Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 08, 1886, Page 5, Image 5

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JJora Tacla About tlio Injustice of Treight
Kates to Lincoln ,
Important Crises Argmtil In Kitiircnio
Cottrt Conrtnny'fl Conl Sllnolnvcs-
JIany Other Hnjiicn- [
hi3 nt tlio Capital City.
i THE nr.r.'s MNCOI.N ntriiE n.1
Since the coniplelion of the Union Pa
cific line into Kansas City via Lincoln ,
liiero seems lobe n noticeable Increase of
freight trnflic through Lincoln over that
line , and In fact u well posted railroad
mail Is authority for the statement that
through freight over Ihal line is largely
on Iho increase. Tliis statement of fact
in Itself is litlle , but it contains a uront
argument against the unjust discrimina
tion against Lincoln in regard to the
Missouri river freight pool. The fact isle
lo follow the statement of ono of Lincoln's
most prominent wholesale men , that the
now line gives the North western and Mil
waukee & St. Paul lines each an entrance
into Kansas City through llieir relations
with the Union Pacillc , ami those roads
arc now delivering froighl at Council
Hind's to the Union Pacilli ! that goes on
ward to Kansas City ovort'io latter's now
line all at Missouri river rates. All this
freight , said the wholesale man , passes
through Lincoln and is carried a hundred
and lifty miles beyond at a less rale than
Lincoln enjoys , all owing lo the discrimi
nation made ugainsl Iho Capital city by
Iho Missouri river pool. In Ibis connec
tion it is in order to slate lliat the organi
sation of wholesalers for the purpose of
getting a like rate for this point , i.s not
idle , but every ellort is being made to
bring the roads to view the matter in the
light in which they see it , nnd to this
end llioy have now a committee in
St. Louis looking after Lincoln's interests
nt the hands of the Missouri Pacilie ,
which promised much relief before it ar
rived in Lincoln , but at once adopted the
policy of being as great a cormorant as
any of them Tlio UEK , in conversation
witli a number of tlio heaviest dealers in
Lincoln , finds the sentiment very pre
valent among them that the city cannot
be longer ignored in the question of
through rates from Chicago , and also the
new Union Pacilie line to Kansas City ,
hauling through froijrH clear beyond
Lincoln at a less raic than the companies
give Lincoln Itself , will in itself prove
too strong a .standing argument of In.ius-
tine for the differentlines in tlio Missouri
river pool to longer ignore it. "Lincoln's
wholesale trade is extending wonderfully
this year , " said ono man , "and in live
vears moro the city will double its popu
lation moro from the fact ot its being a
commercial centre than any other. And , "
said ho , "the road that comes to our re
lief will reap in Iho harvest. "
IN sui'HKME cotrn-r.
Yesterday , arguments in Third district
cases were continued. Two important
cases that of O'Brien vs Gaslin , involv
ing something like a million ot property ,
and tlio test case of the justice cf the
peace law of Stale ex rel Seldcii vs
liorka were argued at length yesterday
and submitted. The opinions in these
cases will bo noted with a good deal of
interest when handed down , which iu all
probability will not be for several weeks.
Yesterday's court proceedings -were as
follows :
Frank Irvine , of Douglas county , ad
mitted to practice ; Peppercorn vs State ,
dismissed ; Fuller ys bliroder , leave to
supply record granted ; O'ISrion vs Gas-
lin , llolphrey vs Ucddick , State ex rol
Selden vs IJerkn , argued and submitted.
The following decision was rendered :
ijliramp vs Meyer. .Error from Lancaster
county. Jtoversed. Opinion by Maxwell ,
Ch. J.
Where ono makes a promise to another
for the benefit of a third person , such
third person can maintain an action upon
the promise , though the consideration
docs not move directly from him.
The statement was made a few
ago that D. G. Courtnay had a piece of
land some eight miles out of Lincoln
where an ox-miner had been putting in
some time prospecting for a coal und ,
and about the lirst of September Court-
nay was called out to BOO the find , n vein
having been found some twelve feet down
in the uowels of the earth. Since that
time little has Leon said concerning the
mine and a few days ago Dan Laucr ,
an old timer In newspaper work , we.nt
out toinvuHttyato and report. In doing
this ho met with an accident that shook
him up considerably but had no serious
results. When ho reached the mine ho
went down the shaft and started iu
through the chamber where two mule
train tracks for lmuliu < out the coal ap
iiroachcil the main outlet. In ono of
those chambers he let his curiosity got
the better of him , and taking up a pick
ho slruck iu the side of the mine to
satisfy himself whether the coal was nn
tlirucile or bituminous. His blow on the
side of tlio chamber dislodged seventy-
live tons which , falling on him , gave him
several scalp wounds and caused him to
feel like Pete Jones , "considorablo
up liko. " His olllcial report on ret.virning
to tl.e city , lioiyovor , confirms the faol
thnt 'JCTirtnay ' 's mine is doing quite well
-und producing fuel Iu paying quantities.
VDTICK couirr.
Police court yesterday listened to the
complaint of Mollie Itussull , n colored
pirl , who stated that two youpgchaps hail
boon acting in ft vicious acu imloconl
iimnuor near her homo , threatening her
with assault and bodily injury. The
judge issued warrants for .the ulsfi
of tlio pcaou and placed Ilium in the hands
of plHcors to servo.
A party named O'Shca , or who mighl
have been using that name as a shelter
was arraigned m court for disturbing the
poucfl at a down-town nwlanrant. The
S'ouug chap was well dressed und lookui
as though no was intelligent enough to
keep out of trouble.
Tlio man Alva McGnjro , whoso domis
people aver would bo a public blessing
was up again in police court yestordaj
charged with resisting an olllcor The
night before ho beat his wife , do
molishcd furniture , and showed up lui
nlojiuut character on general principle ;
so flint when two oillcqrs attempted hi
arrest lie succeeded iu bruising ono o
them considerably. Thp judge gave bin
ninety days iu llio county jail and lookei
In passing sentence as though ho wjsliuc
it was the same ntimhor of years Iu BOIUO
inslilution of the kind of a higher grade
Ono ottiur plain 9-u-o of intoxication ,
parly by llio name of Ward , complolet
the work of the court for the day.
Yesterday a young man from Vesta
Johnson county , who had been aricslci
as the supposed murderer of a Cluciig
man about n year agent released fron
custody , having established to the satis
faction of the otllcors an alibi. The ar
rest was made by the Nebraska Dotcctiv
association , in response to an advortisot
reward offered by the governor of llli
nols , and thn young man , while nrottst
in K against arrest , admitted that the
party wanted , uveu to thu car on the
upper lip. was niue-h Ilka himself. He
returned iiouiu on thu afternoon train.
