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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 23, 1885)
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THJS DAILY BEE-TUESDAY , JUISE 23 , 1885' ,
THE CHEAPEST PLACE IN OMAHA TO BUT
One of he Best and Largest Stocks in the United Stater
To Select From :
NO STAIRS TO CLIMB ,
ELEGANT PASSENGER ELEVA TOE
W11KN SOLICITED TO INSURE IN OTHER COMPANIES ,
Remember These Important Facts
The Mutual Life Insurance Company ,
OF NEW YORK.
1 , It 8 Ihe OLDEST kctlro Llfo Inmnnoo Comninj- thli country.
2. It la I ho LMIOKST Life Insurance Company liy many millions ol dollars In the world.-
S. Its r t of premiums are LOWEIt than those nl any other company.
i It his no "itockholdors"tcdalm an ; part o ( Its profits.
5. It offer * no 8CHKME3 under the name or Insurance tor speculation by tpccttl clissoj upon th <
nulfortunos of each oUon
8. Its present aralUblg CASH RESOURCES exceed these of any other Life Iniuranco Company In the
world.It has received In cash tram ill sources , from February. 1843 , to January , IBff , < 270C92.t > f4.CC.
It hag returned to the people , In cash , from February , 1843 , to January , 1885 , $21P,09iXll,00.
Its cish Assets on the 1st ot January , 1885 , amount to more than
W. F. ALLEN ,
Ocncrnl Agent for
Nebraska , Dakota , Colorado , Wyoming nud
Ofllca Cor.Farnam mid 13th St.0vor 1st Not'l.
Bank , Omahn , Neb
Wasting Diseases ;
rvwfortHu'lV Stlteved and. . Kalurt
B ititJyffS&r asiiiteiHnrettorlngVitalpoictrl
I WHISKEY SHOULD BE FOUND ON THE SIDEBOAED OF EVEET FAMILY
v IT IS ABSOLUTELY PURE. ENTIRELY FREE FROM FUSEL OIL/ }
DO KOT HE DECEIVED. Jlany Drugglsta and Grocers who do not liaTO Duffy * * Par *
malt TYklsIcoy lu tock , attempt to palm off on customers , whiskey ol their own bottling , whlct
beinc of on Inferior grade and adulterated , paya them a larger proflt.
'ASK ' FOR DUFFY'S PURE MALT WHISKEY , AND TAKE. NO OTHEB
SOLD BY ALL FIRST-CLASS DRUGGISTS AND CROpBRS. '
Send as your address and TTOrill mall book containing valuable Information. Sample Quart JSottM
EOnt to any address la the United States ( East of the Hocky Mountains ) , securely packedin plat *
caie , Hxprtta charge * f repaid on receipt ot fol.SfSy or Sis Bottles sent for 3 < 3.C3O
MALT WHISKE CO.f Baltimore.Hd-.JI-J.JL
HUFFY.MALT _ . , . - -
Selling Agents. Omaha , M. T. ClarJte Drug Co.
THCH. Ol'flCKIt. W. H. M. 1TJ3B
Officer & , Pusev.
Council Bluffs , wa.
Established - 1865
Dealers in Foreign and Domeatia Exchange
cd Home Securities.
No. 607 Broidnsy Oonnoll Blnffu.
To work LUo nnd Accident Tniuranco for a ft 1002
K w York company , In o rery town la Nebraska anil
low * . Ocod commission to workers. Address
E. 0. WILCOX k CO. ,
CUlcial Ac ciitfKnettCI
Eailway Time Table ,
The following mo the tlmca ol the * rrivM and de
parture of trains by central eUndarJ tlino , at the
looil depute. Trilna Iravo trinafor depot ton mln
ala < Minor &nd irrlvo ton initiates Uter.
< wio.ioo-.ad KOBTIIWSKTEIX.
