Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 05, 1886, Page 8, Image 8

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    THE OMAHA. DAILY BEE : v 3/UNE- / . 1886.
OTOE'S ' LATE TREASURER ,
Arrest of the Alleged Defaulter , Simpson ,
in this Oity.
THE CHARGES AGAINST HIM ,
A Twilight Scone They \Vnnt. ix Itc
cclvcr Hnso-Unll Onme The
Icrjnry Case A. Hull-
road Accident.
' ' .
Oloo's Kx-Trenfiiirci'
KvTrcasiirer Simpson , of Oleo county ,
was arrested In this city jcsteUlny hy
Deputy Slu-rlir Phllllpps , on ix warrant sworn
out In Jnilicc Aiulersoii's court It Ims been
known for some time tnnt Simpson contem
plated xcttlliiK In Omaha , nnil the ofllcers
Iiml no trotiblo In locating him ,
In Ills new residence at the corner
Of Twenty-sixth anil Fnrnnm. Ho
appeared somewhat surprised at his arrest ,
but iiindo no riwlBtaiire. Ho was accom
panied to the slierllf's olllco by bis wife , who
wept bllleilv most of the tune. Ho was nl
lowed to rutnnln In Shcrllf Ooburn's apart
ments comparatively iingnaidiul. lit ) will bi !
taken at once to Nebraska City by thu sheriff
of Otou comity , who has buen nolllled of the
jriest ,
Simpson refused to bo Interviewed by a re
porter for the Uin. : Ho says that bo does no
want to see rcnorters , that ho hasn't pit any-
thliiKtofKiy to them , and that bo doesn't un
derstand tlio animus of the charges against
Mm. Ho furthermore says that lie would
liavi- been perfectly willing to KO to Nebraska
City If he bad known that be was wanted
Ilieic.
In Nebraska City thu hooks of. the alleged
defaulter have been undergoing a thorough
overhauling.
The investigation of KxpcrtVhlto Into
the books of the county treasurer bus devel
oped u shortaw so fur of S5).000. Tim do-
ficlency was found In the accounts of
I'x-Truasnrci1 Simpson and bis bondsmen
have been nolitiud.
It was also discovered that the treasurer s
warrant book anil clerk's register Imd been
( k'llhcinluly mutilated. Thuro Is but one
icafgono Iroin each. In thu treasurer s the
missing record is that of thu sinking fund
for a period of dlgliteen months of Simpson s
administration. In the clerk's register the
record of all warrants from 201 to IMS is gone ,
commencing in Stevenson's time and run
ning into McCartney's. Tncre Is evidence
to show that the mutilation of the clerk's
books occiu run between April 'J and May 1 ,
1HSI1.
1HSI1."All those and minor discoveries , " says
the Nebraska City Press , "were made
yesterday. There Is another that Is
lar mine Important one that will
bo news , and bad news , to Ills bonds
men. The treasurer's journal mid ledger ,
Bliowlng the amount of sinking fund war
rants reported paid during Simpson's term ,
were checked with- the stubs in the clerk s
warrant book. Tim business of tin :
six mouths in January , 1SS ! > , was
found practically It not absolutely
correct. For the preceding eighteen
niontli sit was founii that tim amount
of warrants reported paid was largely in ex
cess of the amount issued. Crediting the
treasurer with tills latter amount and adding
to the diifeienco thu amount of the warrants
Issued during thitt period and cashed by
Treasurer Tau'gart since Simpson wont out.
the result shows the startling dclicit of
Saj.BO-'J.OA , In addition to this ( lie Press lias
It on coocl authority that .Mr. White lias
louiiil other slioitagcs , heietofriro unknown ,
amounting to pcrhuiis , 5,000. Simpson's
bondsmen paid , for him , Sl-.OOO to the state ,
and other known dellcicnccs above
the amount straightened by him
from private funds and by funds
with which his bondsmen , as Mich
bad nothing to do , brought I heir direct loss to
about SlU.miO.Add to this the $ .V > ppinen-
tinned above and the$2Vr > 00 theft from the
Kinking fund and the grand total , rod.tte , is
$ M > , fiOO-nnil the imd Is not yet. Tbn' bonds
men have to show for this various lands , and
stocks of coeds nssiirncd to 'them worth , ns
they think , nearly the 8111,000 which they
tinned covered the deficit. Whether they
will get anything moro out of Simpson , or
whether ho has anything more , Is a conun
drum. "
Simpson was taken to Nubraskn City
last evening ,
liU-Y FIAT.
tlie Decree of the Cl y Council More
Street Ijuinpa.
There will bo several now pis lumps
located at various points throughout the
First , Second and Sixth wards , , in accord
ance with a resolution passed at the
Tuesday evening meeting of the council.
The gas company has been instructed to
put in tlio Tiecessary mams and pipes ,
nnil work is to commence at work. Tlio
location of the : now lamps will be as fol
lows :
I- Corner Klghth and llowaid streets.
Comer Fifth and Pierce streets.
Corner of Kiglithaiid Pierce streets.
Corner of Kleventh and Williams streets.
Corner of Thliteenth and Vinton streets.
Corner of Twelfth ami Dorcas streets.
Corner of Tenth and Pacific sheets.
Corner of Tenth \VoitliIugton streets.
Corner of Tenth mid Dorcas sheets.
Corner of Klghtb and Hickory streets.
, Corner of Klghtb and Jackson streets.
Cornerof Kightli and Jones streets.
Comer Klghth and l.eavenwoith sheets.
Corner Twelfth and Williams streets.
Corner Twelfth anil Martha streets
Corner Twelfth anil Uastellar streets.
Comer Tenth anil Pierce streets.
Corner Tenth ami Talhot streets.
Corner Ninth and 11 ii-kory streets.
Corner Sixth and Hickory streets.
Corner Fourteenth and Jones stieets.
Comer Fourteenth and Williams streets.
Corner Seventeenth and Center streets.
Corner Fourteenth and l.caveaworth
streets.
Corner Fifteenth and Castellar streets.
Corner Fifteenth and Martha streets.
Corner Fifteenth and ( Vuter streets.
Corner Sixteenth and rastellar streets.
Cornerblxteenth and Maltha sheets.
Corner Sixteenth and lioicass-treets.
