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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 20, 1886)
THE OMAHA v DAILY BEE : FRIDAY , Atf&TJST 20 , 1880.
AIL SCARED BY SLUGGERS
Those Who Were Afraid to Say Anytling
For Fear of Punishment.
FEAR MAKES WITNESSES SILENT
Old Veterans FlKhllnK Tliolr Unities
Itt Memory Their Hanks Growing
ThInncr-OInny Itwn Stnto
Items of Inicicst.
Hiot"c CITV , la. , August 10. [ Special Tel-
oeram to tin1 Uii : : . ] The Intense excitement
yesterday abated to a largo extent , owing to
tlio ndjomtimcnt of the coroner a Jury fora
week anil the consequent lack of now devel
opments. Now and > ery ltni > ortatit wit
ness brought to light to-day lit tlio person
of a Herman mechanic , who witnessed the
killing nt Key. Haddock , but had heretofore )
been afraid to make thuf.tcl known , lest ho
would be slugged. Last night , howeser. hu
told hh employer what ho knew and had
seen. The latter at once Informed the offi
cials. At the convening of the jury next
week his testimony will lo taken.
Another man , who has hold back from
frar , was found to-day and subpoenaed.
Scaicdy a day passes but what some new
facts and developments of alike nature arc
brought to llehtpiovln ( , ' the wisdom of thu
jury'sdolay In rendering a veidlct.
An olllcor , who knows , Raid tothollKi :
reporter to-day : % 'Vou will be surprised when
you hear of the number of men who are In
the conspiracy. " It Is now positively as
serted that 11. V , I.eavltt Is one of the four
men \vtiodro\o to Cirrenvillo In a closed
iiack , following the llov. Haddock , on the
night of the murder. During tlio adjourn
ment of the Jury the police ate pushing the
investigation , using such points as bavo
been developed by tlio police thus far.
John King and Charles \Vnlteriiig ap
peared In tliu police coin t to-day. They
were p.ile , noAoits'aiid considerably agitated ,
and were arraigned for consplilng ag.tiiist
the llfo of the llev. Thomas W. Walker on
the night of Augusts , this same night Kev.
Haddock was 'nuiidciod. They cntuied
a plea of not gulltv and their
case.s weio continued ono week but
tlie men will bo bound over seas
as to he needed later on conspiracy which
they aio held. It Is ono and tliu .samo with
that which caused tlio death of llev. Haddock
ami It Is not at all certain but wiiattlioy
actually participated In the tragedy. Sc.it-
tercd threats were hcaid on all sides , the tes-
tlinonj Is slowly being woven and tliu mur
derers , as well as those who planned the as-
Haiilt'and minder cannot encane. All of the
thirty-two saloonlsls nru packing up th'Mr
goods. The resoit some have already gone
oxer , bntlt is notpiobablo many men who
own- " buildings occupied by saloons will
DIB MOINES , la. , August 10. [ Special
Telegram to the UKK.J The city Is gaily and
elaborately decorated with flaijs and bunting
In honor ot the Mexican veterans , who are
holding their state and national reunion in
To-day the exercises have been under the
direction ot tlio state association , and to
morrow the national association has charge.
A national salute by tlio Kmggold battery at
sunrise ushered in to-day's exercises. The
veterans , on anlvlng , teported to the general
olllcers , whoso tents aio pitched In court
house , and at 3 j\ . in. formed In line and
marched to tlio pavilion rink , where a busi
ness session of the association was hold.
_ Thls evening theio was a grand
"camp-lire , at which speeches were made
by Colonel John Scott , of Nevada , General
AIcFaddcn , of Indiana , and ) other Mexican
vetorans'from all parts of Ih'o United States
are represented in tlio reunion , and great
enthusiasm is manifested among the mem
bers of the association and citizens generally.
* There are about two hundred of the Mexican
veterans hero to-night and many moro are
expected to-morrow. As they marched to the
music ot the lite and drum this af t noon
they presented ! ! pathetic bight most of them
advanced In life , many of them laino and
Imlt and all of them gi/.zlcd ! and weather-
beaten. Ono of the veterans of the reunion
Is Michael Fiench , of Story county , who
served In the war of 1S12. Special attention
Is paid to this ola veteran , who was born In
New York In 1702. He was wounded at the
battle of Qiicenstown , and still carries in his
arm a British bullet which he received there.
Ho atterwaids served In the Ulackhawk war ,
being then a lesldent of Illinois. The fol
lowing ofllcers of the association were elected
for the ensuing year : Colonel \V. T. Shaw ,
Anamosa , president ; S. T. Brown , Newton ,
vice president ; M. U. Pi lostly , DCS Molnes ,
secretary and treasurer ; Captain J. W. ( ! rlf-
fifths , Des Molnc.s , marshal ; Captain Ken
nedy , quartermaster ,
The Second Hi igado of the Iowa national
Kiuirds , now In camp at Marshaltown , had a
gala day to-day. A special train from here
carried Governor Larrabeii and stall and Ms
escort , the governor's guards. Thousands of
visitors wore at the camp , and the dress
parade was reviewed by Adjutant General
Alexander , Hiigadler ( loneral liccson , Gov-
'ernor Larrahcn and many other civil and
nillltaiy officials , _
Sulo of a Knllronrt.
KKOKUK , la. , August 18. fSpi-clal Tel
egram to the Bin. : ] This afteinoon Master
In Chancery L. T. Lomax sold the Missouri ,
Iowa & Nebraska railway to the highest bid
der by order of the couit. The Missouri ,
Iowa & Nebraska proper was put up Hrst
with the undeistanding that if It didn't bring
sufficient money to pay the Incumbraiico of
over two million dollars the other portion of
Uio road would also bo hold. The first and
only bid for the llrnt paicol was § 50,000 made
by .1. Dowltt Cuyloy , of Philadelphia. No
liuther bids being lecolved , thu toad was
knocked down to Mr. Cuyler. ' The portion
of the road between Humls'ton and Van
wort was then put up. Mr. Cuyler bid
5100,000 and also got the second paicel. Ho
tendered the money and announced that ho
purchased it for Monis H. Jessup , and
Henry O. Thatcher lopresoutlng the bonu
holders , _
A. Hl Family.
PK.VNISON , Iowa , August 19 , [ Special to
the Biu.J : Deiinlson , Crawford county ,
Iowa , can challenge almost any town to
duplicate or beat the following family rcc-
rOrd : Just southeast of Denimon lives a
well-to-do farmer by the name of Houlihan ,
' who has fifteen children living , all in good
health , and Mrs. Houlihan the mother of
them all Is not yi't tlility-livo yeuis old. She
has never had twins nor triplets , she enjoys
- perfect health and looks as young , fresh and
blooming as many a maiden of twenty-livo
t and bids fair to doubloher present iccord
A 1'olltlcal Split.