825 A M Mall aud Express 0o'r : u
llo : r u Accommodation 40 : ' r u
430 r 11 Express 0.05 A M
9.26 AM Mall and Express 8:53 : r M
735 A u Accommodation 6:16 : r u
6:30 : r u Exjirote BCO ; A II
amcAso , UILWIUEU ASD ST. rAOL.
8:20 : A M Ha'l ' and KsiireM : EO r u
6:25 : r M Kxprcs' 0.05 A H
CmOAOO , BDKUKOrOS ABD QOI OT.
DM : A Mail and Express 7:10 : 1' u
33 r Accommodation 2:00 : rn
; i5 r Kxprcuj 6:60A : u
WABAC0 , BT. MUIS AMD rACinO.
5:15 : r u Locil SI. Loula Express Local
3.00 ru Tramfcr " " Transfer 3:20 : ru
748 ; r M Looal Chlcigo & 8t L Exp Local 8:50 : A u
7:85 : m aranifer " " " " TraniferOlOoAM
EAXUl cm , BT , 10 * AlfD 000011. UD1TI.
10,0ft A u Mail and Express 6:40 : r u
8:15 : r u Express 6:25 : A u
tioax crrr Ann rAoiric ,
7:20 : A U Hill for Siout City 6:60 : r u
7:50 : r u Kxpreis ( or St Pul 0:25 : A u
DXIOM rAeiric ,
11:00 : A M Psnver Express : S5 r u
1:05 r u IJnooInl'aisO'akn V 2:85 : r 11
7:55 r 21 OverUnd fxprcis 8:30 : A ti
DUUUT TRAina TO OUAUA ,
tee Council BluOa 65-7:65 9SO-lf:50- : :
11:40 : a. in. 1SC : S:30-8SO-4:2S : : : 6:86-8.25- :
11 : > p. m. Leave Omaha B.25 T : sfO-10
11:15 : . rn. is.Wno : 8no ; 4eo : 4Hi : sS5 :
U. 8. MARSHAL BALK.
In the Circuit court ol the United States for the dU
trlct of Nebraska ; North western National Dank
w. W.T. Horn , Kt. A I.
In pnrmanco t J by > litue of an elocution Iwuoil
aut of the circuit court of tbo UnltoJ Statea far tbo
dUtrlct of Nolr sa , bearing data oi Uay 19th , 1885 ,
and to rar directed utl Jollverdl , 1 will OIPOJO to
( ale tba fo'lowlng lands tnd ttntmcnti , harice lov-
led upon nil taken all the right , title and Interest
ot the alortmlii rtolen Jutti In and to aald lands snd
tenementsto wit. All trtota or ptrccll of land In the
.NWJof joctlon No. It , 1 } Ing wi tit of the cask bank
of the Cedar Ittver , In t jwiubln Ho. 10 , north ol
rwik'r 0V st I * , il. , contalnln ; 60 acrsa rnoroor Icai
lu Nince county , Neliraski , all of which I nillttll to
the highett inJ IH tt bidder at pu ) lie sala s the Uw
directs , on the 7th day of Julr , A. 1) . 1 < 5S6. at ( be
hour ol ti n o'clock lu Uie forenoon ol stld d y at the
north door ol Ibo United States court homo nd post
office building , In the city ol Oinaba , Douglas coun
ty , Nebraska : nit ( ale la toealUfya Judgment of
Slid cour * . obtained at the Hay Urm A. 1) . 1881 , In
faior otthsNortlise ttrn Natlousl llank m W , T.
Horn , If. H. Llodney , llrad I ) . SUiighter and Central
Nebraska Land ari luipro\cm < nt Pompany , K , A.
Undsov , A. 1) . HuiBhUrindll 0 CraU
ELLI3 L. DIEIIIIUWKlt. U. S. JIirli ll.
Kl II. K. ALLEN , Deputy.
FIUNK MAUT1N , I'la'ntlffa ' Attorney ,
In dally J .a It 53,30
COOK'S EXCUUSIOK PAllTIKS sail from New
Toik In Apill , Uay , June and July by tint clan *
Hl'ECIALTOUUIST TICKETS for INDIVIDUAL
TUAVCLKllS at reduced rates , Lr the best routes
for pleasure travel.