CornerSlxteentli and Center sheets ,
CorncrSlxteenth and Williams sheets.
Corner Seventeenth and William streets ,
ComerTweiitleth and Center sheets.
Corner Twentieth and Dorcas streets.
I Corner Fifteenth and Dorcas streets.
At Intersection of Nljlwlas and Twentieth
Twontvillrst , Twenty-second and Twenty-
third sheets.
Sixteenth opposite lots 10 and W , block G.
Corner Sixteenth and Hickory and alley
between Hickory and William streets.
Sovi'iitccnth between lots USiuultB , Hartman -
man addition.
Seventeenth , between lots-10 and -JO , llart-
nian addition.
KonrlfH'iitli street , alley between heaven-
woith and Maivey.
Twentieth sheet , bi'twean lots ! 7 and fiO ,
block 17 , Kountzo it Hutb's addition.
Twentieth street , under Union Paellie
tracks.
Twentieth street , under H. * M. tracks.
Fittti'iith street , between lota 0 and T.block
C , ItoL'eiV addition.
A mtOTUHU'H WIMi.
John G , Willis llcnieinlicfcd In a Ijust
Testament.
The will of lUohard 11. It , Willis , , of
Cliarleton , Saratoga county , N , V. , was
liledj with tlio county clerk yesterday
It provide that the makershall , be burled
JHssido his wife in Oakland cemetery ,
Joliut , Ills , lie then bequeathed to Juo ,
G. Willis , of this city , * 3,0t)0 ) In30 }
United States bonds ; also lots 41. 45 , 53
nml 5t > in Taylor's addition to this city ;
also a parcel ot land in section 10 , town
ship 15 and ranjrii 13 , comprising
nbont cloven acres. Ho also gives to the
same , lots 1 , 3 , a. 4 , 17 , 18 , 11) ) , SO , 43 and
CO. Taylor's addition , nnd lots 0 , 7. 8 , l > ,
13 , 13. 14 , 15 , 50. 4U , 48 , 47 , 40 , 53 SI , 55 ,
fit ) and 57 , in MoKuties addition , besides
his jrold walcb , chain and agate sleeve
buttons.
Mrs. J. M. W.illis is granted a throe-
ftono diamond ring ; her sou Itobert ,
United States bond l-.GWl , another son ,
Wai. 11. , the United States Doml 15,8 ! > 5 ,
fchd her daughter , Mary U. , tho. United
V r jltates bond 15,33d.
Johii U , Willis it appointed executor.
$2.50 AND $75,000.
Mnrvcloun Appreciation of Property
In Oiimha.
DYcstcnlay Da venerable " document
was placed on file with'tlto .county clerk.
It was a deed from J.esso Lowe , then
nmj-orof this city , conveying to Mm.
Flavillu E. Sawyer , for tlio sum of two
dollars ami llfly cento , lot 4 , block 148 , in
this city. The instrnmcntis dated 18.)7and
is printed upon the blue legal paper which
was then used. The * document 'wS : ( then
placed on record , and bears evidence of
that fact In the endorsement on the back
by Mr. Tlios. O'Connor , then county
clerk and still a resident in tins city.
The deed was granted thirty years ago ,
and what the object in recording it a
second time could not this morning be
ascertained oy tlio Hitreporter. : . One of
thu gentlemen behind the county clerk's
bur , said ho thought there was
something and thai recording the
instrument would straighten _ it. up.
The properly Is accurately described as
the number and block aforesaid , "ac
cording to tins original survey of A. D.
Jones , and lithographed by tlio Council
lllufl's and Nebraska terry company. "
If the lot above recorded bo the same as
is known as lot 4 , block 148 , it refers lo
that on the sontht'ast corner of llnrnoy
and Fifteenth streets , which , with thu
ajolning ono. is now in thu possession
of Frank llamgo. which ho now
holds at $ (5,000. ( It H upon thefee two lots
that Mr. Uamgu proposes to erect his
magnificent building. Tlio changes of
thirty years have ellected many of the
parties to this transaction , but no change
lias boon so great as that In the value of
ground , which has risen from the insig
nlllcont sum of ? i.50
INCOIU'OUATING KOK Pit AY tilt.
The New Church of fit. Patrick in
South Omaha.
The parishioners who have been in at
tendance upon and supporting the church
of St. Patrick in tlio soul hern part of tlio
city have thus far been doing si > without
the advantages of incorporation under
the htalc law. As they propose shortly
lo commence the erection of a now
church and to make other improvement ? ,
it was thought advisable to organize
under the law. Accordingly their arti
cles of incorporation wore yesterday
lik'd with the county clerk 'I ho iucor-
poralors arc Bishop O'Connor , Hev. 11.
A. Shall'el , S. J. vicar general ; Her.
.John Jeannelto , pastor , and Messrs.
John Hush and Richard O'Kcellb lay
members of the congregation. Thu
title of tlio incorporation shall be the
St. Patrick's Church of Omaha. The
greatest indebtedness which it may as
sume is ! ? . .0UOO , and its length of life will
be fifty years , unless otherwise deceased
by natural causes.
IX THIS CO CUTS.
What AVns Done in the Structure on
the Hill.
District Attorney Kstello was not ready
to take up any of his criminal cases yes
terdny and , having an appointment at
Florence , this afternoon , he nskecl to
be excused till to-moirow. Judge Neville ,
accordingly took up a small civil case in
which a man named Chain hers suns
W. J. Council. This case involves a
claim for three months' rent of a lot
which Council oilers to pay at the. rate of
$ 'jr > pur month. The plamhll' , however ,
claims that , under the terms of a lease
from Frit 7. Hiepen , be is entitled to col
lect the taxo-i on the same for two years ,
amounting to s 2.0. I\lr. \ Council admits
the claim of rent and has tendered the
amount. The ease was continued ycstur-
dayJittoniooii.Mr. : Baldwin appearing for
Mr. Council.
Tlio jury in the case of Stalny vs Ilousel
returned n verdict for the plaintiff yes
terday afternoon , affixing ( us damages at
§ 713.50.
The case of Taylor vs Houscl , a litiga
tion growing out of a real estate traiibau-
tion , " was taken up before Judge Wakele.y
' " ' * ' " *
yesterday afternoon :
A Twilight. Sceno.