JUvKsrouT , la , , August 10. The republi
can convention of the second Iowa district
hold hero to-day resulted In a disruption.
One wing , Including the thirty-seven dele
gates from Scott , Iowa and Johnson counties ,
met and nominated ex-Govci nor S. J. Kirk-
wood , of Iowa City. The ether wing , num.
baring foity-.sovon delegates fiom Muscatine ,
Clinton and Jackson counties , nominated
T. J , O'Meara , the Knights of Labor candi
_ _ _ _
* Hall Itonoiniunted.
Bu r.iNO.TOK , la. , August 10. llall , demo
crat , was nominated to congress by acclama
tion this afternoon.
Swept Away ly the Floods.
NOUAI.KS , Ariz. , Atisust 10 , News haa
Just been received heio that the town of Sarlc ,
ID Sonora , was ontlruty swept away by floods
Saturday. The place had a population of
seven hundred. Not a house h leu stamllnz.
The grain Holds are flattened to the giotuul.
No estimate of toe damaco or loss can bo
1 ' ' * r-
Nobrnvka aud Iowa Weather.
For Nebraska and Iowa : Kulr wvathor ,
The Cutting H
WASHINGTON" , August .10. [ Special Tele
gram to the KM. . ) A special to the Now
Voi k World to-daj oaysthrtels llttlo doubt
that w hen the Mexican troubles are settled
Secretary Bayard will teslsn. A correspondent
pendent claims to know that the secretary of
state I ? anxious to leave his present position
owing to hh failure to win the
suniKirt of the American people In
the Cutting ntfalr. The correspondent
al o adds that Assistant Secretary
Puller will resign as soon as the business of
the olllre will admit of It , owing to the fact
that his relations with llayaid's private sec-
retaiy , Bryan , are not cordial. Little can bo
Icained attliedi < paitmoiit In lecntd to the al
leged Intentions of 'the secretaiy of
state and his lirst assistant , but
the prediction Is generally re
garded premature nud without adequate
foundation , llajard Is veiy much wonicd
over the comso the I'tittlngcmbioxllo has
taken , but as far as can be lo.irued among the
nlliclals surrounding him , he has expressed
to no one his Intentions.
< ToT ( Davis on Democracy.
Nnw OIIIKAN , August 1U [ Special Tele
gram to the Br.iIclTeison : ] Davis was
among the vlsitois to the Sixth Mississippi
Congressional district lomlnatlngcoinou-
tlon In Mississippi City yesterday. Ho was
enthusiastically rccelxod anil accorded the
pilvllegoof Hie lloor , and. In iesonso | toio-
poatod calls , he ald ns a Mlsslsslpplan at last
no could addiess the convention. Ho ad-
veiled to the great Importance ot the duties
of congressmen and the danger now always
to bo apprehended that the position would he
ptostltutcd to personal ends. Touching the
question of Cleveland's appointments , Davis
said the president was entlicly now to na
tional politics , therefore could not ho expected
to escape occasional mistakes. In regard to
the negro vote , Davis .said .soiithein demo
crats should be congratulated upon having
educated their slaves to a grade of clvlll/a-
tion so high that icpubllcans thought them lit
to exercise the right of citizenship. Tlio
charge that tlm people of the south abused
their stieiistb to opiiioss the blacks ho de
nounced as calumnious ; ho trusted a Missis-
Rtpplan would never stoop so low as to strike
down a voter or take an untalr advantage of
A. llnprclicnslhln Practice ,
"Yonic , N'eb. , August ID [ Special to the
Uii : . ] Israel Lent/ was arrested and brought
to this city last night , charged with stealing
107 bushels of corn from Joseph K. Hoover ,
a piomiiiPiit farmer of this county. The
theft is alleged to have been committed
March 1,1&5 , and why Mr. Hoover allowed
tlio mailer to rest for over a year and a half Is
a mystery. This inoinlngMr. Hoover's at
torneys settled the matter and dismissed the
prosecution by inducing Lentto pay for the
corn and damages. Tills modi' ol practise
lias been carried out too often in Voile county ,
the sherill olten being compelled to EO long
distances to aupst pilsoncis cliaigod with
crime airl give them up to the comts , as is
altorwaids disclosed , only to enable the com-
plainint ! witness to iorceil.collcctlonof some
claim. This piactice has become" too fie-
( liient and tlio olllceis have become di.sgustcd
running mrii down and returning them to
the bauds of justice , only to be dealt with to
satisfy the claim ot someone anxious tote-
cover a money ditl'oieneu.
A 'Wholesale Murderer Killed.
CHRYKN.NI ; , Wyo. , August 19. fSpeclal
Telcgiam to the Bin ; . ] Ilunty Wellcr , T.
11. Tlggormaii and August Otis were found
muuleied at Jackson's lake In Toton basin ,
sixty mllcB south of the Yellowstone national
paik , booral weeks ago. This morning
United States Marshal Carrarilvcd from the
locality bringing information of the minder
and capture a few days ago at Blaclcfoot ,
Idaho , of John Connors , chaigod with the
Killing. Toton basin has been tor years the
retreat of a band ot horse thieves and mur
derers who have dolled nrrest except when
caught away from the icnde/vous.
WA. < miXlTOX , August 19. [ Special Tele
gram to the Bnnj Edgar Hilton was to-day
appointed postmaster at Blue Hill , Webster
countv , vice Clarence L. Dawson , leslgnod.
The following Iowa postmasters weio ap.
pointed : Henry Gordon , Hard , Puburme
county , vice Ilosa E. Gonlcn , deceased ; Ar
thur L. Lesau , at Le.san , llinggold county ,
vicoO. L. Lcsan , resigned ; L. 1) . Wood-
maiicy , Wheeler , Pottawottamlo county , vice
L. \Voodinancy , removed.
Missouri Ilourbouu Nominate.
ST. Louis , August 19. The democratic
state convention reassembled at t ) this mom-
ing and immediately begun to ballot for a
candidate for supreme judge. On the sixth
ballot Hon. Tlios. Brace , ol
Monroe , was nominated. A recess
was taken until 3 o'clock. The afternoon
session was prolonged until 0 o'clock. W. K.
Clcman was renoniinated for school superin
tendent on the lirst ballot and John 1) ) . Breat-
hit , of Saline county , received the nomina
tion tor railroad commissioner on tlio ninth
ballot , after which the convention adjourned
Indians Iiaave the Kesorvntlon.