COOK'S EXCURSIONIST , with mips , contain
full particularsby ; wall torlO cent *
TII08COOK , & SON , 81 Kmdnajr , A , T ,
or 1108 Deaiborn at , Chicago , lllj.
MJRIULL & FKHGUSON ,
Qcn. A ta. ( or
Michigan , Indinnn , Illinois , Wisconsin , Iowa
Detroit , Michigan.
M. P. KOHUEH ,
Special Agent for Iowa , Council Bluffs , Iowa
Curtains. Oil Cloths ,
Rugs , Etc. , Etc.
Careful Attention Given to Ou
of Town Orders ,
Upholstery and Drapery Work a
Oar etock la the
Largest in fte
and la being continually replenished by
all the latent and choicest novoltlca.
405 Broadway Council Biufts
A PERFECT SHOE
ron IAOICO , MKBIB * CHILDREN ,
OUR PRODUCTIONS riCPRCSCNTTHC
PERFECTION or QHOC-MAKIMQ ,
IN THEM EVERY ODJCCTION FOUND
IN READY-MADE SHOES 13 REMOVED.
THC CUCCESS AT ONCE ATTAINED ov
OUR GOODS WHEREVER INTRODUCED
18 OWING TO THC FACT THATTHEY ARC
CLOVE-riTTINQ , ElEGANT IN STYLE
NOnNI8H , Or THC FINEST MATERIALS
AND WORKMANSHIP , AND MwOERATC
IN PDICC ,
THC HORRORS Or DREAKINO-IN ARE
AVOIDED : THEY ARE COMFORTABLE
rPOMTHE VERY FIRST.
WE MAKE ID SIZES I IN 14 WIDTHS I
AND 6 SHAPES OF TOES AND HEELS.
Leokfor our Katnt en I fit Soltt ,
J. & T. COUSINS ,
AN UNWRITTEN lAf.
Tlie Right of Confess Io Control Ap-
The President nd Mr , liny Mr ,
'aJVIowa liookod"j at In
n Strong Ijlflht ThcjMnrlno
Now York Eronln
The recent enunciation of the views of
First Assistant Postmaster General Hay
touching the question of "toiutorlal
prerogative" has raised a storm of com
ment among thoto who nro Interested In
Us practical application , This Is no now
fight , For years , and in nearly every
snccoialvo administration , some ono has
had the tomorlty to oppose the Interfer
ence of the legislative upon the executive
department of the government. Those
administrations which have endeavored
to harmonize and adjust the differences
of opinion between the two departments
have , in the main , boon the _ most BUG *
cosaful , BO far * > a the distribution of fed
eral patronage Is concerned. If the
matter were to end hero , Mr. Hay's po
sition would bo impregnable , but aa ho
has only just entered upon a contest
which , judged In the light of those
whioa have preceded U , cannot bat act
disastrously to him and his cause.
CONQIIES3 AND TUB EXECUTIVE OFFICIALS.
As long as congress holds the purse-
strings just BO long will It claim and
compel recognition at the hands of the
oxocutlvo. lu tlmos gene past , when
officials snubbed senators and representa
tives , they have Invariably been made
the recipient of equally humiliating i
treatment when they pnt In an appearance -
anco at the Oapitol and requested con- '
press to enact legislation which they con-
sfdercd for tha bent interests of the ad
ministration. A now official haa no idea
ol the amount of superciliousness that
the appropriations committees of the two
houses can pat on whan they think they
have not been sufficiently recognized lu
the matter of patronage. Not only will
they strike out ail the legislation which
the official baa been laboring for , includ
ing his pet hobble ? , bat they will cut
dorrn hla appropriations BO that ho will
be morally snro that the money will bo
insufficient to run hla department nix
months. This ia the difficulty which will
confront Mr. Hay next -winter. It may
bo alleviated by concesslona before that
time , but if ho Inalsta upon his present
attitude toward members of congress , ho
will find that ho has undertaken the big
gest contract that any member ol the ad
ministration has tackled.