She stood on the corher of Fif ( couth
and Dodge , near a party of young men
who were quietly smoking their cigars
and enjoying the Sabbath-like peace that
prevaduu Ihe locality. Her attitude was
one of picturesque beauty , seductive in
its outlines and enhanced all the more by
a dross of that peculiar sott , clintring ma
terial that j-o generally adds to tlio charm
of a liandsomo woman. She appeared to
bo waiting for some ono , for , with a
graceful little movement she would occa
sionally look up or down the streets , au.l
then once moro relapse into a position
whore all but her face was visible to
the party. Night came on apace.
With Uiu gathering darkness the
passers by grow less iremient ,
and the discordant howl of the disap
pointed newsboy gradually grow faint 111
the distance. The light kept fading and
with it the uiiceitain identity of the vis
ion of feminine loveliness becomes more
taiihili/.in to the young inuii , as they
crane their necks to observe her more
closely. "Such a perfect attitude , " mur
murs ono. "What graceful car
riage , " says another. "Her face
must bo that of a goddess , " ac
quiesced tlio last one , tailing in
with the spirit of enchanted admira
tion. They" noticed that * J.io was becom
ing moro and moro impatient , her rest
less movements more and more frequent ,
until at lust , as a little girl came up the
street , she turned her face , fairly" shining
in the darkness , and cxulalmud with a
Southern accent :
l'Fo' do Lawd's sake chile , was yer
'
gwino tor keep mo waitin'all donight 'for
yorV Come along , hcah I'1
The charm was broken , and nothing
could bo heard but the subdued pulling
of three cigars , or Iho unmusical sound of
the busy little mosquito as ho searched
for a victim with diabolical Uiligonce.
the Council.
OMAHA , Juno 4. To the Editor of thu
IUi : : : On the Tith ot JIay-18Stl , Isont a
a petition to the city council requesting
porno repairs to bo made at the corner ol
Tenth and lo ras streets. The commu
nication was referred to the committee
on streets and alloys with power to
act. Mr. Manvillu handed the paper to
tliu street , commissioner and ordered the
work done as required.Mr. . Kaspor ,
another member .of tho'committeo told
mi ) that he required the street commis
sioner to do the work ( these are his oy-
act words ) afterward 1 "met Mr , Manvdle
and ho told mu in the presence of the inspectors
specters and several other citi/cus that
he would sco the street commissioner
again and jret him to do the work. Mr.
Lowr.v , councilman from the llrst ward ,
asKcd Mr , Manville on several occasions
to see that the repairs wcro made , but
all have failed to have the work douo.
On Juno 1st the committea consisting of
Manville , Kaspor and Ford , made the
following report : "After carefully ex
amining the premises wo see no practical
way of preventing the overflow of com
plainant's lot but to curb and gutter Dor-
cas street in front of complainant's lot or
for said complainant to till Ids lot which is
now about six feet bulow the street , . " No
man or set of men who have sense
enough to keep them from being inmates
ot a lunatic asylum would make such a
report. The Street' is uqtbrought to u
permanent grade , and 1 doubt that tliero
is a grade established qnjhe street as yet.
Voi'5' good idea to curb , and gutter a
street without an established grade !
Forty yards of tilling will complete the "
repairs- . 7 , EU
An Important Decision.
( Jen. Crook yesterday cccived from the
nrdcpartmcnt an important dcoisibh
on a point brought up by Col. Morrow ,
of the 'IVcnty-lirst infantry , statlbncd
at Fort Sidney. A certain sergeant Ih
that regiment had been guilty of gross
neglect and cruelly in the treatment of
his child. The matter became the rnlk
of the regiment. The commander of th6
company to which the sergeant belonged
did not make any complaint of the man's
conduct , and did not oven deign to notice
it. The matter was called .to the atten
tion of Col. Morrow , and ho de
termined to reduce the sergeant to
tlio ranks if such a thing were possible !
Accordingly ho wrote to Lieut , uon.
Sheridan , inquiring if 'the commander of
a regiment could reduce a non-cohimig-
sioned olllccr to tlio ranks without the
request or consent of the subordinate
commander of the company to which.
such olllccr belongs. The reply received
to-day is to tlio oilect that , a regiment
commander cannot take such a step. As
a consequence , Col. Morrow Will be
unable to suspend the sergeant.
linking Powder Tramps.
The danger to the public health from
the. indiseriiilmate use of the many lime
nnd aliimii baking powders of commerce
has been so fully exposed that everybody
desires to avoid thorn. As "forewarned
is forearmed ; " housekeepers will thank
us for apprising them of the special
efforts at present being made to dispq.se
of such powders in this vicinity.
J'ho proprietors of some of the worst of
these powders are now going from house
to house , trying by means ot a trick , , or
so-called test , with heat and water , to
show that their article is as gooil as the
Hoynl Bakimr Powder , making the com-
pai'ison with this brand because every
body rocogni/.es it to be absolutely pure
and wholesome , the object , of course ,
being to supply their own goods in place
of the Uoval , 'whio.li housekeepers have
for so many years rolled upon to pull' up
the morning biscuit , and to make the
light , palatable , and wholesome roll ,
cake , and pastry , for which it is famous.
The housekeeper will do well to bo on
her guard against these baking power
tramps. Every intelligent person knows
that any goods peddled from house to
house in this manner , or that are given
away in samples , or sought to bo intro
duced by secretly traducing the character
of other goods well known to be pure
and reliable , have no merits of their own ,
and have failed to find purchasers
through legitimate means
Wo are informed , ns a matter of fact ,
that one of these tramus is trying to in
troduce u powder that has been found by
tlio government chemist to be 11.85 per
cent lime , wliilo the other peddles a pow
der that is ! ! 0 per cent alum one , a pow
erful caustic , the other a corrosive poison.
No such tricks or jugglery will bo apt
to deceive any intelligent person. The
housekeeper who has used her Itoyal
Baking Powder over since lie discarded
cream of tarter ami soda , knows more
about its qualities than all tlio tramps in
the country can teacli her. The crucical
test to which she has put the Hoynl Halv
ing 1'owilor the test of actual and suc
cessful work in the preparation of pure
and wholesome foot } , under which it has
never failed is entirely satisfactory to
her. She has always had "good
luck" with it in making light ,
sweet and delicious bread , biscuit and
cake , and has placed it , to stay , at the
head of her housekeeping favorites. She
knows that it has been officially ap
proved by the government chemists as
the best , and wo imairmu that the baking
powder tramp who attempts lo supplant
its place in her confidence will Hiiu this u
bad year for his business.