WASHINGTON , August 18. [ Special to the
BKK.J Indian Accnt Moore , of the Colvlllc
agency , Washington territory , asks the
Indian oflieo to send military to help him
capture and ictnru 1,600 Spokane Indiana
'Whoatoallojed to po oil their reservation.
Secretary Lamar has replied that ho has no
newer to order out tliosoldiom to aid an
Indian agent to perform his duty and that
Moore must do the best ho can without
Ono MaiTo It the Other Didn't.
NiAoiitA FAT.I.S. N. Y. , August 19. A.
Grrlmin successfully navigated the whlil-
pool rapids this afternoon , with his head
protruding fiom the barrel. James Scott , a
ilsherman of Lowlston , nttomptod to swim
the whirlpool rapids this afternoon In a cork
suit. His dead body was picked up at Lewiston -
ton an hour later.
An Kniliozzlcr Arrested.
BOSTON , August 19. George Snclllngs ,
treasurer of the Lowell blpachery , was ar-
tested late last night charged with embez
zling 810,000 of the company's Minds. He
was put under 850,000 bonds to appear In
court to-day ,
Troops for J ndIn.
LONDON , August 10. The Indian govern
ment is Inviting tendorx nt Newcastle foi
transpoils to bo ready to proceed to Bombay
and Calcutta at the end ot August , They
are to be used , It Is presumed , to carry rein
forcements of troops to Burmah.
Old Joe Shelby on Mexico.
St. Louis ( ilobo-Domoonvt : Tlio famil
iar , hearty lace of Generul Joe Shnlby , of
Adrian , Bates county , Mo. , appeared at
the L'luntors' house last -
ni lit-and ho vraa
soon surrounded by people who had been
intimately acquainted with him for many
years back- . After tlio war , In which ho
happened to be on the wrong side , lie
wont with several hundred followers to
Mn.Nicand attached himself to the for
tunes , or rather misfortunes , of the ill-
starred Maximilian , Ho had two years of
the most intimate acquaintance with the
lighters of the sister republic. The pros-
out dillieulty js therefore ono in whioh ho
is interested in an unusual dogroo. Ho
keeps tx ahurp eye upon each day's de
velopments , and la very thoroughly
posted upon the situation.
" \Vhnt opposition could Mexico make
to American forces , general , in case war
was dociarciU" ho was uskcd by a Globe-
Democrat reporter ,
"Well , you know Diaz , the Incumbent
president , resisted the French valiantly.
Ho fought gallantly and contested every
inch to Pueblo , where hu was dually de
feated , Still , when wo think of the
mutter of the Al ox Scans resisting
American arniioa , thu idea is preposter
ous and absurd , There are no natural
barriers to the City of Mr.sico. Th Hio
Urando amounts to no tuoro as un ol > -
staclo than the Morrimao would , 1'ifty
or a hundred miles above Mnlamoras it
is fordable , and the same all the war up
to. the Arizona lino. Having crossed the
river you eoiuo to no forests , no inouu-
tains , no streams , nothing whatever to
the progress of an nriuy direct to
the capital of the country "
"What sort of a force could President
Diax. rai o for rosi-.taticpi' "
"Ho could probably gather 300,000men :
certainly no moro than lliat. It would
IIP impossible to concentrate thesp , bo-
c.inso they have so largo a country to
jiroloct such a gioat area to cover. "
"Would they do any lighting ! "
"Ohcs. , . This idea about tlio lack ol
courage ami endurance in Mexican sol
diers is wrong. They haven't the vim
about them that the United States troops
would have , but they would make a vor.y
good showing , I assure you. They are
active , ami can make longtsr , quicker
marches , on less rations , than any other
soldiers in the world. "
"Have they good ofllcerst"
"Din ? was educated in military science
in Prussia , aud ho is a magnificent sol-
dicr tliorc Is no discount on that. And
ho Is surrounded by n coterie of wise and
brilliant olliccrs , all of thorn graduates
of the linest military school" in the
world , and all splendid lighters. "
"And llipy arc nol so wise , then , that
they will perfectly appreciate the liopi > -
Ics.snoss of a war witli this country , nud
that Dia/ will bank down ! ; " '
"Of course they all know prociscl.y
how a war with the United States would
result. Hut they a No know that if tliuy
' down' will their
'back they at once loscfe
hold upon tlio ppoplo and upon tlio goV'
eminent. The Mexican people are ex
tremely jealous of their laws add tholr
institutions , and if Dia.should fail ly
out ) jot to uphold the law and tint prln-
L'iplu'involvcd in this case , lip would soon
Hud himself politically ruined. If he
should accede to tlio demands ol Secre
tary Bayard that ( Jutting be released , lie
would bo deposed , porhapi assassinated.
Thcro would bo involution instantly ,
Under those circumstances , of course , he
will not heed Secretary Bayard's de
mands. That may , I think , bo depended
"What are the relations between
Americans anil Moxicaus in Mexico' "
"I never in my life saw anything which
oven tended to any but the most kinill.y
feelings for all classes of Americans on
the part of the Mexicans. As to the fron
tier and the Hio ( ! raudi > boundarlosthori ;
is always a class ol men there making
trouble. On the Texas side there are : i
lot of American- ; prepared at all times to
commit any depredations on Mexican
soil within their power. It was i < o in my
day down in that part of the world , and
it's so now. "
"It has been said that when you passed
down with your GOO or 700 men you lost a
good many of thorn at the hands of the
Moxicaus. Is that so ? "
"Vi-s. that's so , but I found in every
case that the gmcn were aggressors
against the Mexicans' domestic happi
ness , and their death naturally fol
"Then may it bo judged from whatybu
say that if the administration's backbone
holds out there will be war ? " - i
"Now , don't try to catch nic oh anj
complicated questions. Polk had back'
bone at the time of the other Mexican
war , but if our armies had met with anj
reverses the war would have ended right
AN OVERRATED MAN.
Samuel J. Tilclcti AVIthnut Any Koal
Decision of Character.
Gatli in Cincinnati Enquirer : One
evening 1 met a man named Conovornii
Florida senator from the north , whc
began to talk about Tildou haying car
ricd Florida , and said ho know it. 1 saw
the situation in a few minutes , and , desiring -
siring to have no more lighting in the
country , I wont down to Tildcn's house
the following morning to inform him
about Conover's situation , Conovcr , i
suppose , wanted the state patronage ol
Floridasaved for himself aud friends ,
but was willing to present the electoral
vote of tho'state to the democrats. The
same position was taken by John J. Pat
terson of South Carolina , who saw an in
dictment hanging oypr his head unless
ho would work well i n the democratic
harness , carpetbagger as he had boon.