Yesterday two cur loads of line stock ,
purchased by the Western Cattle com
pany m northern Now York , arrived In
Lincoln. This stock was unloaded and
fed at JJufl'alo , again at Aludo , 111. , nnd
tilso ut Paollic Juuctiou. Upou reaching
this point it was deemed necessary to
h iKl it as Iho inspector claimed the proper
qtiainntino regulations had not been b-
. erved , and the stock Is now quarantined
at the Nebraska stock yards. The prob
able violation of rules occurred vhcn
they unloaded and fed in Illinois.
A now lime card will bo put on the
Missouri Pacific Sunday next by which
changes will bo made iu llio running of
trains on the Lincoln extension of the
road , tln > changes giving Iwo passenger
trains daily each wav over the road. One
of those two trains will be a direct Omaha-
Lincoln express that will leave Lincoln
rnch morning at an hour not far from 7
o'clock , although the Melinite time has
not been arranged. This will fill Iho
prophesied Omaha train that has been
expected for a month.
The governor yesterday issued a pro
clamation offering a reward of iOO for
ho arrest and oonvicllon of the mur-
orrr of James Quinn , the farmer who
. as murdered near Haslmtrs last week.
Tom Price , the veteran contractor who
as been grading the road buds for the
racks into the West Lincoln stock yards ,
ins completed the job and it is now
eady for the iron. These are the Mis-
oun Pacific tracks where Iho work ol
grading has been done.
Through carelessness the water was
eft running in the second slory of tlio
' Irst National bank building , and when
he bank was opened up In the morning
was thoroughly Hooded , the hand-
inely deeoraliul ceiling was soaked , and
couple of inches of water covered the
lloor. The dainngo was considorablo.
Detective Pound went south yesterday ,
irmed with a warrant for a party who
lad been converting property to his own
.iso or disposing of mortgaged goods.
Just what tlio crime was thu olllcer did
not state.
Habbl Frecdman , who is temporarily
n Lincoln conducting Jewish services ,
ives notice of the services for Saturday ,
the day of atonement , the most saercil
ot all days in their year. The members
> f this belief in Lincoln will largely re-
ain from business on Saturday.
The sale of seats for the coiiccrt _ and
opera entertainment by Mme. Minnie
lank and her company Saturday oven-
ng at Funk's opera house commences
o-day , and the audience , judging from
.lie sales , will bo Iho greatest of the year.
Jojin C. Cowin , U. Geraldlnn , Frank
i'vine. H. F. Whitney. O. M. Johnson ,
John A. Dodds , M. F.King , ( Jeorco W.
ovell , were among the Omaha visitors
on business at the state capilal yester-
ft. J. Kllpatrick Ueatrico , Arthur Gib
son Fremont , J. A. Stewart Ilomcrville ,
"i. T. MeGrow Iloldrcg'i , Geo. H. Dav ,
Jeo. S. Cook York , 11. Gilkeson , T. W.
liddlo , C. L. Milloneaux , Wahoo , S. H.
'alhoun Nebraska City , John II. White
iVurora , Edwin Jeary , Greenwood , 1.1. 11.
tunics Hastings , F. M. Stratton Wahoo ,
, vero among the Nebraskans at the Lin-
oln hotels yesterday.
Constipation , the curse ot our seden1
ary life , Dyspepsia , our national disease ,
and Itheumalism , which comes from acid
tomach and from the sudden changes in
our climate , are quickly cured by taking
ono or two Hrandreth's Pills every night
or a month. Persons are now living ,
enjoying most vigorous health , who have
aken ono of these Pills a night for over
hirty years. Chronic diseases are cured
by taking from two lo four of Drand
reth's Pills every night for a mouth.
They purge away the old diseased body.
Tliis you replace with new and healthy
llcsh prepared by an invigorated diges
ion from simple , fioallhful food.
A Picture's BR | 1'roflts.
Chicago Herald : "There may bo some
jrotitablo panoramas in Chicago , " said a
oung man who occupied a berth on a
Minneapolis sleeper , "but let mo tell you
of a uaiioramn properly that 1 know of.
It is a 'buckeye' copy of the Gettysburg
picture , and cost , with its tent and par
aphernalia , about ? 5,000. A friends ol
mine had it at the stale fair at Minneap
olis last week and cleared $0,000 abe e
expenses in six days. HohasmadoS18,00 (
this summer. How is that for piinorain ? "
Klrk'e Gorman Pile Ointment ,
Sure cure for blind , blcoaincr , ami Itchlnar
Piles. Ouo box has cured the worst cases often
ton years standtni ; . No ono need sillier ton
nlnutcs after using tills wonderful Kirk's
licrman Pile Ointment. It absorbs tumors ,
allnys the itching nt once , acts a : a poultice ,
gives Instand relief. Kirk's German Pile
Ointment Is prepared only for Piles and
Itchlnn ot the private parts , anil nothing else.
Every box is warranled by our agonts. Sold
by druggists ; sontby mall on rccelpteC price ,
Pel'bOX >
n. 0. O. BKNTON , PBOP ,
Glevelanil. O.
Sold C. J ? . Gooodman and Kutin .fc Co. ,
15tb anil loncrlas 18tU and Cumlng.
A Well-AVorn Olicstnut.
Hartford Times : A young man and s
young woman lean over the front gate ,
They are lovers. It is moonlight. He is
loath to leave , as the parting is the last
Ho is about to go away. She is reluctant
to sec him depart. They swing on the
"I'll " he "ant
never forgot you , says ,
if death should claim me my last though *
will bo of you. "
"I'll never forget you , " she sobs. "I'll
never soft anybody else or love them as
juj as 1 live. "
They part ,
Six years later ho returns. His sweet
heart of former years is married. They
moot nt a party. Between the dances the
recognition takes place.
"Lot mo see."she muses , with her fan
beating a tattoo on her pretty hand , "was
it you or your brother who was uiy old
sweetheart ? "
"Really , I don't know , " ho says. .
Probably my brother.1' '
The conversation cuds.
lironchitla and asthma promptly sue
cumb to lied SU'.r-Cough Cure. No de
Charles Libby was replacing limbers
iu a shaft in the Desloga mine in Mis
souri , and the scaffold gave .way. Ho
slarted head lirst for the bottom , but his
feet caught between a broken timber and
the wall of the shaft. His boot was big
and strong , und tlioro ho hung , looking
down the 100 font that were between him
and death at the bottom , until workmen
abova lut down a rope , fastened it to his
Ing , and drew him to the surfuoo.
fiPERJAli , j
t&5WV2 iS
Illlgijigpy jLAVona--
Tn > r re4 wltb strict TOfarJ toPorltr , Etrength. an&
no AmmontaUmiA lam or Pbosphatea. Dr.Frlce'a
, V nllhLenua , etc. , ( UvoiCsUcloarJ/ .