Want 11 llecelvcr.
Herman Blumeiithal , Solomon Blumcn-
thol , Henry M. Reis , Solomon L. Haas ,
and Bernard Stilip , under the name of
Blumeiitlial Brothers , & Co. , of Pennsyl
vania , have filed a complaint in the Uni ted
Stales circuit court agaiu&t Kobort .lames
Malby , Juo. C. Watson , the Nebraska
City National bant , Lewis Dnntij Sara
Woodburn , Messrs. Wolf & Co. , and
several others doing business in various
parts of the country. Malby was a
clothier doing business in Nebraska City.
On the 27tli of last May ho became insol-
vuntjhut it is alleged that ho fraudulently
represented himself to be possessed of
assets largely in excess qt his liabilities ,
ami further that on the night in question
he conspired with certain defendant to
put his property beyond the reach of
oilier creditors , and" for that purpose
executed u mortgage to Jno. C. Watson.
The complainants then petition that all
of Malby s assets be so appropriated as
may be used for tlio benefit of tnu credi
tors , and that a receiver bo appointed to
take charge of all said assets.
Kallromt No\vs.
The Union L'acilio has just received
two .splendid engines , for all-around
work , on a contract which the Brooks
Manufacturing company has to build
fifteen. Their numbers arc 710 and 717.
No. 711 ! is a model of beauty. It is very
largo in all its dimensions , having an
ISx'Jil cylinder , and a drive wheel 5 feet ! !
inches ill diameter. Ono peculiarity
about it is its whistle , which is exactly
like thai of a steamboat. It is known as
a ohimo whistle , and has three different
notes , distinct and dear.
l > Mes5rs. Dickey and Korty returned yes
lorday from an extended trip of inspec
tion of the Union Pacific's lines in Idaho.
Wyoming and Colorado. They foniui
the lines everywhere in satisfactory
condition.
_
An Kscapod Convict.
Dopuly Marshal ( Jill of Jeflorson 'City ,
Mo. , is in Omaha awaiting the arrival of
requisition papers from ( lovornor Mar-
maduku of his state , tor ono W. IS. Dur
ham , who is now in the county jail. Dur
ham is an escaped convict from the Jef
ferson City penitentiary , where ho was
Korving out a sentence for burglary. Dur
ham cuuiu to Omaha about two months
ago and entered upon a career hero us
nrofosMoiial vagrant. He bogged money
from a lady on a street car ono day anil
upon being rofu.-ed. pushed her violently
oil' the platform , Ho was arrested and
sentenced to sixty days in the county jail ,
Humped Trout Hohiml ,
Yesterday about 7 o'olook u collis
ion occurred on the Union 1'ueilio this
side of ( iilmoro. The freight No. 18 was
duo at the latter station about that time ,
witii orders to meet tlio Missouri Pacific ,
there , Before thu head of tlic.switqli wus
reached the train broke in two , the first
sect , on moving rapidly onward until it
came to a stop beyond the station , It
had hardly come to u stand when thoscu
end section came thundering into th-
rcar of the tirst , derailing two cars ami
smashing things up badly. The trackd
however , wus quickly cleared ,
To Answer fur Perjury.
Yesterday , fat 1 oo'looK" , Crosb.C
tlio lad who had sworn to Leslie's tolling
him that he ( Leslie ) and some others in-
tondlul to do Powell up , was taken from
the county jail , to l-'lorcnco , by Deputy
Constable bwasey. Ho was accompanied
by Mr. Estallo and Mr , Burnham. , The ,
intent was to procure ehungq of venue
from Judge- Solomon , and it 7:0.3 thought
that that cuuld bo done.
A nolU "Defl. "
The Athletic baseball olub has issued
the following sweepmg challenge :
\Ve , the Athletic "Baseball club , challenge
any amateur nlnb In thu .city to play n match
game of baseball for any amount frout '
to 100 a game. There1ms / been considerable
talk iu regard to tUe auuleur
of this city. Now w vglve nil a chance to
show their ability.
A. Pi'iiTKUfc Manager ,
J. C. FAiiiuairjuVsat. Manager.
Our team Is composed < f the following'
chcrs. Anderson * lnd llnrl ; catchers ,
Mllletl nnd ( Jueidy ; lirel Imse , Farrlsh nnd
( olden ; second oasc. Toner : third base ,
Malioney ; short stop , .h-MaCroary ; left licld-
IV McUrc.iry ; rlg'ot field , Olllnn ; center
field , Purtell.
Bitiulay RAsnbnlt *
Thq" next Sunday's game of baseball
Will bo between the Union Pacifies and
Lcadrillcs. Tlio latter team is ono of
the lincst in tlio west , and comes her6
"fluslcii ( with victory * " The homo club
willi be strengthened at every point , and
it is to bo anticipated * that the contest
will be au interesting ono.
Brevities.
'Thd ' river is steadily falling. Tlio "Juno
rise" is expected here during the first
two wccl s of July.
. Work is progressing on five largo brick
buildings between Tenth and Sixteenth
streets on Farnan.
John T. Haymond should have a largo
pouso to night at the D Boyd to see
Ins amusing political satire , "tor Con-
hrcss. "
The Beatrice KightTemplnr excursion-
ints returned yesterday from a very
pleasant trip. They report having been
accorded a royal reception by tlio people
of Beatrice.
John Lewis , a full-blooded Indian jn-
terpretur Irom tlio Omaha reservation
was in the city yesterday. Ho came to
Omaha with a native who is to be taken
to the Indian territory.
The Park Tennis Club will have their
Grand Openings on their Grounds , ror.
Alt. Pleasant and Catherine Sis. , on Sat
urday , Juno 5th , from 4 to U p. in. All
members of the club are requested to be
grcsent with their lady friends.
This following is the weather forecast
for tlio week ending Wednesday , Juno
} ) : ' 1 hundor showers and wind storms ,
notably over the upper lake regions.
with cool weather west of Chicago cool
to cold weather for June , local frosts-
fine weather generally.
