strength she
"Help ! 'Help ' ! " she shrieked. "He'll be
killed ! He'll ho killed ! "
But still the elevator settled. It was
scraping the skin off Patterson's neck now
and cutting great gashes In his flesh. Mrs.
Boothroyd Ibracod herself against the fancy
silver grill work of the half-open doon Her
knee fairly dug Itself Into the Iron work ,
bonding- and twisting It all out of shape.
But It worked. The , thing slowly came tea
a standstill. Patterson's gurgles stopped
"Hurry ! Hurry ! " shrieked Mio. Booth
It scorned as If she had been supporting
that awful weight for an ago , and yet It
was 'but ' a few seconds. Patterson lay quiet.
Ho was slowly choking to death. Any mln-
ute the woman's grip might slip and his
head would ibo cut off as cleanly as If a
guillotine had done It. Suddenly he gave
a convulsive shiver.
" " ho choked "for "
"Savo mo ! ,
Mrs. Boothroyd Ibraced herself again and
gave a mighty heave. It was the last
strength aha had and all her force of will.
The wonder of It ! The thing actually
moved upward. The horrible weight was
off Patterson'a neck.
The hallway was full of people now , at
tracted there from every floor by the
screams of little Henry and Mrs. Booth
royd. A man came up the stairs four stopo
at a time. Mrs. Patterson came running out
of her apartments , thinking that It was her
llttld boy who was hurt.
The man was Just In time , The ele
vator was off Patterson's neck. Ho sclzei
the half-unconscious man by tbo legs an , '
dragged his head out of the shaft ,
Patterson's life was saved !
"And then , woman-like , Mrs. Boothroyd
fled from the scene.
Ciindiln Olilrlovi- Mnl < e the Attempt
Xt-xt Jill- .
Captain William C. Oldrlevo of Boston has
planned to walk across the Atlantic ocean
next July. Ho will begin Ms Journey July 4
and will be accompanied by Captain William
A , Andrews , famous by reason of his voyages
across the Atlantic In a small callboat.
It Is nothing new for Captain Oldrlevo to
promenade the waves , That has been his
pleasure and profit thcso ten years. Captain
Andrews , who Is to bo the companion of the
water pedestrian , will journey In a brand
new fourteen-foot sailboat and la tdls merely
repeats a feat performed In 1878 and again In
1892 ,
Captain Andrews Is really the man who has
brought about the whole affair. Ho said :
"Incredible as It may seem , next year wo
am really going to walk , and sail down Bos
ton harbor , out en to the ocean and over to
Havre , France , through the great bore of tbo
river Selno and on up to Paris , to bo there
to attend the exposition of 1900 , In our now
seagoing shoes and smallest , fastest and best
beat that has over crossed the Atlantic ocean ,
the Phantom Sblp. Every vessel wo speak on
the ocean will report ono ot us walking and
sometimes towing the boat In calm weather. "
The seagoing shoes of Mr , Oldrlcve are the
meet wonderful part of the whole affair. At
condition , so that t invariably caution
all men or women who consult me to
see , llrst of all , to their general health ,
especially that the secretions are In per
fect condition. I wish to say that lu
this work I have been largely aided by
ono of the greatest discoveries of mod
ern times , lly its use , in connection
with my work , I have often been able
to make women who are sallow ,
first thought they seem ns fabulous ns the
six-league boots of fairy lore ; yet they are
simple enough when understood. They are
really a ixilr of cedar boxes five feet long ,
with fins on the bottom and sides. Tiicy arc
very light and capable of sustaining 140
pounds , but , as Oldrlevo weighs only 130 , they
are as good to him as a steamer's deck. Into
each of these wooden shoes the water walker's
feet are thrust down deep and a rubber
g > artcr-llke affair Is fastened to his leg , thus
effectually keeping out the water. Rubber
boots reaching to the thigh are also worn.
When thus cqultped Oldrlevo Is able to walk
many miles and to travel over clioppy seas ,
aad oven tlio heavy swell of the ocean.