When I arrived at Mr. Tildcn's house-1
sent my name to him. Ho came out and
was immediately pestered by some bores
nf women , who h.i.d apparently come to
bespeak his attention to the claims ol
oflicc for their km.
Tildcn looked haggard , limp , and with
out any decision ot character. So fat
from seeming' to bo a cheerful , happy
person , who had como nearer to the pres
idency than any man since Buchanan , he
could have been , figuratively speaking ,
put in a spit-ball and turowif against the
wall to stick there. Ho bore the gniso , 61
ono who had nclthor slept , nor eaten ,
nor been philosophic , Having waited as
long as I thought lit , considering what
matter I had to toll him , I arose to go.
Ho came over to me and stuck out Tils
car as usual. T told him there were two
senators , as I believed , and one as J
know , who wore considering the prop
riety of deserting the republicans in
order to settle the presidential mattci
upon a basis of peace and perhaps jus
tice. Ho replied to me in a whisper ;
"Yes , 1 know all about it ; and , now I bog
of you , don't print anything about it , or
yon will frighten them away. "
I had boon to sec , Mr. Tilden but a little
while before , when he scorned full of jov ,
chielly on .account of his nomination ,
Therefore , when I met him who had the
reputation of being a man of courageous
business decision and strong common
sense .so thoroughly unnerved in the now
btanding ho had acquired , 1 thought to
myself : "This man is not lit to bo presi
dent of the United States. Ho lias been
overrated for his real qualities. Ho inay
bo all right in linesso campaigning'get
ting out the vote , etc. , but the country is
not going to get along with him. "
I was not , therefore , surprised to sec
Tildun lose tlio presidency with every
wicket in his hands but one , and J have
never been able to resist the conclusion
that ho played his game with an empty
hand. Undoubtedly it is much in a
man's favor that he lias the decisiveness
to go to war when ids country expects
war , and oilers the extraordinary points
of career which only military life can
give. Hayes wrote in his lettjr to his
wife when Mr. Lincoln's call for troops
came : "Stanley Matthews and I have
agreed to go into tlio war. L had rather
die in tiio war than live through it and
not have t'iken part in it. " Thn soldioi
got the ollico because ho had the nerve
not to trillu with his friends who set tc
work for him. Tildun , on the other hand ,
abandoned his friends as far as ho dared ,
and tlioso who saw Pulton , after all hie
labors , discarded and Hunt to die a drunk
ard's death never looked on Tildcn again
us if he woru a man lit to rule the
A Now Firm ,
Kulm Bros , a couple of enterprising
young men , have purchased the house
lurnishing and crockery store of M.
Kciuhonborg , IfiSl Douglas street. They
promibo the trade that they will carry
the largest stock of all grade goods at lest
money than all competitors. By all meaii
This is to notify the public that I have
sold all my right , title and interest in the
store known as M. Keishouborg'a Now
York house fnrnishingstoro , IjjS-iDouglae
Htrcct , to Kulm Bros. I beg all mv
friends and customers and trade in gen
eral to give my successors a trial.
WIIEHE is BmnvN's PAUK ?
Speck's Is the finest 5-cont Cigar over
ottered in the market !
For Bargains la Real Estate gv to
Mayne Bros. , 1510 Farnani ; they have
the largest list m city. '
GET HOWE & KKitu'a fines ON FUKMI
TUltlS. 1510 DOUULJU
lcr qonal '
Llrmtciiant M. \ , . Dly ; is at the Millard ,
A , L. Straug went down to Lincoln lasl
night. ' <
Byron Clark c6hleft'iplatcs a trip to
Kuropo. r. V.
Major Goldsclin\idt > ) f Cheycuno is at
i O. H. Dorranco'Arrived in town yes
terday morning. '
C. D , Woodard hasjtpno on a business
trip to Goshenbprgj
Frank F , Hanctf of Madison , Neb. , Is
on his way cast to buy Jroods.
pJlm Stevenson wont to Burlington , la. ,
on a business trip yesterday.
Mrs. Xoinincck,1 of La Crosse , Wis ,
h visiting her 'daughter , Mrs. Max
II. C. Brccklnridgo of Toledo , Ohio , is
visiting his brother , C. I' . ' Ureekeuridge
of this city.
Colonel K. Allnu , deputy United Slates
marshal , went to Nunaha county yes-
( ioncral Superintendent Smith , of the
Union Pacific , and family returned from
a Denver trip yesterday ,
Mrs. Samuel Thomas and her daugh
ter , Mrs. C. A. Potter , wont to Washing
ton , Pa. , for n short season of pleasure.
Mr. T. Harrington , one of the pains
taking flagman at the Union Pacific
crossing at Tenth slropf. is laying oil' for
several weeks , after his hard season's
A. P. McKenna of Forest City , was up
town yesterday. He states that the old
name of thu town is about to bo abolished ,
and that of Gretua substituted. The
place is now on the Missouri Pacific
A. B. Jacobs , of Kast Berlin , Pa. ,
nophnw of the late John C. Jacobs has
just concluded a few ( lays' visit to his
old friend , Mike Maul. Mr. Jacobs left
for tliu caft yesterday and Michael has to
retail his old "apple stealing" to Elias.
United States District Attorney Lam-
bcrlhon went to Korth Platte yesterday
on n kind of lecturing and concert tour.
Ho will talk legal stMist ; to the ranchmrn
who have been fencing in government
land and will sing "Woodman Spare
that Tree" to those who have used the ax
too freely among government timber.
Christopher Koch was arrcstod'ycslcr-
dayand taken to Conncll.IHufls , whore lie
had'committed perjury in swearing to
the ago of himself and his young bride.
The latter was tiie daughter of a Douglas
county farmer with whom Koch had
The county commissioners wont to
Fldrcnco yesterday on a road contract
Ashman , the escaped convict from the
Michigan reformatory was taken back to
_ lena by Olhccr Blair yesterday evening.
\l \ .Philip Smith was arrested last evening
"for'an assault upon a man named Post in
a Fourteenth street saloon. The assault
was the result of a row over u game ol
The ndjourned1$3(5qtjing ( for the pur-
PP30 of orgauizinfrilqdiro ( ; , of tlio order oi
the sons of St. Goorge/Avas very largely
attended on last Saturday evening , a suJ-
. licont number of na-nVcs were obtained
for a charter ; it was Mdianimously voted
to forward it to 'the grand secretary at
once. All tlioso wiwhirlg % to take advant
age of joining the Jbtljro as charter mem
bers should attcnit'tlio next meeting to beheld
held Saturday ove'rUng ' , , August 21st at 8
p. m. , at St. George's hall.