Two belligerent boarders in a house on
Dodge street , between Fifteenth and Six
teenth , undertook to "raiso Cain" .Thurs
day night about ten o'clock and startedto ]
break up the furniture and to smash
things generally. The female occu
pants of the house ran out and raised a
cry of "Murder ! " and "Fire ! " Officer
Dick Kurdish ran up Irom his Twelfth
street beat and summoned the patrol
wagon. Ho arrested one of the offenders
and had him taken off to jail. The other
man escaped because Kurdish did not
receive the assistance that he ought to
liayo had.
Personal Paragraphs.
R. Hatch , of Cuicugo , is at tlio Mil-
lard.
John A. McShane came in trom the
west yesterday-
Colonel John Doniplian of St. Joe is
registered at thePaxtoiu
J. 15. MoArthur , of L < ing Pine , Neb. ,
is a guest at the Merchants.
Miss Mollie Jones returned Wednesday
from a month's trip to.Missoun.
Frank J. Hull , of the Paxton force , has
gone to Boston to visit-relatives.
William Shull and wife went fo Kansas
City yesterday by thusMissouri Pacific.
Mrs. Carrie II. Cornwall of Carthage ,
Mo. , is the guest of her uncle , Mr. C. F.
Brockinriilge. of this city
Miss May Harding of this city , started
Thursday for Yank ton , Dak. , to ac
cept a position as "attendant " in an
asylum at that place. Her many friends
hero regret her necessary departure.
Mr. R. W. Forbes nnd wife of New
Yfli'k , 'en route fiom a-Cnlifornia trip-
spent tho-dny in Omaha Thursday ; thi (
guest of their nephew , W. < E. Aunin.
They were accompanied by Miss Forbes
and .Miss H. E. Forbes.
Mr. J. C. Root of Lyons , la. , founder
of the order of Modern Woodmen , is in
the citv. Yesterday in company
with H.'R , Yolton , ho left for hincoln ,
were a lodge with 150 members liaS'jn'st
been organized.
Ken ! Kstnto Transfers.
The following transfers were filed
Juno 3 , with the county clerk , and
reported for the BKE by Ames' Real
Estate Agencv :
Thomas Hreuuan siusjlo lo Lee It Horn , Its
2ij. 20. and 48 , Ciiniiiuxliam&Krciiiian's add ,
Omaha , wil S7.10.
Joseph Barker ami wife to John Larsen ,
lots , Brllalr. Douglas countv , w d SAV ) .
Omaha Belt. Kailroad Company to John L
Itedick , HO , Mk ' . ' , Oak Chatham add.Omalia ,
w d SI.
T \VT niehariKasslKiiee.to Stephens ,
Jr , It 0rirfeiiifc ! Isaac's add , Omaha , q c
SU700.
Cnlllo W Holmes and husband to John
Liiidhlail , It S , blk } , Parker's add , Omaha , w
d 81,200.
John Christen and wife to William J
Wagoner , It : t , blk 11 , lraae & Selden's add ,
Omaha , w cl-SK)5. ( )
Charles U Sherman , single , lo Mrs Corn
elia S Bennett , Its II and 4 , llansconi Place ,
Omaha , w d J-1,103.
Silas 11 II Clark- , trustee , to Charles F Kin-
zcl , Its S and 4 , blk l.Westside , Douglas comi
ty , w d 51.200.
Henry ( i llarle. silicic , to Charles F Kin-
zel , part of It 12 , blk 5 , Park Place , Omaha , w
d 5700.
Byron Iteed and wlfo and others to Theo-
dor Oicu , it 5 , blk 1 , Campbell's add.Oiuaha ,
w d Stwo.
Jolin T Hell and wife to August F 0 Cars
tens , loin 15 and 20 , Fairvlow , Douglas coun
ty , w d S-ilOO.
" ( ! coV Ami's and wlfo and others to Gun-
nar A Llndip.il.st , Its 1 ami 2 , Itcdlek's Grove ,
Omaha , w d 52,500.
Kllen .M White , single , to Jeremiah A Lin
nhan , Its 14 and 15 , blk 1 , Potter's add.Omaha ,
wd-Sl.&CO.
U'lll Blua ( Iraddy and husband to .lore-
nilah A Lluahan , It 12 , ( iraddy's subdlvlflou
of blk 7 , Lowe's Second add , Omaha , w d
§ 1,000.
A J Hauscom and wlfo to Hairy Wood
ward , It 17 , blk' ' , Hansom Place , Omaha , w
d Sl.GOO.
William V Morse nml wlfo to Henry J
AVindsor , wM ot It 2 , and njj of It 8 , blk I'.M ,
Omaha , wd-SlOWK ) .
MaeFarland Smith , single , lo Lizzie M
Smith , undivided Kin Its 5 and , blk 10 ,
Walnut Hill. Douglas county , wdf.00. . |
Adelaide Brandenburg and husband to O
P ( Hrurd and others , ltd 11 and 12 , llowo's
add. Omaha , wd-52,100.
Kollo A Williams and- wife to Albert M
Grant , It 12 , blk S , Shlnn's btcond aild.Oma-
ha , w d-Siooo. :
Dunily About.
Judge Dundy , for the Gist time in sev
eral weeks , was able to go to tlto federal
building yesterday. . His head wa
bandaged and he confined his judicial
wbrk to issuing a few orders in a civil
knit at the in tancu of .Attorney Clarkson.
Ho did not open court niitll ! ! o'clock.
EXTRACTS
twrt TRUE * EXTRACTS
MOST PERFECT MADE
v toror is udSatelyind uaturallv as tbe
PRICE BAKING POWDER CO , ,
IjABOR AND ITS tnoriT.
A Iiccturc Dcllvcrrtl linst l-jVcnloK by
Ilnbbl Ucnuon.
"Wiat.prohtlmth } n man of nil his
) nlor which ho tnkctli under tlio sun ? "
Eccl. 1:3. :
A.wcigJitv question docs this text liisti-
tutor-a question which must lind nn echo
in every head , For since the day when
the divine voice went forth from Kdcn ,
tl6clnrmg to our first parents , "by the
swcnt of thy fnoo nnd shall thou cut thy
bread , " hmnnn toil nnd liuninn Inbor
have never ceased4 since then each mom-
b'nrof'thc ' human family , endowed with
stronrftlf , has wielded Ma strong nrin , or
plied his busy hands , or bent his skilful
lingers in sonic laboroiis work.