VanWyck Damp Tires Burning Brightly on
Hilltops and Vallcysi
The Tliimimn of Nnlirnskn Hauling
Against 1'rntid , AVcnltli and
Uitseruiniloii' * Cornor-
nto Power.
A Ctinniplon of Iho People.
Scliuylcr Herald ; Senator Van Wyck
will address tliu people-tit the fair grounds
this morning , beginning at half past 10
o clock. A large number of fanners will
be iu from all parts of the county. What
ever mon may think of Senator Van
Wyck , personally , lie stands forth as the
foremost champion of the American people
ple as against corporate aggression. Only
two United States senators have over
dared to light railroad robbers In that
body whore sixty-seven of the seventy-
eight members are the hired attorneys
and lobbyists of corporation syndicates ,
who thrive by practicing wrongs against
the masses of Iho people. For defending
the people Senator Tlmrman was shelved
by railroad inllucnco. If Vim Wyek is de
feated in Nebraska , it will bo n long time
before any ether man will over dare to
raise his voice ) In defense of justice and
equal rights. If ho goes back , wiHi the
mighty forces of fraud , wealth , power
and unscrupulous tactics , that are being
arrayed against him , it will bo a victory
such as the common people havu not
gained for many years. His enemies
dare not attack the principles ; they
merely endeavor to pick Haws in his pri
vate character , and insist that ho is not
sincere In his professions. When he
votes right on every proposition , they
say ho noes it for ellect , to catch votes.
They say ho is crabbed and unsocial.
Probably ho is to dudes and montubanks.
His defeat will bo accepted as a railroad
victory throughout the whole union.
They hate him worse than any other man
in America , which is the foremost reason
why the people should support him with a
whole heart.
A Itrillmnt Campaign.
Noligh Republican : Senator Van
\Yyck is making a vigorous and brilliant
campaign for a "man without a , party I"
Van AVyck's Victories.
Lincoln Democrat : Our esteemed
morning contemporary whistles us it
goes through the graveyard , "So far
Van Wyck's victories : ire not very num
erous. " No , but as they embrace every
battle that has been "nt" between him
and the machine they seem to indicate
that the old man is doing very well as
fur as he has gone.
VVIiat lie lias Done.
York Times : When anoyne objects
to Senator Van Wyck for the reason that
ho has not done enough , just ask him
what other senators trom .Nebraska have
done , or from any ether state for that
mutter. If it is expected that he or any
other senator can turn the world wrong
side out , can make the desert blossom as
Iho rose , or beard the monied power
single handed and alone , and down it at
the lirst round , such expectations will
fail , lint there is no member of the sen
ate who has made so wide and honorable
a reputation in a term as Senator Van
Wyck has. There is no member of the
senate who has done as much for the sol
diers ami soldiers' widows as he , or one
tenth as much for the common people ,
and all the ether senators from Nebraska
together liavo not done one half as much
for the state and the nation as ho. Man
dorson has been a good senator and is a
fine man , but what has he done ? What
did nitchcook.Sttundors and Paddock do ?
What does the average United States sen
ator do ? Think of this , and then think
of all Van Wyck has accomplished , and
then say , if you can , that ho has not done
exceedingly well.
71io Right Man.
Grant ( Keith County ) Enterprise : Week
is succeeding week and yet not ono of
the skulkers have dared to accept Van
Wyek's challenge. They know the old
man's mettle and they also Know his rec
ord. His work in the last congress ought
to bo enough to satisfy Nebraska that ho
is the right man in the right place.
Aid Not Appeal ia Vain.
"Wood Ilivor Gazette : Wayne and Col
fax counties have declared for Van Wyck.
It does begin to look as if the old man's
appeal has not been made in vain.
Ho Will ho Klcotcn.
Norden Uoroalis ( Hop. ) : Van Wyck
will bo elected to the senate this fall in
spite of Church Howe and the tricksters
that are seeking to stab a man tliat has
worked to the best interests of his con
* JT > iit Want a. Railroad Attorney.
Knox County News : The Omaha Her
aid seem to bo taking quite a hand in the
republican light , and showing a gooif
deal of partiality to the enemies of Van
Wyck. Perhaps the toes of somebody
connected with the Herald liavo beer
stopped upon , and perhaps the natura.
inclinations of the Herald are with the
class of corporation cappers who wouU
like to see a republican of the Ti'Cfrston
or Church Howe brand in tUSenior sen
ator's place. Wo would like to have ts
democrat thenalui nnvo not mucl
choicn . ' .u6'ng ; republicans , but prcforuo
to have a railway attorney ,
Vcrdon Gazette : It is somewhat amus
ing to watch the marked change in tone
of several of the prominent papers in the
state on the sanatoria ! question. Two
months a"o the bare mention of the
iinmo of lion. C. H. Van Wyck in this
connection would throw the editoria
force of the Omaha Republican and Lin
coin Journal into hysterics. Now the ;
comment on his chances in a meek am
becoming spirit. The fact is , that those
papers that have boon reviling Senator
Van Wyck remind us of a sn.uil boy 01
u high wall , with the prpverbial bullUoj ,
located somewhere bunnuth him on the
ground , but on wjilcli side of the wall the
boy does not know. To the credit of the
above named papers bo it said , they have
scored ono point ahead of the boy thoj
have evidently located the "bull dog , '
They think they can sco by the light o
the moon that Van Wyck will bo his owj
successor , and thus do they slide down 01
this side of the fence so that they luay 0
lirnily established on this point when the
deed is done. It is now pretty well con
ceded throughout the state that Mr. Vai
"Wyck will bo returned , so you may
as well E\ ; allow the pill gracefully
An liitcrcHtini : Hosslou.
York Times : This winter will furnisl
a very interesting session of the slate leg
iblaturo. The election of a United States
senator is always an exciting and in
tensely interesting process ; but the lighi
this winter is to boa peculiar onoand wll
call out the best talent and largest muni
licence of the corporations. Senator
Van Wyck will bo opposed by every
other candidate , by every railroad man
every ringstor. every jobber and corrup
tionist , Ho will have for support the
true and fearless members of tlio legisla
turo , and tor backing , the oxprcssea con
fidenco and good-will of the masses
It will bo an exciting contest. Then the
question ot railroad legislation will raise
up with moro persistence and vigor thai'
ever before , and will demand the atten
tlon of nil parties. The need for roglua
ion is moro pressing and the attempts to
lefcat it will be moro pressing than over
before. _
Not n Hntlrond Republican.