Peter Flommiujrt air/old soldier , both
of whoso legs had boon tent off at the knee
appeared in noliee-court yesterday morn
ing and asked Judgc Steubcrg to identify
him in order tlm tlm nught- cash a check
of $30. Fleinmiug had been arrested one
Sunday night in February and hoped that
,4UoiJude.might"rcu . Qniber him. This ,
however , Judge Stunbcrg failed to do ,
and Flcmming was obliged to seek else
where tor his idcntilication. Ho belongs
to the Soldiers' Home at Milwaukee , and
is absent on a furlough.
Aynu F. Hcins and wife and family of
Jour children leave this afternoon
for Europe. They will board the steamer
"Eider" of the North Gorman Lloyd line
al New York , on the 23th inst. Tiiey
will first visit Hanover , afterwards mak
ing an extensive tour through Germany ,
thence through Italy , Ireland , Scotland ,
returning home in about four mouths.
'Mr. Helns has been formally bidden good
bye by hosts of his old friends , all of
whom wisli him a pleasant journey and a
The Now Posr.
Gen. Dandy returned yesterday morn
ing from Fort Bridgor , Wyo. , where be
started Saturday last to sec about de
spatching the troops to tl.o now post ,
Fort Du Quesno , in Utah. Ho reports
that the detachment of cavalry , under
Col. Bcntcen , wound off to the now post
on Tuesday , the companies of infantry
having started a short time before. They
will bo on the ground by the last of thi's
week. Owing to the limited appropria
tion of $125,000 , the buildings to bo erected
willl not be of the most elegant descrip
tion. Thpy will servo well enough , how
ever , for purposes of shelter , and it is
hoped that a larger appropriation will
be made , if the war department sees fit
to continue the post.
A Now Brick Yard.
Smith & Whiting have opened a brick
yard south of the Union Pacific track ,
near Twontj-fourth street. The yard
will have a capacity of 50,000 per day ,
which will bo increased as the occasion
may demand. The linn have a largo
capital which they propose to devote to
Mrs. Andrew itosowntcr and son , Stan
ley , have returned from Spirit Lake ,
wlioro they have been for several weeks.
Mrs. Frank A. Johnson , of Galesburg ,
III. , is visiting with Mrs , Hcdcnalil , at
All the Year Hound : Although Jonncr
was -10 years old before ho made vaccina
tion known to the-world , the subject had
attracted his attention when only a
youthful apprentice fo.i country surgeon.
Ho was convinced that the current
methods of treating cow-pox and small
pox were cupablu of .improvement , and
liii set himself to stu y/tlio nature of the
disease. But foij r W.Y years after his
opinions were lu deV known to the
medical faculty tlt ) > y were contempt
uously scouted. Ho.nrjH of all had to
prove , contrary to tlio , prevalent belief ,
that what was caJloU cow-pox wna not a
certain preventive of small-pox. Then
ho had to trace , out the nature of the
difference in the dlsoases to which cows
are subject , and to-ascertain which ot
thorn possessed them protective virtue
against small-porvii AftQr repeated fail
ures ho made tho'ghthil discovery that it
is "only in a certain condition of the
pustule that the vfrAis is capable of im
parting its protective power to tlio human
constitution. " It was on the 14th of May ,
1700 , that ho first put his theory to the
test by transferring cow-pox by inocula
tion from one human being to another ,
It was two years , however , before his
famous "Inquiry into the Causes and
Eflects of the Viirioho Vaccmai" was
published. Henry Ciivo was the first
London doctor to put the thing to the
test , and hu is credited with performing
the first successful vaccination in Lon
don. Other cases followed , and Lady
Francis Morgan ( afterward Lady Duoie }
was the first lady of rank to have a child
Thu "Excelsior" cigar is the finest five
cent cigar in the city. An excellent
smoke. Try it. Goodman's Pharmacy ,
1110 Faruam at.
\ \ / > PAT T n t PT n
MPf\lll\T/ COLT RACES
Entries For the Taking Racing Peaturo
of The Fair.
ft SPECIAL COUNCIL MEETING.
Mr. Fortitno's host fortune Swoonoy
Hcntenoeft Oleomargarine Tax
A Daylight llobbory Brevi
ties and Other Iiooal ,
Tlio Colt Ilaccs.
Of late years the most taking features
of western turf events have been the colt
races for two , three and four-year-olds.
In this respect the coming meeting of the
fair and driving park association prom
ises to excel. Secretary Wheeler has re
ceived an unusually largo number of
entries for the two , three and four-year-
old stakes. Thcro are three premiums in
eacli race , tlio stakes being divided so as
to give 70 per cent to the lirst , 20 per cent
to the second and 10 per cent to the third
horse. In tlio two-year-old colt stake
race there are seven entiles nt $2o each ,
and as the association adds $100 tlio total
purno will bo $2TO. Following are the
entries for these stakes :
Il-OI.O STAKi : .
i. A. Graham , Uiggsville , 111. , bay
stallion Spectator , by Dictator , dam Hattie -
Hayes & Sccbor , Clinton , la. , black
filly Lorottc , by Almont Rattler , dam
Kesterson & toilet , Falrbury , Neb. ,
bay stallion Seth P , by Swigert , dam
M. T. Patrick , Omaha , black stallion
Charles McCormick , by Judge Uoyd , dam
K. Elliott , Nemaha City , Neb. , bay filly
Hart , by MeAlahon , dam Ilamblutouiai'
Ed Culver , Omaha , black filly Nellie G.
by Little Giant , dam Fannie C.
11. Piekrell , YorJc , Nob. , bay stallion
Count Waldcmar , by King Itene , dam
TlIU TIIKK-YHAU-OM ) STAKE.
In the tlirue-year-old colt stake there
are four entries , ! 30 entrance and the
association addimj $150 , making a total
purse of $2:0. For the three-year-old
colt stakes are the following entries :
J. A. Graham , Ueggsville , HI. , black
stallion Ulack Oak , by Alcantra , dam
J. J. Starbuck , McCook , Neb. , light
choMnut stallion Tramp S. , by Tramp
No.308 , ' ilam Hello , by Museatiuc , by
J" . G. Wiobe , Fairbury , Neb. , sorrel
BUllion Saturn Jr. , by baturn ( dam not
given ) .