Mil. HAY AND THE PBESinBNT.
Through certain Indications , however ,
It is tolerably certain that Mr. Hay does
not exactly represent the sentiments of
itho president. It seemed probable that
in the excess of his zsal to defend the
constitutional prerogatives of the execu
tive ho has gene too far. It will be re
membered tbat the president a abort time
ego gsvo notice to the two Virginia spna
tors tint the postmasters In the cities
where they realdo would not be disturbed
and that tbla was taken to bo a general
Indication of the policy of the adminis
tration upon this peculiar point , which
would be followed in all similar contests
throughout the country. At uny rate the
most painted and strenuous protests of
the combined democracy of the "Old
Dominion" have signally failed to shako
the president's determination. This posi
tion Is In direct opposition to .that
tikon by First Assistant Poatmaster Gen
eral Hay and leads the shrewdest demo
cratic senators to believe that In the end
there will be no great departure from
the custom which has prevailed for BO
many years1 of allowing them to have a
very considerable Influence In the distri
bution of the patronage of their respec
AN UNWIUTTEN LAW.
Through long lines of cabinet officers
an unwritten law has been strictly ob
served , which It Is well to call attention
to at this timo. Each successive admin
istration has regarded It as a matter of
courtesy to members of both political
parties so far as the postmasters are con
cerned. It has
been conceded that no
postmaster should be apppolnted at the
home of a representative or senator who
ia personally offensive to him. This , of
com so , Is entirely aside from any partltan
considerations. If a member of con
gress should go to the President and cay
that ho understands that the appoint
ment of "Mr. Blank" is contemplated ,
and that ho objects for personal and not
political rcasone , former executives have
always paid deference to their wishes.
There Is no definite Information at hand
as to how the custom originated , but It
Is a fact that It has beau strictly followed
for years. Whether the President will
follow in tbo footsteps of his predecessors
in this particular is a matter which can
only bo settled in time So far as known ,
there have been no objections raised
upon t is score aicco the present admin
istration came in. From tbo president's
declaration In the cases of the two Vir
ginia senators , however , it would seem
to be very probable that he dees not
contemplate any departure from this CUB-
torn. The selection and appointment of
the postmasters Of tbo country are giving
more trouble to the administration than
all the other offices combined. It Is true
that the president has shifted the great
mass of the detail work upon'tho shoul
ders of Postmaster General Vilso , bat In
cases of presidential appointmentswhoro
there ia a bitter contest , ho takes tbo
papers himself and decides the matter.
This moans a vast deal of labor , bat Mr ,
OloToland enjoys hlmsalf tbo most when
ho works the hardest.
The contrary counos of the president
and Mr. lisy , so far as "senatorial pre
rogative" is concerned , will furnish food
for pleasant summer reflection and specu
lation to the statesman who are spending
the summer In the mountains or at the
A NEOIIO TUH.NINQ "VVHITEJ ,
The Queer Case V/Holi is Kxcltlng
Mnoou'ii Coloroa Olllzone ,
A Maoon , Ga , , dispatch caye : On
Fourth street re Bides Tom Tonoa , a negro ,
who ii 55 yeara old. Some time ago
curious white spots bgan to appear on
Joneo" hands. His frtends thought he
had osntraoted aomo ncknowu disease
and BURRettod tbat ho call on a physician ,
TJila Jones refused to tlo , saying the epota
gave no pain. A week go Jonoa * arm
began to tarn white , and soon after large
whlta spots sppoiroi all over hla body ,
Bis friends again suggested calling In a
phyticlan , but ho Bgiin refused , saying
that freedom had ooino and tbo Lord in "
tended io lurn all negroes whita.
Jones' strange whiteness became known
to the negroes In the city , and many of
thorn accented bis explanation cf it. They
were highly elated , believing , as OLIO ex
pressed , "dat do Lwd done * tormlnod
to make white folk on ten de nlggeis "
Their view of the matter has been
strengthened by the appearance of more
whlto spots on Jones and his continued
refou-,1 to have a doctor visit him.