"I have perfect confidence , " said Mr. Old-
rlovo. "ot being able to walk a great part of
the distance across the ocean , I shall keep
an exact record of the miles walked each day.
I Of course I shall sleep and take my meals
on board with Captain Andrews , but I shall
stick to the water-walking feat during most
of my waking hours. You see , I want to
make n world's record that shall never bo
beaten. I am young and strong and In the
very best condition , and now Is the time fee
me to attempt this great IMng , If I ever do.
I have had It In mind for years. "
William C. Oldrlevo is a sturdily built
young man of 29 years. Ho Is but five feet
four Inches In height and weighs 130 pounds.
Every pound of that , however , Is hard muccle
and bane. His strength has been developed ,
too , In actual walking on the water , which
ho has been doing slnco 18S7. In November ,
18S3 , he walked down the Hudson river to
New York City from Albany , a distance of
1GO mile. ? . A week later ho walked across
t'ao chcvipy East river. In January , 1889 , he
walked through Hunt's falls , on the Merrl-
mae river , at Lowell , Mass. In February ,
1880 , he walked through Lawrence rapids , en
the Merrimao. In December , 1891 , ho walked
to Mlnot's Light , from Bcciton , and then
started to walk back , a distance of twenty
miles , but , a thick fog having set In , he
lost his way and drifted In Massachusetts bay
for twenty-seven hours. Ho was picked up
in an exhausted condition by the United
States revenue cutter Hamlln.
Hlx 'ISiijoyiuiMit ' of u' ' Gooil Itacc Xot
DlNturliciI by 11 Hint.
Colonel L. P. Tarlton of Frankfort , Ky. ,
has perhaps had as much experlenco as
judge nt race tracks as any man In the
west. Ho has had many odd experiences.
Tills Is one of them ns he tolls It in the
New York Sun :
"Nearly nil the time that General Phil
Sheridan had his headquarters nt Chicago
he was the president of the Jockey club
there. He frequently served , too , as an
associate judge. This was about a dozen
years ns > o , anil It wns not customary then
to have regular paid associate Judges , ofll-
cers of the club nnd others serving as
volunteers nnd us a courtesy to the club In
thnt capacity. One day when General Sher-
Idnn was up In the Judges' little cockloft
performing the duties of nn associate he
K-avo n splendid exhibition of his coolness.
It was a holiday of some sort , und there
was a tremendous'crowd out. In. the most
promising race of the day the horses
Jacobin nnd Woodcroft were contenders ,
among' others. The former was a hot ,
heavily pluyed favorite at even money , and
Woodcroft a rather lonp shot.
"As the horses finally came Into the
stretch It wns apparent to the practiced eye
that the betters had sized them up about
right , for Jacobin's Jockey was simply
waiting1 to bring his mount In a winner
with a grand-stand llnlsli. As they neared
the wire Jacobin came out of the hunch ,
but ns he did so ho recklessly nnd bare
facedly fouled Woodcroft , carrying that
horse clear off hlH stride and course and
almost over the fence. The race crowds
In Chicago In those times on holidays 'hail
a largo rough foreign clement In them. 1
knew when I saw Jacobin frisk under the
wire a head or so In advance of the still
unstcadled Woodcroft that there was a
trying time before thd JudgcH.
" 'What do you think of it , general ? ' 1
said to General Sheridan. General Sheri
dan was not , of course , ns a layman , ex
pected to give the track matters expert
scrutiny always , but It was my duty and
pleasure to consult with him. The Bcn-
eral was but a casual admirer ot the sport ,
with no inclination to delve Into ItH tech
nicalities. He 'had ' evidently paid but his
usual fleeting attention , to the race.
" 'Well , 1 suppose the best horse won , '
enld he , as ono simply speaking because
spoken to. I
"Of course the foul wns clear to my
other associate , Captain llllly Williamson ,
the then prominent turfman. It wns en
tirely too clear to both of UH for our pence
of mind. So wanton an offense against a
plain rule of racing1 could under no circum
stances ) > a overlooked. General Sheridan
at once sided with us when his attention
was directed to the point. Wo disqualified
Jacobin and g'ave the race to Woodcroft.