Grand Island Independent : Ilccnuso
Tan Wyek is not owned by the railroads ,
omo of the railroad organs , claiming to
republican , claim that ho is not a re
publican , but it seems he docs not have
.o resort to a proxy to get into a ropub-
lean convention every year. His repub-
icanism is better than that of many who
rail against him. Ho did not oppose
"irant after ho had been nominated by
ho republican national convention , as
most ol his opponents did ,
Vnn WycJc to go Hack.
Rapid City Republican : Returns indi
cate that enough of Van Wyck's friends
lave been nominated iu reasonably sure
districts insure re-eloc-
legislative to his - -
ion to United States senate trom No-
) raska. It would bo u "rum start' ' in
polities if , by the popular vote on the sen-
itorial question ho should llnd hU legis
lative support countermanded , and thus
jo "hoist with his own petard ; " but such
is not likely to be the case.
Van Wyck is really tlio strongest man
.n Nebraska for the scnatorship , popu
larly , intellectually and in principle ; and
10 is one of the strongest men in the sen
ate chamber. Wo h-ivo all along regard
ed his re-election as a foregone con
clusion. Ho has really been helped by
the enemies he has made and their foolish
methods of lighting him.
Wo know Van Wyck back in York
state , and that commonwealth lost a eon-
sifrnmiwt of good stock when he joined
the innumcrablo caravan of Westward
lie men.
Columbus Journal : The republican
party of Nebraska is a unit on national
issues , if not entirely harmonious on state
matters. Van Wyek will bo his own suc
cessor , if the people's wish is carried out.
Further Fact * Concerning JllH In
famous Career ,
ST. PAUL , Oct. 7 , 1830. To the Editor
of the HUE : Tlio fact that the name of J ,
N. Paul was not even mentioned before
the republican state convention although
delegates from this , Howard county ,
were instructed to cast their
votes for him for governor ,
would seem to indicate that an over
whelming sentiment of his party regard
ed his candidacy with intense disfavor.
Were it not for the fact that Mr. Paul
has assailed my veracity through a num
ber of false affidavits , I should not again
intrude the matter on the public , but Mr.
Paul was only on last Monday eve ina
speech delivered in St. Paul b.Mr. . . Con
ger , the republican nominee for senator
in our district , publicly eulogized and
endorsed as a respected and upright citi
zen , which is Interpreted in several quar
ters as giving.tlie lie to my statements.
In justice to myself and family 1 am com
pelled to at least attumpt again to place
myself right for all time.
The proper channel for righting the
wrong and repelling the slander was
through the columns of the Omaha Re
publican. which published Mr. Paul's so-
called vindication. ' On Wednesday I
made a personal rcrtuest of the editor of
the Republican , in order lo do mo justice ,
to publish my ropty to Paul. This was
refused , and 1 ifin now compelled to seek
redress throuclLthocolumns , of the UKK.
In thn Republican of Sept. 20 J. N. Paul
attempts to refute the direct allegation of
a crime committed by him by making an
unqi alitiod denial. ) I allirmcd that he
fully confessed his' crime and promised
to make atonement ! Ho avers that ho
never made such an 'admission , but de
clared his innocence , yet finally submit
ted to bo llecccd'out of ICO acres of land
and § 120 in addition , in order that his
prospects for ollice might not bo im
paired. Now , weighing well the words
which I employ , knowing full well their
force and meaning , 1 solemnly declare
that there Is not a single declaration in
his attempted vindication that does not
contain in itself all the elements ot u
most diabolical falsehood. If J. N. Paul
is guilty of the crime with which ho is
charged he is a moral villain , and should
bo regarded as an object of scorn and
loathing by every virtuous man and
woman. And if I , otnt of n spirit of
enmity and vindictivcness , liavo at
tempted to fasten upon him
such acnmoknowinghiinto bo innocent
then I am a moral monster and should
-branded with infamy. But if ho is
guilty , and knowing full well his guilt ,
ho attempts to fasten the crime of black-
mall upon another , and in order that ho
lie may succeed , has influenced others to
enter into a conspiracy witli him , and
suborned thorn to purjury that ho might
accomplish a purpose so foul and damn
ing , then ho should bo execrated as a
monstrous villain and bo drlrpn as a
vagabond from all intercourse with re
spectable men and women. In substance
his attempted vindication amounts to
tliis : An enmity hud existed on my part
against him for twelve years , and ho
being a candidate for representative at
the time of my daughter's misfortune , 1
made this combination of circumstances
the moans of gratifying my enmity c *
extorting money from hun mid o { fasten
ing upon him an oilictis crime. J. N.
Paul has doiwajpToat many very silly
and foolish tilings during his residence
juSt. I'aul as well as before , but of all
his acts of folly this is the consummation.
If there was not a , single fact or collateral
circumstance antagonizing such an ex
planation , it would be regarded by every-
sane man who know us both , as the most
preposterous thing conceivable , lint let
us examine this question of enmity. One
affidavit avers that this enmity had
existed for ten or twelve years and that ,
ho had often hoard it said that it grow
out of an active part J.N , Paul tosk in
defeating J. 0. Lewis when lie V/as a can
didate for the second toris as county
clerk of Howard county. Now , it is a
well remembered fp.ut upon the part of
old citizens hero-thai I was not defeated
for a second lorm of clerkship for tlio
very best of all reasons that I was not n
oamMnlo for re/oloDtion. Early In the
cauvass 1 declared twas not a candidate
and would not be. It is also well known
that I used my influence to secure the
nomination and election of A. G. Ken
dall. ho having failed'to receive the nom
ination at the convention. I went to his
to his homo the Dost i morning and ad-
vlsod him to run OH an independent can
didate , Ho did fp rim and was elected.
Paul's choice \VM DC , Flutchor , but it is a
well remembered fatet that at that tlrno
Paul was in stieh' bftd repute that ho
could not liavo controlled n half-dozen
VOtt'S In run A [ Wng
sar.y to defeat Fletcher was the statement
of the fact , that Paul was for him. Now ,
how or why Paul should have taken
such an active part ! r | defeating mo when
I was not a candidate , is a problem which
the ox-postmaster , who was dismissed
from the postmastorship hero a short
time since for using government funds in
his own business , may ho , perhaps , able
to explain. Kendall also states that J , C.