M. O. Uilcy , Kearney , Neb. , bay filly
Loucttc , by Homulus , dam by Bashaw
FOtrU-YKAK-Ol.l ) STAKK.
Tile four-year-old colt stakes , with $33
entrance , ten entries , and $ i.00 added by
the association , makes a total purse of
$300. Following are the entries in this
George Vance , Fairbuty , Neb. , chest
nut stallion Ned V. , by Saturn datu not
L. II. Ilctzol , North Auburn , Neb. ,
brown gelding Jonn S. , by McMahon ,
dam Ulack 15ess.
F.'S. Foswire. Superior , Neb. , chestnut
stallion Persuader , by Wagner's Bashaw ,
dam by Little Crow.
Perry Brothers , Wayne , Nob. , black
Stallion Frank P. , by Darwin , dam Nellie
M. O. lliley , Kearney , Neb. , bay mare
L'ouetto , by Homulus , dam by Bashaw's
J. A. Graham. Biggsyillo , III. , bay stal
lion Tribune , by Knickerbocker , dam
George B. French , Fremont , Neb. , bay
stallion Hanger , by Bon Franklin dam
Ed Culver , Omaha , chestnut filly , Sister
C , by Alltimo. dam Fannie C.
0. L Stowell , Auburn , Neb. , bav " geld
ing , Ted McMahon , by AlcMahou" , dam
1. J. Starbuck , McCook , Neb. , light
chestnut stallion , Tramp S , by Tramp
No. ao8 , dfun Belle by Muscatino.
A glance at the entries in the above
stakes indicate a hot race m each class
ana if these ontiies can bo taken as an
indication of the coming fair , then its
success is assured beyond a doubt. With
out referring to the records of 188 > > we
remember that the entries are nearly
double the number made in these classes
for Jast year. _
Mfl FORTUNE'S FORTUNE.
An Error In n Deed and nn Abscond
ing Partner Takes It ,
An opinion of Judge Brewer in the
case of M. Fortune vs John Y. Smith et
al was received at the ollico of the clerk
of the United States district court yester
day. This was a bill to correct an error
in a deed and clear the title to certain
real estate. In 1885 Smith was a cattle
dealer living at N.orth Bond , and doing
business with Jlumsoy & Bucll , a Chicago
commission firm , through ono of their
agents , M. Fortune , the plaintiff in the
action. In January 1885 , Smith and For
tune formed a partnership , Fortune put
ting in 5,800 in cash , $5,200 in notes and
$5,000 borrowed from Uumsoy & Buoll
on the joint note of Fortune and Smith.
In April ol the same year
Smith made a deed convoying
to rortuno , the property known as the
opera house at North Bend to secure For
tune for money ho had put into the firm.
By mistake another property was de
scribed in the deed. Later in the year
Smith absconded , owing Humsey & Bucll
? 33,000 , , and they attached all of his prop
erty. Fortune agreed to lot them go on
with their attachment until they secured
the $5,000 duo them on the joint note of
Smith & Fortune , Kumsoy < & Buoll have
managed to collect about f 9,000. , aud now
Fortune putt ) in his claim. He makes
Huinsoy & Buell co-defendants with Smith
in his suit for thu correction of thu deed ,
which was intended to give him the own
ership of the opera houso.
Judge Brewer holds that while the
agreement between Humsey & Buell and
their agent , Fortune , is not specific m its
terms , Fortune , as a partner of Smith's ,
is equally responsible with Smith to Huin
soy & Buell for thu amount due them
through Smith's transactions. Fortune.
therefore , cannot recover , and the bill
must bo dismissed.
THEY FOUND HIM GUII/TY.
The Jury's Vonllct In the Bweenojr-
The trial of James Sweeney , charged
with an assault upon Officer O'Boyle , on
Thirteenth street lust Saturday night , was
hoard before a jury in Judge Stonberg's
court yesterday afternoon. The testi
mony was all in favor of the officer's Bide
of the case , oven Sweeney's ' friends , sum
moned by the defense , swearing that
O'Boyle ' never used his club until he had
been struokby Sweeney. The jury , with
out leaving their scats , returned a verdict
of guilty , In sentencing Sweeney , Judge
Stenberg took occasion to lecture him
and his friends soundly concerning their
conduct it ) the oasa. lie especially cen
sured Sweeney's backers who had urged
him to resist O'Boylo and had thus started
the row. Ho said he was inclined to be
lenient , wth ) Sweeney , as ho had a family
to support , but ho would show no
lonleuoy to any of the persons who
had encouraged him In his resistance of
tliu oiUCer'jj authority. He told them that
actions like theirs had made it so that H
Was dangerous for an olllror to attempt
to perform his duty , and that unless
some steps wore taken to breakup thus
action on the part of certain crowd-swim
lounge around certain saloons in Omaha
the police would become desperate and a
shooting afi'air would bo the result. He
impoied a line of $15 and costs en Swee
ney.Carl Harm , a basket-maker , who wa
in the saloon at tiio time of the row. wa <
shewn by the evidence yesterday to have
had a good deal to do with the disturb
ance , lie made an attempt to rt'H'iie
Sweeney from the olllcor , auc , failing in
this , went homo to get "something"
which would help him out in lu.s tight
against tlio officer. A warrant was swoin
out for his arrest yesterday evening. 11
gave bonds in the sum of $200 for his ap-
iH'araneo for ttial al ! ) o'clock this morn
ing. There are other parties who wore
implicated in the assault who will b < ? ar
A Spoolnl Session.
A special meeting of tin city council
was held last evening , at which all of the
members were presout except Alderman
A communication was received from
W. F. Iteclicl , acting mayor , approving
certain grade ordinances passed at the
last meeting of the council.
A plat of Burdotto place was received
The contracts and bonds of J. E. Hlloy
and James Fox for the construction of
the South Omaha sowurs were approved.
A special ordinance making appropri
ations for liabilities incurred during the
month of August , amounting to $7,100.08 , ,
An ordinance changing the grade of
Hartley street , from Fifteenth street to a
point 500 feet wc t of Twentieth street ,
and oidcring the graning of the same
The petition asking for the grading o ,
Park avenue to a uniform width was
The council then adjourned to meet
after their pleasure trip.
A Robbery In Daylight.
Yesterday afternoon thieves made a
neat haul of a quantity of jewelry and
clothing at the Elkhorn Valley house ,
corner of Eleventh aud Dodge streets.
They visited the room of the landlord ,
John Wuethrich , and carried away a
watch and chain and a suit of clothes be
longing to him , and a gold breastpin val
ued at $20 and a scart-pui valued at $15
belonging to Mrs. Wuethrieli. The dis
covery of the thett was made by Mrs.