"Immediately the board wan hung out on
the sldo of the stand announcing the de
cision pandemonium broke loose. During
our deliberation n great crowd had swarmed
over to the stand from all parts of the
{ -rounds. We were In the midst of a sea
of faces of pikers distorted with rngo and
grimaces of disappointment and bitter pro
test. Growls , tiowls and hoots swelled Into
a continuous rour of condemnation. One
unkempt giant In some way got a hatchet
and bwan climbing' up the side of the
Bland. Whether his object was to cut
down the lettered board or to brain us
was not clear to us , probably not to him
self. Captain Williamson ffiiletly reached
Into a deep Inner pocket nnd brought forth
a single-barrelled Derringer with the lioro
of a musket. I Implored him not to shoot
as ho valued our lives ,
" 'I'll send that fellow to hades ahead of
mo' was his response , i
"I appealed then to General Sheridan to
make his presence known , an doubtless a
few word from him would have the de
sired effect , Hy this time our frail perch
of a stand was trembling and jarring from
the force of the excited multitude sway I IK ;
about It. I recall General Sheridan's ap
pearance .minutely. Hu hud not risen from
hlH comfortable neat , and 'ho was smoking
a very long1 fat cigar. He puffed It leis
urely and answered mo between puffa as
ono reluctant to ho detracted from an ex
ceptionally good brand.
" 'It will evaporate ; It will evaporate , ' ho
said. Those were hla words and only those.
Well , the mob for such It wns for all
practical purposes did finally evaporate ,
but Colonel Hilly Plnkerton and Ills cano
wcro the prlmu causa of the evaporation , "
Corn Ilntc'H to the fiiilf ,
KANSAS CITY , 'Mo. , Jan. 11. "It scorns
to bo a crlnio la the opinion of a few eastern
Unas , " nald President Stllwell of the Pitts-
burg & Quit today , "because wo bavo pre
sumed to build the shortest line to the Gult
of 'Mexico and because wo have dared to ac-
qulro brunch roadn Into the grain producing
sections of Iowa and Nebraska. It U untrue -
true that we bavo cut the < ute to 12 cents
shrunken and prematurely old. attract
live , bright , and practically youthful.
Tlio discovery to which I refer Is de
servedly popular. 1 cannot speak toi >
highly In its praise. It Is'tirner'
Safe Cure. 1 know of many eminent
doctors who have found this same thing
true , and who
gratefully no-
knowledge the
aid they re
ceived from
this great dis
covery. "
The prlmo
a o u , r c o oC
beauty * Is per
fect health.
This cannot bo
secured If tho.
kidneys or ad
jacent organs
are out of con
dition. Is It
not plain , then ,
that all possi
ble care should
bo exercised to
see that these
organs n r o
carefully pre
servedthus promoting
meting health ,
prolonging life and preserving youth
mid beauty ?
and are absorbing elevator charges. Gralit
has been going to the gulf for some tlmo
ami will continue to go there end the knowl
edge of th'it fact has aroused the Ire of a
few Chlotgo lines , which have an outlet only
to the Atlantic seaboard. T > hc Plttsburg &
Gulf cannct bo blamed because It Is securing
the business through Its superior advantaged
as the shortest line from the grain producing
territory to tldo water. As a matter of fact
It Is another Idin.'cs City line , which Is a
member of the western freight combine , and
not the Plttsburg & Gulf which has been se
cretly cutting rateo to the Gulf ot Mexico. "
Both iMr. Stllwcll and General Manager
Gllliam Ealil their rate en corn to the gulf
had been IS cents u hundred pounds ud ou
wheat 21 cents.
Silver Men Condemn ( June.
TOPI3KA , Jan. 11. At the niectlnjr of the
free silver republican Htato committee to
day resolutions wcro nsrecd upon condemn
ing ) Secretary Gage's financial policy and
praising tlio Lcedy state admlnlstiatlon ,
r nnd Colder with .Voi'tlt-
< * ! ! ; Wlud.s.