Lewis was a candidate in 1880 for ronro
Bcntativo. and his statement ia corrobor
ated by that of Crcn. There Is certainly
something very strange about this , ff
their averment bo true. Generally , when
a man Is a candidate ho announces him
self as such , sots up the pin , pulls the
wires , canvasses and palavers with
voters. Hut I am quite sure I did noth
ing of all this. There were two republi
can papers published at St. Paul at that
time , and I suppose the old.liles liavo been
preserved , and if ono word can bo found
in either of thorn , from which the con
clusion can bo drawn that I was a candi
date , or if any truthful man can bo found
who will declare that 1 announced my
self a candidate , solicited votes , or dolio
any of the acts which candidates do per-
lorm , then 1 will contess that J. N. Paul
is a fit man for the governorship of
Nebraska. The fact is I had no more
thought or intention of being a candidate
for representative , or any other ollice ,
than I have now of foing to the moon.
J. F. Kredriek was a candidate that
year and would bo tinitous likely to know
who were his opposing candidates as any
one. Ho says ho never heard a word of
my canilidacj. K. S. Oiadwiek ami 1 ,
1) . ( ) r < igg arc alway ported in regard to
our local politics. They say they never
heard such a thinir intimated. K. M
Uoldsberry and H/V. Adams say the
same th'.ng. 1 have had moro than twenty
of our most reliable citizens , who were
residents hero at that time , intenjatod ,
and with perfect unanimity they declare
that J. C. Lewis was not a candidate in
18 0 for representative. If the veracity
of these iniMi Is to bo relied upon , and no
one will call that in question , then some
body has lied and lieu under the solemn
sanctions of an oath , W. A. Hell , in his
allldavit , slates that "During llio latter
part of ( July and and lirst days of August
of that year (1880) ( ) that J. r. Lewis was a
frequent caller at our otlicn and appeared
to have business with J. N. Paul. 1
thought strange of these visits at the
time and I knew these parlies were not
on good terms. "
How little Hlllv Hell , being at tlio pres
ent time a candidate for county attorney ,
could liavo been induced to commit t > o
stupendous a blunder as to make such a
statement where its mendaeilyjs so eas
ily established , can bo reconciled only
upon thn supposition of a very poor mem
ory on Ids purl or upon the admission of
the tiuth of the maxim , "Whom the gods
wish to destroy they lirst make mad.1
How any sane man could have made such
a statement as thai , knowing it to be a
most villainous He and knowing , too ,
that the evidence to establish its falsity ,
in part , at least , is a matter of public re
cord , is more than 1 can comprehend. It
cannot bo possible that ho did not know
that statement to bo wholly and utterly
false. For though he is exceedingly
small it is fairly to be presumed that ho
has some little memory. Some things I
know ho has not forgotten and one of the
things which I am sure lie has not forgot
ten is that between January 1st and July
l-llli , of 1880 , that I was an almost daily
frequenter of their ollice. The fact is
this ; Some time in December , 1871) ) , J. N.
Paul and Hilly Hell called mo into their
olliee and importuned mo to accept of
the appointment of justice of the peace ,
anil as a reason why they desired
it was.'as ' they bolh stated , that Tom
Darnell had so manipulated the county
judge that it was impossible for them to
get a fair and impartial trial before him.
They said that if I would accept tlio
olliee they would have the commissioners
make the appointment , that they would
bring all their suits before me which
were within the jurisdiction of a justice
of the peace. I consented to accept if
tlio appointment should bo made. In a
short time thereafter the order of ap
pointment was made and I qualified ,
lietwcen the 1st day of January and the
14th day of July they instituted all their
suits before me , with the exception of
two or three which wore bovond my jur
isdiction. I think ttui docket will show
that not less than fifteen or twenty , and
perhaps a greater number of suits were
instituted by them in my court within
said period. W'thin this time I visited
their ollice frequently to consult reports
and other legal authorities. 1 left my
docket in their oflico the greater part of
that time. On the Mth of May , 1880 , 1
rendered judgment in their ollico upon
confession ot defendants in the case of
W. 11. West vs. A. Gillisnie , and the
judgment was written by W. A. Hell ,
as the docket shows. On the 15th
of same month I rendered judgment
iri their ollico on confession of defendant
dantin the case of C. F. Goodman vs. L.
Foming , and tlio docket shows the judg
ment to have been written by Bell. On
the 20th of Juno , same year , I rendered
judgment in their oflico on confession of
defendant , in the case of J. H. French vs.
C. K. Force , I writing the judgment my
self. On July flh 1 was in their ollico
and rendered judgment on confession of
defendants , in the case of Whitnov &
Clark vs. Anderson & Roberts , Bell
writinc up the judgment , and yet Hilly
virtually declares in his allidavit that !
was a stranger to that ollico , and know
ing that Paul and myself were on such
unfriendly terms , that when , as ho says.
1 appeared there ho thought stranco of
it. The living veritable truth is that I
was in that olliee almost every day from
January 7 to July 14 , and after that date
I never darkened their door , excepting
on the evening when the written agree
ment was signed by myself and Paul.
Instead of thinking 'strange of these vis
its" ho thought exceeding strange when
they ceafeed ; so strange a matterdid he
think it to bo , that two or tluco
weeks alterward , on meeting mo ho
inquired as to the reason of the cessation
of my visits. There was another fact
which should have stared Hilly in the
face and prevented him committing this
act'Of perjury. In 1870 or ' 77 J. N. Paul
became my partner in the practice of law
and for two years or moVe a card ap
peared in the weekly issue of the Howard
County Advoo.te , Paul's paper , which
road , lll > T v"i3 & Paul , Attorneys sit Law , "
am1. Us Hilly has admitted since making
that damning allidavit , for more tnan six
months after his own partnership with
Paul the receipt of circulars and business
loiters in the firm name of Lewis & Paul
wore of frequent occuronco. Now , witli
those facts so public , so generally known ,
and the proof of which is so undeniable ,
it is one of the strangest things imaginable
how liilly could have bconao astonishing
ly stupiuas to have been led into making
that ajHduyit. If the allegation of en
mity as declared be true , then purely
Paul Is nroven to bo ono of the most
stupid iuul idiotic of all simpletons. An
oriinity had oxbted for years and yet
knowing that I was his bjtlor enemy ho
takes my son and daughter into hib office
as employes , retaining the ono about
eighteen months , the other nearly five
years , enters into imrtnorsl > .ij ; with mo
which continues fey tTTo years and subse
quently secures my appointment as jus
tice of the peace , and brings ten , fifteen or
twenty suits before mo williin the period
of five or nix months , and that too when
the court of the county judge mid that of
another justice of the peace were alike
open to him. IB that the way men treat
enemies ; Ho must have regarded mo as
a singular kind of an enemy. If ho
thought me an enemy his conduct shows
that no must have regarded mo us a man
of a high degree of honor and integrity.