Oscar Rodlloh , who has converted nlth
Jones , s js there is no doubt that ho Is
turning whlto , There is no nppoarnnco
of disease , nud the negro , while put the
middle age , is strong and healthy. Oth
ers who have aeon the man are much
puzzled , and they are anxious for aomo
pbyalolan to examine the fro fc of nature
.1 prcoented by his case.
Frco Hides ,
Klrwln ( Knn. ) Independent.
Senator Plumb changed his mind
about starting from Kansas City yester
day. He will roach hero at 1 p. m , to
day in a special o r.VaKoony [ Herald.
That's the way Senator Plumb and
moat of the U. 8. Senators travel when
they want to. All a senator haa to do Is
to change his mind , nnd ho can got a
special car. A special car from \Va-
itoony ( nearly 300 miles ) and return
wonli cost a private citizen several hun
dred dollars. The regular faro ono way
would bo about $8 or $9. Senator
Plumb was going to Wa-Koeny to de
liver an oration at the decoration. Of
cotifbo ho got not pay for his trip , nnd
does anybody bellovo that ho would have
taken a special car ( nlth cngluo and the
necessary outfit ) at an expense of several
hundred dollars , when ho could go
through on the regular train and return
for only $15 or § 10 ? Ho used to bo
poor ; ho is wealthy now , and men never
get rich who pay out $200 or $300 where
$10 or $15 wijl answer the same purpose.
Consequently the conclusion is that Sen
ator Plumb rode in a apodal car at the
oxpcnso of the railroad company , nnd
that It cost him nothing. Why do the
railroad companies extend such favors to
United States senators , members of con
gress , of legislatures and judges of the
These officials number not lees than
eighteen or twenty thousand , in the
United States , and on the average they
travel not lees than two thousand mllca
a year each probably more than that
by rail. Twenty thousand men , each
traveling two thousand miles a year , would
make forty millions of miles cf travel ,
which at an average of two and a half
cents a mile would amount to ono million I
dollars , The railroad companies stand
ready to extend Uio "courtesy" to each
public officer who occupies a position in
which hla public duties may effect tholr
interest * , ocd thus they seem to make a
calculation of expending at least a mil
lion dollars a year in this little branch of
tholr system of bribery for it is noth
ing moro iior leas than a system nf
This is only ono of the mat y ways by
which railroad corporations have been
able to gain such enormous advantages
over the people. The corporations are ,
formed by money-making men , for the
purpose cf making money , nnd too often
they are unscrupulous as to the moans
they employ to accomplish their object ,
They will toke all they can got , and use
any moans they can to induce the public
to allow them to take moro. Hence , it
has become a custom with them to ex
tend "courtesies'1 to tbo public officials ,
and by those they naturally expect , and
In many cases do resolve "courtesies" In
return , by way of extending their privil
eges and incrosslng their powers. Some
public tiliclala may not bo Influenced by
the favors to awervo out from their duty
to their constituents , but it Is more likely
to bo the exception than the rule Many
a good man excepts favors of this kind
because bo don't feel that he can afford
to reject them , especially when he sees
It is the custom , not intending to be In
fluenced by them. But the time comes
when ho is made to feel that he would be
moan to act against these clever fellows
who have been treating him well ; and
little by little he Is made the tool of cor
poration ? , when he started out to be a
servant of the people.
Now , everybody must know that if this
custom Is allowed to prevail , along with
other things of a like character , that the
result must be , sooner or later , the blot
ting out of the principles of free govern
ment ; and hence everybody must admit
that the tendency ought to be averted.