The' dignity of labor can bo easily
traced through its various evolutions. In
the first 'ngos of the world , labor was
deemed most honorable when directed to
the tllhtcd of the soil , but the workers In
metnls and the workers in precious stud's ,
were but the next degree nUo ve the bonds ,
men. During the times of the olden re
publics the tine arts rose to high esteem-
but rather us the ornaments of their pros
perity , than us evidences of their skill
and labor. After the dawn of the
brighter ujro of modern times the spirit
of chivalry and the madness of the cru
sades so seized the public mind that nil
men of spirit ami genllo birth \voro in
fected with the enthusiasm of the times ,
and seized the lance nnct donned the
corslet , anil led forth their vassals to in
cessant warfare. This engendered a
feeling averse to labor of any kind ; the
mechanical arts , except such as related
to the calling of arms , were everywhere
neglected , and il came lo bo considered
a reproach to be cnllod nn artisan. The
profession of arms alone was esteemed
honorable. In the countries of t lie old
world the feeling still prevails. Fettered
as they arc by castes and classes , the
mechanic is still subjected to the tyrauuj'
and scorn of the higher class.
lint thu mechanic in this country has
already had accorded to him iv higher
station than in any other climn , and Dy
ing from the tyranny ami oppression of
the old world , the arts of industry have
here found a renting place where their
votaries have been honored and re
spected. Their right to an 'equal esteem
and respect with other clns.scH has been
conceded ; even legislative bodies of gov
ernments powerful and strong are not
averse to appoint committees to hear nnd
adjust grievances claimed by the labor
ing element against capital its claimed-
to-be foe.
And yet , notwithstanding tlio formida
ble array between labor and capital , we
can hardly fail to discern that through
the medium of labor the world has
rcntH'd inaiilfold advantages. The world
has imwoyed. and improvement is ihe
badge of civilization nnd tin uneontnulic-
tor.y emblem of human progress.
Hut look to the countless millions who
have labored and labored , and Ihen gone
to everlasting rest , do you sec thu prolit
of the laborer ? Do you sec n fair recom
pense for his life's struggles and aspira
tions ? Surely the morsci of bread can
not bo the piny remuneration for labor ,
nor can refreshing sleep bo the only pay
ment for his toil. The birds of thu air
and the beasts of the forests labor not ,
and yqt they cat , and sloop , and enjoy
themselves. Where thoii hasmnii the ad
vantage ? Well may the royal preacher
ask the question , "What prolit has a man
of all of his labor which he takcth under
the sun ? "
Few men can look back to the labor of
their lives ami disclose with truthful and
thankful pridu : "This great work have I
accomplished ; I have achieved a lasting
worJc a work tertilc in results , conducive
to the good of my fellow-creatures and to
the irlory of God. " Men who can make
so proud an assertion have , in the ap
plause of their conscience , a suflicicnt
prolit for lifelong labor ; and who knows
ho\v irreat a 'reward is in store for them
in the world beyond this ?
Uut such men are scarce scarce as the
'planets among the countless stars. , Of
these exceptions we shall not speak. We
shall couliue our remarks to thu laborer
of every day life. , the rank and lile of the
human army , the workman , ns we see
him in the ifcld , the factory , the shop , the
store or the market.
"What prolit has a man of all his labor
which he takcth under the sun ? " What
is the aim and object of labor ? You will
say to obtain food , raiment nnd shelter.
No. There must be some higher object.
Hut you may ask : What higheroojuct can
the workman have ? Ho rises at early
dawn , cats his frugal menl , proceeds to
work , toils hard nil day long , concentrat
ing all his energies upon labor , returns
home at sunset , fatigued , worn out and
weary. He takes another meal , perhaps
spends an hour with his family , and his
exhausted nature sinks lo rest. Quo day
is like another. Labor , food , sleep ; labor ,
food , sleep , follow in unbroken succes
sion. All "the Inbor of man is for his
mouth , and .yd the appetite is not filled. "
lint can tliis bo nil ? No ; labor has n
.spiritual object besides. Labor is thu
touchstone of man's conduct. It is the
test ot man's honesty and purpose. Tlio
work of the hands betrays the working
of the heart. Thegood servant , laboring
for his dally hire , gives all to his master
all that Ins diligent hands can produce ,
however small the wages. Thu bad ser
vant says , when the day is but half over ,
"J have done my task ; my master pays
mu but little enough ; what I have done
is much . " So labor
too already. _ discov
ers thu faithful , and sets its mark on him.
The bad servant can never servo God
well ; out ho who labors well and honestly
for his earthly superior servos his ap
prenticeship for the future service of u
Divine Master.
And moro : Labor is the test of our np-
prcointioii of those powers which God
has given us. We are not all servants ,
yet we should nil labor us if the taskmas
ters worn at hand. Our time is not our
own , our faculties are not our own ; they
nro tools lent to us by our ( treat Task
master , nnd wu are hold accoimtabh : for
thorn. Our faculties are given to us to
bo employed in performing our part in
the world with energy ami good will.
"Whatsoever thv hand lindoth to do , "
say tho. proucher , " "do it with all tliy
might , " Bo not .satisfied witii mediocrity.
Work and try to improve In work ; at all
time ) ; endeavor to excel. It is tlio duty of
a man to do his level best.
And whenever otir faculties , whether
exercised through the medium of mind or
hand , are fuitlitiilly employed there Uiu
blessing of God will bo found. This fact
is best provenby thu demonstration that
in those counties , whore the greatest
amount of labor is requisite to obtain the
necessaries of life , wo Iiml thu most vigo
rous , healthy and athletic inhabitants ,
On the other hand , where nntnro has
douo most for man in providing for his
bodily wants , wo Ilnd him most destitute
of the solid comforts of life. In the high
lands of Scotland , on the mountains of
Circassia , amidst the hills of Norway ,
the .people arc happier , by far more ro-
jiusj , nnd moro cnorgotio. than in o Humi
liate Spain , or degraded Italy. In this
couttry ) , < rock-bound Now Knghuid , the
lone rnugo of the ; Alleghany mountains ,
nndthoir numerous spurs and valleys ,
support a much moro hur.lv race of men
than the sunny south. U hen the body
becomes weakened by indolence , or by
luxury , the mind usually suffers with it.