Wuelhrich , who went into the room
about 13:30 o'clock in the afternoon. The
robbery was committed between the noon
hour and the time named. The thief
made his escape without an effort.
Omaha's Black Friday.
To-day will be a gloomy one for
Omaha , and it is doubtful if the sun will
perform its usual illuminating functions.
The common council , horse , foot and
dragoons , will leave on the 9:10 : p. m.
train of the Alissouri Pacific for Kansas
City. The splendid Pullman car Silesia ,
which is one the finest oars in thn service ,
will bo especially fitted up for the ulder-
mauic party , and William Bassoy , the
who has been at his peat of duty
jr fifteen years , will attend to the cater
ing necessities of the party.
The Oleomargarine Tar.
A circular has boon received at the of
fice of the collector of revenue showing
the amount and methods of collecting
the oleomargarine tax under the new act
of congress. JCach pound of oleomarga
rine will bear a special 2 cent revenue
stamp. In addition to this dealers are
required to pay a special license for
handling the substitute for butter. He-
tailors will pay a special tax of $48 per
year and wholesalers of oleomargarine a
tax of $400 per year. The regulation
will go into efl'ect on November 1 ,
Inspector Whit-lock issued building
permits jestorduy as follows :
Elijah Dunn , frame addition to droll-
Ing , 014 South Kisrhtoenth street..8 ISO
Charles Turner , two-story frame
dwelling1 , Thirtieth and Furnain. . . . 4.6SO
Charles J. Carbach , thiep-story brick
block- , Fifteenth and Howard 31,000
Iteorgani/ed church of Latter Day
Saints , one-story iramo church ,
Twenty-flrbt near Clark 1,200
Union Pacific railway , additional
story to now olllcn building , Ninth
and Farnam 10,000
Five permits aggregating S 56,2JO
A Woman Assaulted.
A Gorman woman who lives on Doug
las street between Seventh "and Eighth ,
appeared at the police station yesterday
ovcnlnc wearing a blacK eye which she
said had boon given her by Gus Uhtof.
the son of the saloon keeper. She said
her little girls had been playing around
when Uhtof slapped one of them. She
went to get her children when ho struck
her with a club and knocked her down.
A warrant will bo sworn out for the
young lellow's arrest to-day.
Twenty-live Michigan veterans camcm
from San Francisco last evening and took
the Hock Island for homo- The party
was In charge of John Northwood , of
Saginaw , state department commander.
Among the other prominent people wore
Mrs. Mary K. Hynes , president of the
women's relief corps of the ntatn ; C. W.
Armstrong , of OWOII'H Mills , commander
nf Post 'M , and H. W. Clark , of Grand
Omaha is soon to have the infliction of
street corner pulpiteering , for the Salva
tion army is about to make a raid on its
usual quiet. Lieutenant W. T. Best , of
Marshalltown , la. , a prominent officer of
the army , was in the city yesterday ar
ranging for the rendezvous. He wont to
Kansas City last night. He will return
hero in about two weeks , when the high-
pressure soul saving will commence ,
Larceny In a Street Car.
Yesterday the daughter of Tnoma.s
Kane , of San Francibco , formerly of this
city , had her pocket picked of a railroad
pass and eighty dollars in money. Shu
was on her way to Chicago and had
stopped over a train in Omaha. Miss
Kane thinki the theft was committed
while riding on a Thirteenth street car.
Travis' Vlotlin ,
John Alexander , the colored fellow
who was pounded up by Aimer Travis on
Monday night , was removed fiom his
miaorablo quarters on I'iftecnth street
yesterday and taken to St. Joseph's hos
pital. Ho is in a badly battered condi
tion but will recovor. Travis Is still in
jail and taking matters very quietly. Ho
will bo given a hearing to-day.
Fourteen halo , hearty and happy col1
orcd recruits came m on the Missouri
Paclfio train last ovcnlng and left on the
overland for Fort Hrldgor , Wyo. They
are in charge of Sergeant William Cogan ,
Company C , School of Instruction , Jeucr-
son Barracks , St. Louis , Mo. , aud belong
to the Ninth cavalry.
There Is not H breach of promise case
in the records of Colorado. The pistol
mill holda front rank us a defender of the
fuuicnino palpitator ,
THE ISSUP.S OP U'HK ' OAMPAION ,
A Stronu Pint form Put Torth liy a r
t nnc County Van Wyok Club.
LowinsSicti.Y , Gage Co. , Neb. , August
10.--Correspondence [ of the BKK , ] As
you probably know wo have n very
strong "Van Wyck club" nt this place
hold meetings regularly and are keeping1
things watm. Our membership is mndo
up of all parties and all are onthusinstio
in support of the "people's champion , "
Van Wyck. At our last meriting the
following resolutions were unanimously
adopted , aud wo beg space in your valu
able paper for their publication :
Whereas , We believe that the srowlnc
power oi c < ) iioinllons | and monopolies is the
iiHHtseilousdnnuei that threatens the pios-
peilty of out country.
\ Mioiv.isVobellee that the-,0 corpora
tions and monopolies aio largely the out-
uitmtliapeiuleltmisyiti.m ot class le lsla-
lion ulilpl , has chaiactcrl7 ( > d and dNerarod
our io\eminent ; for the last twuiilj jcais ,
. .1Whpnw It Is a fact patent to the world
that thucc monopolies lu\i > . and do souk to
control conventions s wt-ll as elei'tlons by
their iMldeiiilssaiies ; that Ilu-y \\n\0 \ \ subsi-
i1,1 . . , " lan0 , IM thin of the AniciIran pieM :
that they lullneiiee laifjoly the legislation of
tliocountiy by powei ml lobbies : that they
haVe oven thte.ucnrU the cotnm of Justice by
their p. ld attorneys ; thoietorc , be It
Hi'xolu'd , That while we do not accept the
tlieoiy llmt tlu-io Is an "lnep.V.3ltilo con-
met between capital and labor , \et we believe
t ilsiim'stloUlsiniuuhtwIth L'leat peril ntul
tan isolution of which demands the Highest
and most utKH-llish wisdom of the cieat '
Ameilcaii | iouih ) > .
Kosoheil.That wedemand a modification of
the pro-ent unjust and ojipiesMu' tailll hvs-
tern and Insist that the nucossailcs of llfo
should be placed on the fu-o list , particularly
lumber , wool , sail , cotton , Miirnr , salt lisli ,
etc , and to this cud wo demand of ( ncrv can
didate for congress in thl ? state that they
come scuiarely and honestly on this nuostlon ,
for wo Insist on a square deal and a lair
licsolved , That we demand ) f our noxtloir-
( statute Mich radical legislation In ICLMU ! to
ho railroad Interests In this M.ite as shall bo
just and oiuiltable , ami the establishment of
Hiich a schedule ot Height rates as will bcnplit
mutually both the ralhouts and the people.