It will not do for each one to tay that
nothing better can bo expected. Better
can be expected , and each citizen ought
to be patriotic enough to denounce every
such sign of departure from the course of
public duty on the part of public ser
vants , and demand of each a strict ob
servance of correct principles. If the
pnoplo are careless , and fall to reqoiro
faithful service , they are not likely to be
faithfully served. What the country
needs ia a moro active interest mani
fested from the mass of the people in
public bifiirs and in the conduce of pub
lic officials. Our fathers were warned
that ' 'E'ernal vigilance is the price of
liberty. " It is no cheaper now than it
wai then. You can't buy it for any less
price than eternal vigilance now , anymore
moro than they could a hundred years
ago. And if wo cease to pay eternal vig
ilance we are going to lose our liberty ,
that's all. Each Individual ought to feel a
that ho has n roeponslbillty resting upon
him ; that ho ha ) a duty to perform in
the politics of his country , and that a
failure to perform that duty imperils the
very liberty of which orators spook in
pro'aa ' every Fourth of July.
no Gentle with the Children.
"Now quit your crying , sir , or I'll give
you something to cry for" When euoh
words nro spoken to a little boy , to don't
know whether to stop crying or to go on.
But he does know that the cross old
aunty who Bays them Is a hateful creature.
What makes her hateful ? Possibly dys
pepsia ; or maybe liver complaint , In
either case , give cross aunty a bottle of
Brown's Iron Blttora and tone her up BO
ho may bo healthy and bappy ,
Wives living of ex-presidents are Mra.
Polk at Nashville ; Mrs. John Tyler , at
Richmond ; Mrs. Grant , in New York ;
Mra. Hayes , in Fremont , and Mrs. Garfield -
field , In Cleveland. Mrs. Polk , Mr- .
Tyler and Mrs. Garfield draw from the
government pensions of $5,000 a year.
Lecturers , ministers and all public
speakers should keep Red Star Cough a
Care on hand , Free from opiates ,
The Tacoma chamber of commerce haa
borrowed $10.000 in Now Yorx with
which to erect a building.
Horsford'B Acid Phosphate.
INVALUABLE AS A TONIO ,
Dr , J. L. Pratt , Greenfield 111 , , Bays :
It la all that it claims to bo Invaluable
da a tonic In any case where an acid
tonlo is Indicated.
A celebrated physician declares that
"Hunt1 * Remedy will cure any case of
kidney diaeaeo that can bo cured. "
A celebrated doctor aaya that "other
preparations as aubstitutea foe Hunt's
Kidney RemeJy , are worthless in com
parkon to It , "
IN A KAUDKl : SHOP.
A Sinn Who Borrowed a > IIAZOF
Shared Himself Will- ,
From the Phldolphi ! * > North American.
The barbers wcro lounging carelessly
in an np-town shop during a lull In trade.
The barber under whoso hands the only
victim 'In. the shop had fallen was lath
ering the victims oar with great vjgor ,
whllo ho engaged In a discussion with
another barber over "some of the 5 cent
seegars which Jerry sells around the
corner. " Another barber was openly
and blandly admiring himself In a mir
ror , and still another lounged la a choir
examining a mole on his chin with an ex
pression of complacency not unmixed
with admiration , The boss sat near the
In an arm-chair , with glasses on his nose
and a big cigar In his mouth , making a
aeries of cutting and sarcastic remarks
about the otty government. The brush
boy was asleep , and nothing could bo
heard but the rattle nnd rasp of the rszor
on the solitary victim's cheek.
A very small man , whoso short legs
carried his body along slowly In spite of
their many llttlo stops , pattered Into the
shop , llo were n very high hat , a very
short coat , and a number of newspapers
projected from various pockets. His hair
was long , rather untidy and streaked
with gray , and there waa a two or throe
days' growth of board on his face. The
boss laid aside his cigar , kicked the brash
Into consciousness , and walked into his
chair. All the other barbers took up
similar positions by tholr chairs and
turned critical eyes upon tbo llttlo man ,
who was hanging up hla coat and hat and
was loosening hii collar and tie. A snort
from the victim drew his particular barber
bor back to hla work , so that ho shaved a
llttlo moro with the grain.