Hut to namolthis hypothesis of enmity
is but "ibs rcductio ad ab minium. " That
Dr. Fletcher should have become a party
to this infamous scheme , is a surprise to
omo , but it is not at all strangu to those
Who MO tiomJr..ntad ' with the history of af
fairs here mnco tlio summer of 1S7U. From
that time ho has been regarded as a part
of the InalgmlVcent tail of the Paul kltn.
It was generally supposed that ho was
ono of those "blush of innoconoo" sort of
nonentities , that would harm nobody
except his patients , and not them in
tentionally. Hut his unfortunate con
nection with this conspiracy forces
the community to plaeo a dif
ferent estimate upon him , as to his harm-
lossless of intention. It i. oins inorcdihlu
to mo to believe that when ho made that
allldavit ho diil not know ho wus swear
ing to an appalling lie. If ho can remem
ber that Cora H. Lewis said "O , pa ,
don't , " ho can remember f > he did not ut
ter another word in addition thereto. Ho
knows full well that the addenda , "For it
is not true , " \s \ his own fabnoallon. If
he remembers anything at all about inci
dents of his visit , do ought to rumombor
that such was thu critical condition of my
wife at the time , owing to the shook her
nervous fcvstem had received by the t > c-
eiirrcncu of so unexpected a calamity ,
that our conversation : H that time con
sisted onlv nf a few drlnphrd sentences ;
that wo had no detailed conversation un
til after Paul bad been confronted with
the evidences of his crime. After Iho in
terview with Paul I had an interview
with Dr. Fletcher. 1 told him Paul's con
fession , and thai lie had promised to do
all in his power to repair the wrong ho
hail done. I al o told him that I'aul
would call on him and make a statement
of the facts of the ca. o and request a
pledge of seeresy from him.
This Paul afterwards stated to mo ho
had done. So lirmly Ime I been all thoe.
year * in the belief that I'aul had admitted
to Fetehcr his whole guilty connection
with this matter that 1 have referred
several parties to Dr. Folclter for eon-
lirmalion ol my dtati-nu-nt of tlio cai > .
Whether Paul did make Iho confession to
him as he. . agreed , I Know not. Hut this
1 do know , that Ur. 1-etcher , by adding
one single sentence to that which was
said , and omitting statement * that were
made at a conversation had with mo
after the 1 Ith of July , 1&SO , makes an
afildavit Mhich Is absolutely and entirely
false , and 1 lirmly believe no knows il lo
bo faNo. All I have to say in regard to
the affidavit of Mrs. Kva Given is that
when she worked in thu printing ollieo
o. U. I'aul she was so deaf that hho
cotitd not liavo heard the loudest peal of
thunder that over reverberated through
the heavens. Her information , therefore ,
as to thu essential facts testified to in her
allidavit must liavo boon derived from
secondary sources. One lliiugis certain ,
that she continued to entertain a very
friendly fooling for Cora H. Lewis for
yours thereafter , which was manifested
by visiting her at my house , and
finally by an invitation to her
wedding. 1 know not what inllucuces
have been brought to bear upon her ,
causing nor to make the said allldavit ,
but I am assured by a very creditable
source of information that immediately ,
or soon after she left the ollico of ,1. N.
Paul she stated to several reliable wit
nesses , who are now in St. Paul or imme
diate vicinity , that the reason she left his
printing ollieo was that J. N. Paul made
insulting and criminal proposals to her.
Without following these affidavits any
further , 1 think that I liavo shown that at
least three of them , and the three which
must be regarded in a legal point of view
as the most important , are essentially
false. Their untruth is shown by facts of
public notoriety by written testimony
by records and by reasonable conclusion
from facts which are indisputable. The
fact that any statement of any ono of
these affidavits is untrue taints every
other statement orsaid allidavit. "Falsus
in unum , falsus in totum. " This prin
ciple of legal evidence may with justice
and propriety bo extended to the state
ments of each nnd every ono of
these affidavits. Tliroa of them being
shown to be utterly false , it is but
fair to presume that each and every one
of the affiants havu either knowinglv or
unwittingly been drawn by thisnmn Paul
into a conspiracy to screen him from Iho
consequences of his villiany and crime.
Hence , every statement of each affidavit
should be treated as entirely mendacious
unless corroborated by other evidence.
The allidavit of Culleyisbut an addi
tional exhibition of the deep depravity of
the man. No denial of any statement ho
makes cither on oath or otherwise is
necessary. His known reputation for un-
truhfuliicss renders him harmless. There
nro others whose names have not ap
peared in public in connection witli this
matter who have nevertheless been liar-
ties to this conspiracy , and are deserving
of the contempt of the community , the
moral sentiment of which Vliey have out
raged. Knowing this man's g'uill for the
past six years they liavo repeatedly given
him their inllucnco and support for posi
tions of honor and trust. He.ncc , Paul's
overthrow should be the downfall , polit
ically nnd socially , of these
minions , who. knowing' his infamy ,
have persistently uphold him and en
couraged in his career of crimo.
An outraged moral and Christian sen
timent and an insulted political party
whoso potency for good in this county
has been crippled and impaired , demand
that his consorts in his work of evil
should sutler with him thu consequence
of a common crimo. J. 0.
Ilairord Sauce expressly foruniform use
l > ostructlvo 1'ralrlo Fires.
WINNKIT.O , Manitoba , Oct. 7. Terrtlily de
structive pralrio fires have been raglnj ; In the
northwest and southwest of Manitoba.
Around Morden scores of settlers have lost
all they possessed , indiiillnc property ami
livestock. Ouo lady , aced 55 , Is rejiojtcd .is
being fatally burn eel.
St. Jacobs Oil cecures you rest ,
As a healing balm , it ranks the best.
A JlanUIny Turn Pale , Vet Holtl Jlis
Popular Science Monthly : There are
two Kinds of bravery that of the person
who does not sillier from lour , which is
easy nnd of little merit , and the bravery
of A person who overcomes his fear.
Such a person , in my opinion , is moro
courageous than any other ; but , though
I have great respect for him , i should
lint but little confidence in him , for his
heroic effort may 4ie overcome at any
time , and irTiio , beautiful as it is , is less
§ o.J ) ' tiian absence of emotion. When the
battle had begun and bullets and shot
rattling about him , made him tremble ,
Turcnne remarked to himself : "You nro
trembling , carcass of mine : you would
tremble still moro if you Know who/o I
was going to lake you. "
Real Km a to Trnnsrora.