The , energies become torpid , the intel
lectual powers are not cultivated anil the
whole man becomes enervated for want
of nption. , . . . .
And' still tlujre is something higher
which can bo attained by the workingmen -
men ol our country and age ; some.thjug
yielding a greater jirolitu bettor con
ception of tlio relationship between cm ;
plover ami .employe a. sublime idea of
the economy , of Providence iw ordaining
BRANCH OF
Crane Bro's ' , Manufacturing Co , ,
in addition to our large stock of Steam and G-as
Fitter's and Plumber's supplies , we have a
full stook of
Rubber Hose , Hose Reels ,
Lawn Sprinklers , Etc.
1206 Douglas st. , Omaha , Neb.
LEADING REAL ESTATE DE&LB ,
S. W. COlt. 15th AXO FAKXAM , OMAHA.
Property of every description for sate m all parts of thu city. I.aiuh tor sale in
county in Nebraska. A complete sut of Abstracts of Titles of Doughn County kept.
Maps of the City , Slate or county , or any other information desired furnished
reo of charge upon application.
the various material gifts nnd failings ns
found in tin ; various classes of human
society and that is , education. The
same progro.-m'o evolution through
which labor derived it.s prcM'.nl deserved
respect and appreciation , is illustrated
bv the onward strides of education , lu
thu ninth century education meant
holiness , lie who understood the latin
prayers ho murmured , who could rend
the bible or philosopher * , 01 , at least ,
parts of them , who could write a letter or.
at least , put his name under one , and
who full nil his energy exhausted , all his
aspirations fulfilled bv so doing , ho was
nu educated man. The greatest states
men nnd generals of the ngo hoped one
dny , wlu-n their worldly task was done ,
to cuter this superior circle ; Charlemagne
was over sixty when lie began to lenrn
writing. In the fourteenth century edu
cation meant courage. When a man
could man ago the wildest horse ,
could dance in full armor , could
hit the front knob of his enemy's
helmet so surely that cither the man was
thrown or his Inncc split , and when ho
dared in confidence upon these acquire
ments to cross the desert where the Arabs
roamed about , or to penetrate the forests
haunted by the trolds , and elfs , then ho
was an educated man nnd though IIH
achievements might be very small , such
ns those of Richard Cojur-do-Lion , yet
his fame was very groat. In tlicoiglitcrnth
century up to tlio time of Voltaire ,
education meant pedantry. He who
knew how of ton the loiter "Alpha" occurs
in the Pentateuch , what was the dilVer-
cnco between an K < ryptiun or Assyrian
pair of slippers , the name , birthday nnd
mneo of Horace's grandmother's aunt ,
lie was an object of ndmifation nnd
reverence , for lie was an educated man.
In this ago , however , thanks to the be
nign endowments of civilization , educa
tion has a more rational ollicu to t'nllill.
Pedantry is no more considered an acqui
sition in the real educated , practical man
of the world. Manuscripts and scrolls ,
once the only source of nttainiug
knowledge , and which was the exclusive
property oj Ihe privileged fowhave given
to tiic myriads of well-bound books sent
out from the printing press and obtain
able by persons of all grade of socicl.v.
It is through this medium that lean per
ceive the advent of an era , when the
strifes and contentions , formidably ar
rayed m the two hosts capital and la
bor will disappear ; when the laboring
clement will , througirthe medium of ed
ucation , cast a bright light , u more con
tented ga/c upon the unknown , and yet
wise decree , which ordained a classifica
tion of society. It will be then that those
occupying thu position of employer will
recognize the rights of employe , and the
latter , in time , labor zealously and faith
fully in the interest of the former , thereby
both will further the course of humanity
and civilization.
1 need not add that , labor oven mean ,
servile labor may be ennobled by its
conscientious performance. The prolit
of the labor is not the mere food or
drink or shelter which form the incentive
for work , but the eternal reward , fore
shadowed here on earth by our self-
approbation , and realized in heaven by
thu approbation of our Heavenly Father.
Mice the clay ligures of the artist , which
may bo placed m any posture and attired
in any costume , labor is susceptible alike
of any attitude or any guise. Labor may
grovel in the dust or crouch to vice , or it
may aspire to the highest virtues and lo
their heavenly reward. Labor maybe
wrapped in the rags of falsehood or
clotned in the royal gard of righteous
ness and truth.
And think not that the fruits of labor
are only to be reaped by the grunt ones
on earth , by the king , the statesman , thu
philanthropist , or tlio sage. The labor
of thu lowly , too , has it.s eternal record.
Thnro are stars without number in the
mighty firmament which mortal eyes can
barely see.but which wo know nro larger ,
immeasurably larger than the brightest
planet that gittcrs with such dn/.zlmg
POWDER
Absolutely Pure.
Tbls powdnmovcr variol. A nurvu I of purl
tr. strenifth 4iil wholosoinonuiss. More econ
omlMl than Iho ordinary kind * , unrt cniinol.be
old In competition with thu multitude of low
tt-st. short wt'iffht , Blum or phospliulo powdi-rs ,
raid only In uutis. UOVAL UAUINO 1'owutit Co. ,
468 Wall St .Now York.
TIMKEN SPRING VEHICLES.
OVER 400,000 Aft. IN USE.
rnnlro : Riding Veblcle.mnde. KMM M ou
wilboctt [ Hrrun two. Tua Hprluica Irnfftbra fcni
liorten cc < > ) 'n H > lbii : httlj je ji7. Bquall
well nilaiUed lu ruUKb ruuDtrr road-nni
Hrf | udlla lfturrl ° a > * Uulltfcr * ud Ucaicri
splendor. So il may bo , so it no doubt Is
with the honest labor if the honust poor"
To the eye of mortal scarcely seen ; to
the eye of the all-seeing full of radiant
virtue.