"What I want , " said the llttlo man In
a high pitched and decided tone , ' 'is to
borrow a rasor and shave my t elf. I'll '
pay yon for it jast as if you did the
This was addressed to tbo bets , who
listened to it carefully , smiled pityingly
at the next batbsr , who sneered and
winked at his neighbor , who jeered
openly and made n great pretense of look-
leg the man over from head to foot.
Then the boss voiy ponderously carried
. the razor to the small man , who lathered
his face briskly and wont to work.
"How is the razor ? " asked the boss.
"First rate , " said tha man thickly.
"Does the lather suit yon ? " asked the
boss with great eanvlty.
The boss smiled pityingly on the brash
boy and resumed his clgr , whllo tbo
foreman went over the man , moved the
cup two or three times , askon him If the
razor pulled , advised him to try a smaller
ono , inquired into the state of the weather -
or , and surmised that Em-laud and Rus
sia would eventually bavo it out. Then
he turned up the gas , turned It down
again , and walked away , looking at the
llttlo man aa though ho were some strange
animal that had suddenly entered the
The barber with the mole then saun
tered over and glowered down at the
"Say , " ho Bald confidentially , "you're
makln' the biggest mistake of your life.
Now , I kin shave that beard of yours in
a way that'll make all Now York nappy.
Yon know mo , Pete. In the first place ,
"Givo mo a Httlo room , will you ? "
sputtered the little man.
"Why , cert , " replied the batber , with
the same close and Intimate air. "Goln1
to have your hair cut1 ?
"Ye oln.t , eh ? "
"No , I ain't. "
'Why ain't ' you ? "
" 'Cause I ain't. "
"Oh , that's nil right ; don't get batty
about it , " said the barber , doprocatlnely.
"But If you don't want to take a dead
level tip from a friend , why don't , that's
The biush boy then wont ; over and be
gan running his whisk up nnd down the
short man's legs , whllo that unfortunate
person was patting In a few delicate up
strokes under the chin. By the time ho
had finished there were three barbers
talking and criticising his work , and al
ter ho had paid his 15 contj , fought off
the brush , boy and hurried out of the
shop , the boss lighted a match and re
"That man makes me sore in my heart.
What's the use of my running the shop
If the broad is going to be taken oat of
my mouth In that way. "
"Thoro ain't no use whatsoever , " said
the foreman , as ho settled back to re-
snmo the inspection of the mole on his
* " '
"CniiBnmptlon Cure" '
would bo a truthful name to give Dr.
Piorco's "Golden Medical Dicovery"the ,
most efficacious medicine yet discovered
for arresting the early development of
pulmonary diseases. But "consumption
cure" would not sufficiently Indicate the
cope of its Influenaa and usefulness. In
all the many diseases which spring from
derangement of the liver and blood the
"discovery" Is b safe aud sure opoelfic.
Of all draggists.
The potato , introduced into England In
1000 , was first oaten OB a owootmeat ,
atewed In eack-winejind sugar.
The Hoot ot the Evil.
To thoroughly cure scrofula it la
necessary to etriko directly at the root of
the evil. This Is exactly what Hood's
garaaparllla does , by acting upon the
b'ood , thoroughly cleansing It of all im
purities , and leaving not even a taint of
ecrofula ia the vital fluid , Thousands
who bavo been cured of scrofula by
Hood's Sar-aparllls , testify to Its wonder
ful blood-purifying qualities. SoM by all
A. FIGHTING BAJjVATIONIBT.
Twice EJectedFrom a Train , and then
Firing t the BraV.em n.