WASHINGTON , Jan. 11. Forecast :
For Nebraska Threatening' ' weather !
probably colder ; northerly winds.
For South Dakota Generally fair ; varia
ble winds.
For Iowa Rain ; probably doming1 la
western portion ; colder ; variable winds , be
coming northerly.
For Kansas Ualn , followed by fair ; prob
ably colder ; northwesterly winds , becoming
For Wyoming Light snow ; variable
For Missouri Rain , probably clearing In
western portion ; colder ; variable winds , be
coming' northwesterly.
Local ntccord.
OMAHA , Jan. 11. Omaha record of rainfall
and temperature compared with the corre
sponding1 day of the lost thrco years :
1SDS. 1S37.1S9G. 1S93.
Maximum temperature. . . . M 42 47 35
Minimum tempeiatuio . . . . 31 22 34 W
Average temperature 32 32 40 02
Halnfall 01 .00 .TO .W
Record of temperature and precipitation
at Omaha for thla day and slnco March 1 ,
1S07 :
Normal for the day IS
Excess for the day 11
Accumulated excess since March 1 4K1
Normal rainfall for the day 02 Inch
Deficiency for the day 01 inch )
Total rainfall slnco March 1 1S.S1 Inches
Deficiency slnco March 1 10.G ! ) Inches
Kxcess fen cor. period , 1S97 6.0) inches
Deficiency for cor. parlod , IbOC. . 11.25 Inchca
Ilenort * from Stations nt S 1) . ill. ,
Seventy-fifth meridian time.
T trullcatiu trace of precipitation.
U AWELSH. . Local Forecast Olllclal.
To Onlii Flcwli , to Sleep Well , to Knovtl
What Ai > l' < ' < " ' nnil ( Jooil IIi ? 'Mlon (
.Mean , .Malic n 'IV nt of Stuart's
Intcrentlnn' Kxprrlenoo of nil Indian-
nnoIlH lentil-man.
No trouble Is moro common or moro mis
understood than nervous dyspepsia. Pecplo
having It think that tlielr nerves are to
blame and are surprised that they are not
cured by nerve medlclno nnd spring reme
dies ; the real scat of the mischief Is lost
sight of ; the stomach Is the organ to bo
looked after ,
Nervous dyspeptics often do not have any
pain whatever In the Htonmcli , nor perhaps
any of the usual symptoms of stomach weak
ness. Nervous dyspepsia shown Itself not In
the stomach so much as In nearly every
other organ ; In some caaes the lieart palpi
tates and Is Irregular ; In others tlio kidneys
are affected ; lo others the bowels are con
stipated , with headaches ; still others are
troubled with loss of flesh and appetite ,
with accumulation of gas , sour risings and
heartburn ,
Mr. A. W. Sharper of No. Cl Prospect
St. , Indianapolis , Ind , , writes as follows :
"A motlvo of pure gratitude i > romptB mo lo
wrlto these few llnca regarding the now and
valuable medlclno , Stuart's Dyspepsia Tob-
letfl. I have been a ufforer from nervous
dyspepsia for the last four years ; have used
various patent medicines and ottier remedies
without any favorable result. They some-
tlmta gave temporary relief until the effects
of the medlclno were off , I attributed this
to my sedentary habits , being a bookkeeper
with llttlo phyblcal exercise , but I am glad
to atato that the tablets have overcome all
these obstacles , for I have gained In flesh ,
sleep better and am better In jpery way ,
The above la written not for notoriety , buj
Is based on actual fact. " ,
Ilcspectfully yours , 1
A , W , Sharper ,
Cl Prosnt'ct St. , Indlanepolls , Ind.
It IB eafo to say that Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablets will euro any stomach weakness or
dlseaHo except cancer of Htomacli , Tho/
euro uour stomach , gas , lots of flesh and ap-
petlto , sleeplessness , palpitation , heartburn ,
constipation and hcaducho ,
Send for valuable llttlo book on utomach
diseases by addressing Stuart Co , , Marshall ,
All drugelats sell full sized packages ot CO
cents , " * -

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