The following transfers were filed Oot.
0 , with the county clerk :
A II IJonccknn and wife to Llxzlp W John
son , lot 10 block 17. Orchard Jiill. w d GUO.
K elrnmltoJ < 3 Wiilh , mMdlo of s
127 foot of lot CO , (3lso'H mil , w d gfl'il.
11 111 , part or lot as , s w X of n o } i , sec HI , 15.
13. < ] od SI.
John I , Hill ami wife to ConrnilTotinger-
maii , part of Jnt HS , s w & of n u } * sec 'Jl , 15 ,
13 , w ilSO.OOO. .
G , HniiiiniRsen nml wife toSfthlna H Wake-
lev , west SO feet of Jot - ' , block S , Parker's
' '
1C , ( ireoniiiild 'to Ell/abetn MuNair , lot W.
block 14 , Improvement association adil. , w d
.1. H. McDonald and wife to Martin Quick ,
lot 8 , bloel : OH. lot 12 , blouK10J. . lot 10 , hlock
470 , Granilvlow. w d ? iO %
Alien O'lonnioi ) ! < and husband , to Mntr > fc
If Martin , w fiU fout of lot til , block 1 , Miiliird
Plnuo wd SI.IJOO.
Uoxler LThiiinas and wlfn lo V K Uo-
iiiaiikolf , s 'i9 I'cet of Jot 0 , block U , Lowe's
nijd , w d Sl.OWi ,
A L Craves to 0 L Kiir ] eon , lot 13 block L ,
IM\\O' 1st ( idd. w U-8.VX ) .
Win K Clarke and wife to ler Vor HholeH ,
lot 17 , block ! ! , IlniiFooiii 1'luco , wd S1.7 , ' < 0 ,
Annlo DOIIIIS toV A Kussell , li > l 11 and
12. lihwk < l , llniiscoiu I'lac-e , w d SS.UOJ.
P 0 Illmubniiirlinnd wfu | to S 1 } Llvnriuoro ,
lot 17 , block a , Illmeuaugh's add , w tyn. \ .
Ada P IJrAko t-l nl , to AiidrnwHmitli , Jot
10. blni.'k H. Drnlto's mill , w rt-SlW. (
L W Hill to Frank Khuiccko , lots 11 nnd
15 , block i ) . Arbor Pltusfl exile , w il-SHlo.
A JtosovvRltT nml wile to Jolin W Paul , s
20 fiiut of lot 0 , block 10 , K V Smith's ad J , w
Ma ffio Carey ( ilnslo ; to John W Paul , lot
5 , hloek 11 , Lowti'fc 1st add , w d SMO.
John \V P.iul to P L Bourd , lot 10 , Work 1) ,
Prospect 1'lftcp , w d ? ttO\ > .
John A Mchhma : to Henrietta .Smith , let 7 ,
block S , Uiooklln.v d-S175.
Bargain Two full lots on Twenty-fifth ,
within i blk of Loavonworth , tituily im
proved ; house , 7 roomi ; barn , fruit trcos ,
grapes , eta. a spuola ! bargain , $1,500 ;
easy terms. S , A. SLOMAK ,
ton Farnam ,
Mrs. T. G. Magranc , who is now in tlio
East fur the nnw dunces , will open lnr ;
school in Metropolitan Hall , Wednesday
evening , the liMh iust.
wllWl'o's ' Cod-Liv r Oil and Limci-Persons
wll liaviIIPCII t , l 1. rcr Oil will l > 0 V'M' ' < VI
iirn thin l > rMi' sure . . ! , fr m eire
ttm "f tcfi-rnl f > n ti ii'tnil ' iiti : > tli > nt > < n. In i "ni'ln- *
Instin" pure . > i1 an. I IHIII' in iii li in inner Hint It l
l > lc > n iim In ti t . nmlin iTo-lt In linn ; rom | > lititt ! *
ni-O trilU W II'llTllll \ ITT nuiltv f Ct5nlH Wllmi' C.Hf3
orri"Hin ) > iMliiM1 < < l < nnil wh > lia'l 1-iKi-n tlio
clcni oil ( < rn Innu tim > i innilcil HTort , Inr
lioon pnllrrlv riirc.l M n lim Hil IT irntlon. Ho
nn > nn I net llm irennl'ip. Mamifivluifil only JIT
A. II. Wll. null t lull ) St. lloMoii.Solilli- i | dlMFKlils
Home mnl D.iv School for Young
I.nillu * . riMipinis Ol1 r. t DrllKhtrully fiUmtiM
n ucnrKvtown Iti'lchts. J.nrvu fc'roiuuU. tin-
I'd mwmnioilitlloii ! " .
.MISS K.U114itunaMh : ft. Wusliiusto C.
OK rue
Chlcap ilwaukee&SLPaulB1) )
Jrr.i : mm anil COUNCIL ELUffS et
. . .
Cliicncro , AND Milwaukee ,
tit. I'll til , Minneapolis , Cellar 11 up his ,
Clintnu , Dubmiuo , Davenport ,
Kock Islnmll''iioiportl ' ! Hock ford ,
Klgin , JliuliHon , .lanosvlllo ,
lielolt , Winoiin , Lu Crossc ,
And all other Important points Knst , Northeast
iuul Boutliunst.
Kor throiitrh tickets cull on tlio TInkot Aifon
nt 1401 Kunmm ptroot ( In 1'uituii IIotuD.or a
Unfoii 1'aolllo Uupot.
riillninn hlootiurs niul thn Dnsst Dlnliiff Can
In the worlit nro run on thu main lines or the
iuul cviiry ntluiitlon Is iwlil to pussuiiBor * by
court onus employes or tlio company.
K. M 11.1.1:11 : , Uttnmil Mntniitor.
J. K. TUCKKII , AssUlunt ttuitornl MnnaRar.
A. V. H. UAHIMNTER , Uonornl I'asaoaser and
Tlokot AKCIU. , ,
OEO. K. Hr.AFFOiui , Asslstnut QeuoriU I'ftsson-
Bor iuul Ticket Acont . , .
J. T. CLAUK , UuuonU Suporhitoiulont.
Omaha ,
Council BMs
And Chicago.