Let , then , your actions bo the practical
reply to the nueslion of the royal
preacher. Work with honesty of pur
pose ; work with henity good will ; work
witii truth. If you do this you may pray
with hopeful confidence when the day's '
labor is at an olid , and when Iho life's
labor is drawing to a close. "May the
( treat Arbiter of our destinies receive
upon the altar of our faith the many ef
forts mid trials attempted by us towards
the fullilliiieut of the destiny allotted to
us by His iuscrtitatl ) < j wisdom , and may
tho-,0 ho accounted towards our meriting
His grace nud loving kindness in thm
world , ns well as in Ihe unknown realms
buy olid. "
Police Court.
Three suspicion- ; characters , John
dailies , ( tco. Audcr.-oo , and Will 1'oster ,
were ordered by .hidgo Sleuburg yes
terday to leave the city. They garo all
crooks and pickpockets of the worst
stripe. John McDonald was lined $5
and costs for fighting and Jus. Doyle ,
arrested on a similar charge , was sent
hack lo jail for trial. Six eases of intoxi
cation was disposed of. One man who
had been drinking .so hard that ho was
on the vergu of delirium treinuns , was
sent up to the county jail and the other
live were discharged.
The Greatest Sledieal Triumph of the Agol
SYMPTOMS OF A
c , Uoivclaconilvc , I'n in In
rhe bend , irltb a dull ecnantlou lu the
bach parr , folu unr'.or iliu Blioultlcr-
blailc , Fnllnes * after eating , with adl -
Incllontlon to csonlou of bed ? or mind ,
Irritability 6fteinper , I.oir uplrlle , vrliU
u feollnuof haying nogloclcJ noinnilntr ,
\Vc rinem , IJIxzlni'ii , Fluttering nl ibe
Heart. Data before the oyc , Iloadacbo
oTcr tlio rljlit cyo , Hostlcmnesn , with
fitful dreami. tllslily colored Urlue , ana
CONSTIPATION. '
TEXT'S 11 D 1.9 are especially adapted
to eucli cases , ono Uoso virecta sucli a
change offeolln-as to natonlili tlio sufferer.
They Increase the A puctUo.and cause tbo
body to Tnke on Fledi. tbu * the lyitcm If
lionrlgheil.cnd by their Tonic Action on
tim l > lcf tvc Organs , lte ulnr tool nro
producfil. lYlcnaSe. 4 nijirrny Mt.I .T.
TUTT'S EXTRACT SARSAPARILU
llenovatei ) the bodj. wakes healthy f1nh ,
strengthens the ncalc , repair * tlm wasU'H of
Vic system with pure blocxl unj liurd unuelu ;
cone ? the nervous srotcni , Invigorates tliu
brain , and imparts the vigor ot munliood.
8 ' . Kolrl liv dniCKikts.
OVZ'IOE Murriy St. . Now 1'ork.
Potter & fttagoaih ,
Law Reporters and Copyists ,
Blnto A'ont ( lor N'obraska.
n it
Typo-writer ( supplies nnd pnpcr kept In stock.
Hem ) for cAtiilocuo.
OMAHA NATIONAL AXK Hyii.nixo OMAIIA
Railway Tims TaMe
IIMAHA.
Tlio ffillowlnir Is the time of arrival nnil do-
partuioof trains 1 > K Central Slimiluril Jimp t
the- local denote. Trains of the C. . M. 1' . , M. 4
O.nrrivo ami dopiirt from tliclriloimt. corner
of 14th nivt Well-tor Htrciitii ! tnilimm lliii II. 4
M. C. . H. & Q. H"'l ' K. C. . St. J. A : ' . II. from tlio
II. A M. depot ! nil others from tlio Union 1'nclBo
depot.
UHIOQK TICAINS.
llrldpotnlln * Wiiilc-avo I" . I'.ilop'Hiit fl : ' 5
: -i- : . - - - " ,
! It 4 ( M-5 : W- - . ' , : ! )
loo-la-l : l- :003:00 : : - ;
"i lMffiPfS'pmah. 8:16
at M3-.B. :
-i:43-II : ) U : " - : ! - : . a- \ - ? > S
sn3 : : : : - 3a74JT4:5) : : : : ) - - < l ! - : * - - - " -
. .
sNK(7m.G IN.s | | ;
Arrival imd duimrtiirn of IriiliU from t.40
irnneffrdoi ol ut Council lllulU : . , , . „ . . „
* * * *
rii'lt i | IT
CmCAOO , HOCK IHI.M. A
117:1.- . M
//i-VcTpM / / I nviioi' . M
* ' - . .
.
CIIIOAOO * Noimnvr.sm-.iiN.
' : , IIUIIM.N-UTO.t QUINCV. '
At-rA. : M i iio'Siv'i ; !
CHICAOO , MII.WAUKKE 1. ST. I'AUk. , . .
n oils. . M I v.- ' , ; , „
'
" *
UO'4'H ' * . M I ' ' ' "
K-ANBAHCITr.ST , JOB * COUNCIl , Ul.Ufl" ! .
A 1'1:0) A. M I A-i-'ia't ! * '
L fcliW 1'iM , . . . . . . . .
.j. .i. . , .v.ii .
V411 4SII , fiT. lidl'IS * I.\llriU.
A ( : W ' ' u
I
A 3:00 : J1. M
SIOUX CITV * I'ACinU
UcnTrt. ' " J _ " _ _ vT:3'nv.Utu "Amvo
A.U 1' M L'NION PAC'IKItt j A..1I. ! . M
in'rAi . . 'T.U''l ! > oiivi'r Vis
I .Luo.il Express. . .
il.iM. 1NNKI1.
0:104 :
EilQu
'
SOI.'TII\VAICI > . _ _ Arrlvo
S:15b : . . .Via' 1'lnltm JrfiOjl 7ilO
Uepart. NOItTIIWAHl ) . Arrlvo _
A"M. f.'wT f1ST. . I' . . Jl. 40 A. > i. , i1. n7"
Ix'-pint. i\8T\VAHI : > . _
A M iJl" . 0. Jl. fc < > IA.M. I1. M.
0"U V-OU .Via I'lmlginoll li. . . . a-JO T 1J _
"
- - STOCK "VAIUW TIIAINH
Will Icnvo I' . 1' . ilcimt. Oia.iUa , ut flfJ : BJi :
ix'avc Block yards' for dimilw at 7 : . ' 5 IU:2'ji.
N ( 'B A trnlnsdaliV : U.d'ulljrexcept 8utid r :
d lljr ejceut Saturday ; Ot dally exctpt