Hcsolu'd. lliat we demand the icpeal or
abolition of the board ot lallioad ciimmis-
sloncra as being ontoivly Inadequate to de.u
with gieatand vital questions.
Heholu'd ' , That wudoploie tlio evils ol In-
tnniiieianco ; that wo iccogulro the question
as being a legitimate subject lor legislation ,
ami thu ( inlyay by which It can be.
unsolved. That wo demand ot our repro-
scntatues in cougtess that they use their In-
lliieiico aud votes to sectuo at an eaily day
tliu enactment of an Inter-stato lallioad law ,
which will regulate the railroad trallic be
tween the states to the mutual satisfaction
mid prolitot all parties iuli-iested.
Kosolvcd , Th.il we have unbounded conii-
deiico In the ability and Integrity ol Senator
van Wyok , notwithstanding the howling ot
politicians and snusidi/cd piess , and wo
pledge ourselves to vote for no candidate. !
for our state legislature that will not support
Hesolved , That wo enter this campaign
with the consciousness that the people aru ,
and ot light should be , sovetelgn ; that all
legislation should bo based on the principle
of "the meatcst possible need to the greatest
number" ; that the we.ik need pi election ,
and not the .strong and wea.sk the support
of all fair minded men believing that thu
pioduelngand laboring classes of thisstaUJ
have a common interest involved that Isot
Infinitely more consequcnse than keeping un
the rank and lilo ol tlm old paitios. r-i |
Itosolvcd , That a copy of these iosolntioiis
o forwarded to tlio Onial "
J.V. . IJiiiDn.NTii r. , prcs.
\V. 11. lloi.rr..vit.\cu , scc'y.
The Onmpalen In Hurt County.
PUUSAXT HIM. , Neb. , August 10. To
the Editor of the Bull : In your issue of
August 4 is an item clipped from the
Lyons Mirror , in which it says : "Tho
issue will bo Van Wyck and anti-Van
Wyck. The democrats oppose him , thq
mass of the republicans will support
him. " I do not kiiowanytliing about the
feelings of the republicans , but ! do know
that the people hero are in favor of the
grand old man. 1 have talked with moro
than twenty dcmocr.its , and they say
they will not vote for any man to go to
Lincoln this winter who will not make
the old man his own successor. There
was oven talk of organizing a democratic )
Van Wyck club , but some of them
thought it would probably prejudicd
some republicans against him. It is truq
tiie Herald is holding out great induce
ments to democrats to stick to paity and
elect a democrat , but Van W yekhas boon
tried and not found wanting , and you
can just bet your lust suspender button
that if any man wants to go to Lincoln
from hero ho must bo a Van Wyck man ,
first , last and all the timo. A , D.
A hotel olork quoted by the St. Louis
Globo-Domocrat : Two or three years ago
I was night clerk at the Hotel Nantaskot ,
at Nantaskot beach. Ono night John L.
Sullivan , with Pete McCoy and a few ol
His ether sporting friends , came and
wanted something to drink. It was after
13 o'clock and the bar wus closed , but
the head barkeeper happened to be near
the denk , and knowing Sullivan ho
opened the doors and the party went in.
They sat at u table for HOUIO time and
drank a couple of bottles of wine. They
hud evidently had some before coming
to the hotel , and they felt the effects oi
it pretty strongly. As they sat there a
dispute' arose about homo point or other
which I did iiot understand , and Sullivan
finally wanted to hot -$100 that ho was
tight. "Oh , come oil1 , " said McCoy ,
"you haven't ' aflOO. . " "H'nlnt I ? " re
torted Siillhan in a loud voice , as ho
rose from tlio tablo. "I'll show you I've
got money. Set ) hero ! " and quick
as a wink ho drew a magnificent gold
watch from his vest pocket , released it
from the guard and throw it with his
whole strength against the partition
which separated thu wine-room from the
hotel lobby , It sounded likn a bullet from
a gun as it .strueic the woodwork. Of
course , the watch was riuiiod. That WUH
a Ramplo of the reckless and foolish dis
plays which hu frequently made i.i tlioso
But it Is not only the "plug-n/flies / *
and "thugb" who do such things , 1 lm\4
seen exhibitions equally nonsensical on
the part of bOino of thu highest toned
bloods of the Hub. I happened in a rich
hotel bar in Boston ono night wiion a
youth who occupies a plncu in die "host
society" came In and ordnrod wino for
himself and friends. They sat at a table
in front of the bar , and when the bottle
had been emptied , the young man delib
erately picked it up and sent it crashing
through a magnificent French mirror
which tilled the whole wall back of the
bar. Then ho drew his chock-book from
his pocket , bignod n blank and before the
proprietor had time to show lu.s anger.
itskcd him how much ho .should 1111 it out
for. That break cost him ? 1,500.
The following transfers were filed
August IS , with the county clerk.
James T. ilorlarty to Kdwatd T. Peterson ,
It 1 , Davenport's hub , w d Sl.lHX ) .
Oeo. C. Jlobbloct al to Louis D. Carrier ,
lots 1 and , blk IB , llaiiscom place , w d
Halley Kelsey to Kynvode Jacobsen , lot 3 ,
blk 4 , Waterloo , w il SfiO.
Kll/.a M. .Molonnd husband to Mary Mullen ,
lota , lien port's sub , wit 32,075.
Giaco 11. Wilbur to Geo. Peterson , lot 13 ,
blk 'JO. Highland place , w d
Ani'iew ' H. More and wife to Willow
Springs JJtat. Co. , pt lot 4 , blk 2 , Omaha ,
110 d 8400
Joseph L. Itoy et al to John K. Blimmors ,
pt lots 7 and b..blk 340 , Omaha , w d-S8M > 0.
Solomon lieigmau to David Lluder. lot 8 ,
blk "J , " Sauudors & HIiiiebauKh'u add , w d
David Kaufman and wlfotoHolomon Uerg-
man. lots S and U , blk "J , " SiuindntK & IHiue *
liaiisjh's add , w d 8 1 , ' 200.
Aiinail. ( J. McOormlck ct al to Kml ! An *
justat , lot IS. blk 13. Deer Park , w A 8' < W.
Ku L. Patrick to WlUon T. Ur.ihaw , lot 3 ,
i.JkH , Klrkwood ,
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