The only ronfl to tixho for DCS Molnoj. Mar-
clinlltnwn , ( oilnr HnpliK Clinton , Dixie. Clilcn-
no. Mllwiuikoo and nil points unst. To tlio people
ple of Nol > nikR , Colorado , WyomlnK. tJInli ,
Idiiho.Novnilii , Orejron , WiislihiKton nncl Cali
fornia , It offers superior advRntagcn not riossl-
blfiliy nny other lino.
Among- few of tlio numerous polntn of u-
perloilty enjoyed by the pntrons ot tlilsroiul
bohvpcnOirmlinitml Chlcnffo.tuo Its twotnilni
ndnyof DAY COACHES wiiloli nr thu llnost
Hint liumiin nrl nnd introiinlty nun cronto. Its
I'AUACE SI.EKIMNd CAHS. lilch are moilols
of comfort mill elutftiiice. It I'A IlLOU DUANV-
INO ItOOM CAHS , iinnurniisforlliv nnj-.nnil Its
widely oelolirnted 1'AI.ATIAI , IMNINU OAKS ,
tlio omial of which cannot be found oisewhoro.
At Council IllulTB the trnlnsof tlio Pnlon Vacl-
flollr. connect In Union Depot ivith lho o of
the Chicago & Northwestern Hy. In Chicago
thn irnlns of this line iniiko close connection
with those of nil piiMorn Itni ! ' .
For Dntrolt , Columbus. InillHimpoll ! . Cincin
nati. Ntiwirn Fulls. Ruffnlo , 1'ltlcbunr. Toronto ,
Montreal , Boston , Nmr York , J'hlliidolphlu , Dnl-
tlnior * . Wiishlnffton nnd till i olnts hi the onit ,
ask the ticket fluent fur tlckotR rlu the
If yon -n-lsh the bo t nopommodntlons. All
ticket nu-onlHoll tlchuls rlnthlg lino.
M. IIUfiHITP. 11. 8. I1A111 ,
General Maiuifrcr. don. Pass. Agont.
1020 lAmiam Street. Oiualm. Nob.
Bailway Tims Tafole
The follnwlnR Is the thnu of arrival nm ! do-
pnrtnrool' trnlns by Cunt nil Standard Time at
the local dopota. Trnlns ot the 0. . St. P. , M. &
t ) . nrrlvo nnd depart from tholr depot , corner of.
14th nnd Wt'lHtor Btroots ; trains on tlio It. .V M.
C. II , A.-Q. niul 1C. 0. , St. .1. & p j ) . from tlio II.
& M. depot all others from tlio Union I'nultlu
unman TRAINS.
IlrldRO trains will leave U. P. dupot nt 0:35- :
ma5 : 8:00 : :10-BiV : : ) I1IOOU ; 11UU a. in. : 111:3
1 SO-1 M-y-M-S-M B I : UI-5tW ; BK-t : ) < : lU-
7:00-11:10 : p. m ,
Loara Transfer for Omalia Bt 7:12 B3IB : 9M
! ) :43-ltlOK-10UT : : : ; > .lt37 ; u. m.l :3T : 3ia-U".aT :
3aO-i:37 : : IsST SiBO 8:42 : T:3d : : 7:6'-8W- : :
iista p. m.
I < onvo llrtmilway 10 35 p. m ; Arlvo Omaha
11 00. J/v. Dinalm IDOOii. m , : Ar. llromjwuy
10 > . In cttfoct August ' "Jth untl | furthur no
tice. Tins Is additional to present train sorvlco.
J. W. JIOHH1S , O.I' . A.
Arrival und diip rt rii of trnlns from th
' ; ll H | irs ;
CIIIOADO , no rAciriaA.
II 7:15 : A.M. A. M ,
cojiui' , M. i\\wr \ , M.
CHICAGO NOimnrr.frKntf.
A 0:15 : A. M. A U:16 : A. SI.
A 6:40 : p M. A 7:00 : v , u.
Al'a5A. ' : W. A 0:15 : A. si.
II B.-20 1-.M.
A 7:00 l % M.
. . ; l ; > : iA.M. I Ab:15A. :
Ai:40i ( : > . M. I A 7:0) : ) ! . M
lU.vsA.x CUT , ST. JOE it couMjiii ni.urrs ,
A 10:00 A.M. I 110MA. ; H.
ObMi- : . | Ao:3Jr. : u.
ACCOi- : . | A 3:331 : . si ,
A 7:03 : A.M. I AOlSiA. U.
AtfX i' . K. j A8Wp : , M.
WlvmVAllD. Arrive
' r. u.
, . , .l'i\tWoiixiTrinsT. . . 7:60 : *
. .IIpnvorUrpro3g. , . , . . , , , .
. . .'ul UiproHn llOU :
11. & M. IN Mtll.
BjlOa . .MHI ) niul r.rpross. . , .
. Nliflil : > rL'ss. . . 10i : < j
AirlVO ,
A.H , iv M , M r.
lUlfn . . . . .pay lijpron 0MJ ;
0:101) : ) . . Nlgfit Kxprcsi
1C. O. . at. J. tj. . H.
9oa : 6 ; < Sb.VIu _ I'liUKiUiiutli. . . 700tl
l > UKrt | tfoTfniWA'M ) . AiT/Vo. /
A. II , , M. ier'gT.T . . _ . . * -n..l > s ' . " 5 ' A. M. I r. Mi
BJDti :
_ lcpart ) , KAS'rWAKl ) . Arrive. '
" '
i , M" fr.'u. I T.Vil. 4 Q. " > " I A. v. I r. M.
_ S:1J.IB | _ _ OT.Vi | _ : JtiiUsinOMtli. | I ; yj |
NOTU--At4 < aln irallr ; II , Uullr cycout K-IIM- , clallf oicctfiuuirilayj | ) IJ.tluily oiccupl
will leave U , l . depot. Umulia , at * 8 : > -7j5 : -
u.f.M'lin . . . , . . _ . . . . . . . . . .
BUH--0OOft. ; : n > t tiOOUlililfirtSSjOO p. m
QJ'nclUo r.xprfsi. 8:31 ] p. to. ; Denver tx. , ia >
a.m. ; l < iK'Hllr.fia5 { : p. tn.
J.oiivustock yard * for Omftlm at T:03--SJO- : ! .
:50-ll : : : n ini ; : W3U.1il:3j : : fl:0.5fl6 : ! u A.
AtlnntlaEx. , loB. O. T-15u. : ID. ; OUIoairo B * . .
If 8. ( ) . 6:07 : p.m. : lonnl Kx. , le. S. O. 10M
UO.PBO. Rx.le. 8.O. 6 : TP. ir..i id M. P. Ji 4
tiDVo. : m.