A Bristol , Conn , dispatch &i > ys : On tbo
through express train on the Now Eng
land road this afternoon was a passenger
named Myron Bailey of Bristol , a recent
convertof tbo Salvation Army. Ho had
ticket for PJainvlIle , and , refusing to
pay hia faro beyond this point , was put
off by Conductor Jacobs , floagaln bearded -
od tbo train , and was a second time
ejected , and Brtkeman Tbayer was dele
gated to hold him. Aa Thajer released
tils hold io take his place on the rear of
hla train , Bailey drew a revolver and fired ,
the shot pasting through Thtyer'a cloth-
log. The train wan stopped and Bailey
was nrioatod. Many stories of the fight-
log Salvationist are told in Bristol. Ho
waa recently at a revival meeting in the
Methcdlst church and wont forward for
prayers. Whlla the minister was pray
ing , Bailey , with a wire , pulled the con
tribution box , which had just been pasind
around , toward him , but the paa.tor , who
was prying with oue eye open , 'detected
him , and Bailey was marched into the
vestry by one of the deacons. The rail
road company will prosecute Billey ,
Bedford & Souer
213 South 14th Street ,
Have a large list of inside business and resi
dence property , and some of the finest suburban
property in and around the city.
We Imo business property oil Capitol Avouuo , Dodge ,
Douglnp , Farnnni , Ilnrnoy , Howard , 9th , 10th , 13th nnd
Wo have fine residence property on Fnrnnm , Douglns ,
Dcdge , Davenport , Chicago , Cass , Cnlifornin streets , Sher
man , St , M ryB end Park Avenues , in fact on nil the be < jt
residence sheets. We have property in the following nd-
Millard < & Caldwell's
E.V. Smith's ,
College Place ,
Park Place ,
West End ,
Meed's First ,
Kountz ( Sc Ruth's ,
Burr Oak ,
Isaac t& Seldon's-
West Omaha ,
Grand View ,
Credit JEVmcier ,
Kountz' Second ,
Kountz' Third ,
Kountz' Fourth ,
Svndicate Hill ,
Hill Side ,
Tukev < &Kevsors ,
Clark Place ,
Mjers.SD ; Richards ,
And ail the other Additions , to the
Adjoins the stockyards property in South Omaha
These lots are aold at $100. They are nicely lo
cated and will make convenint , cheap , and de-
sirabIG homes for the employes of the stock
yards and packing honses.
Tukey & Keysors Sub-division.
Located in West Oraalm , two blocks south of Loavenworth street , t ,
fine location atjd the cheapest lots in Omaha ; 5125 for inside lots and
$150 tor corners ; terms § 10 down , balance 85 per mouth ; dent fail to
see , these if you want a bargain.
We have n few lots left in Kirkwood addition , which we offer at low
prices , terms # 25 down balance $ 10 per month. These- lots are on high
level ground and are desirable.
This addition is more centrally located than any other new addition
near the best Schools in the city. All the sheets are being put to grade
the grades have oeen established by the city council , and is very desira
ble residence property , only 15 blocks from Post office , prices lower than
adjoining additions for a home or investment. These lota cannot be
FOB SALK Lot on Davenport with fmo
louse. $2,000 ,
FOB BALE Full lot 21st and Clark street , G
room houEO , 82,800.
FOB SALE Beautiful aero lot in Giso'i add.
FOB SALE } lot on Chicago utroot between
13th and 14tb , $2,500.
BKAUTIKDL lots corner F rnam and 20th
street cheap ,
FOB SALE-Lota In Walnut hill , ? 200.
FOB BALE i lot with G room house 21st
itreet easy payments , 82,000 ,
FOB SALS Lot 23th and Varaam etroot ,
good property , $1,600 ,
FOB BALE 1 aero on California , coat ol
Sacred Ueart ; house , barn , an-t cistern , cheap
FOB SALK LoU In Honscom place- each ,
FOB SALE 100 feet front on 16th ttroetwith
email house Juat south of ll&rtman Schoolon
FOB BALE Full lot and 5 room house comer
Hth ndCa tolIarS2'100.
Fou BALE Lot and 2housosl8th nnd Nich
olas 85,000 ,
We will jfurnisJift conveyance free to wtiy
tlpf the city to show property to our friends
mdlcustomcrs , ind cheerfully giveJinformii-
- Those ivho have bargains"to ojff&r or wish
property at aWaryain , are invited to see us.
Real Estate Agents