Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 19, 1886, Page 8, Image 8

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How Jackman Swindled the Pair Associa-
How tlio Train * nrc Uunnlnc Ilnll
Kotos I'ollws Court Local
lijiconloi Tlio Pull-
mail Tn.\ .
l-'aets Alidtil Junkman.
Since Itio lirst disclosure was made scv- weeks ago regarding tlio short dual'
Inirs of W. J. Jaekimin , formerly of this
otty , anil now , it is presumed , in exile ,
innuinoniblc of his borrowing lrick.4 have
been brought to mind. Besides tlm mini'
ber of the people whom he has left un
paid , both in this city and Lincoln , 1 % the
Omaha Kair association.
Ono of Ju''kniiin's pretenses was thai
! hoviis a horseman of ] ) rofoun < l informa
tion , and with tin ; clicuk and glib tongue
which ho displayed on nil uch occasions ,
managed to get himtclf admitcd union < ]
the judges , ami sometimes as clerk of the
raceh which have occurred lately in this
city.At the fair a year ago , when ho had
lost his standing among the .journalist. '
and was "tele < rrai > hing editorials to the
' * of Louis .Jaekmau
Globe-Democrat , St. ,
wits given employment as a clerk of the
fair board. Here he soon got an inside
into things and was relied nnon to do a
great many thing * , which lie did to his
own advantage , while the last fair was
in progress , Jackman had not yet re
gained lilw former plane of respectability ,
and upon urgent solicitation , was given
employment again by the fair board and
put in charge of the race entries , which
no was to work subject to the supervision
of Major Wheeler. Since the close of
the tair there has been pome checking
-fioing on. especially with regard to Jack-
man , and at last accounts , although the
work had not been completed , it was fell
that the Jaekman shortage would be
about live hundred dollars , and thu
board that amount behind. In all the
races at tlio lime of entry , tlio horse
owner paid one-lifth of the entrance fee.
while tlio other four-lifths had lo bo paid
before the start. Nearly all of this latter
sum was paid to Jackman , and Major
Wheeler , it is supposed , placed implicjt
confidence in him , only to lind when it
was too late , that both himsulf and the
fair association had been badly swindled ,
The Injunction to I'revent Its Collec
The representatives of I lie Pullman Pal
ace Car companymadc a formal applica
tion before Judge Brewer in the United
States court yesterday uftcrnoonjfor mi iu <
junction to prevent the states of Iowa ,
Kansas and Nebraska from collecting : i
state tax on the rolling stock of the co
rnoration. A full review of the position
tttknnby the company in this matter lias al
ready appeared in the Hni : , and no further
extended mention of the case is needed.
The state of Kansas was represented bv
Attorney ( Jcnoral Bradford. General
Cowin was to have appeared for Douglas-
county , but as he was trying a case be-
I'oro Judge Duiidy , could not bo present.
Baker , attorney general of Iowa , was not
on hand , having been delayed by the
storm. He telegraphed , however , that
ho was coining.
The Pullman company was represented
by its principal solicitor , Mr. Altrcd
Ennis , of Chicago , assisted by Air. Berry ,
of the same place. Mr. A. J. Popplcton
was also present as n sort of corns of in
spection lor the Union Pacilic , but took
no part in the argument.
The company's claim in resisting the
state tax levied by Kansas was pro-
bcuted by Mr. Berry in a long bill , the
reading of which consumed ten
minutes. Mr. Berry stated that the
bills in tlio application for injunction
against Iowa and Nebraska were sub
stantially the same as tlio one he had
Mr. Berry , who made tlio opening argu
ment , stated tlio company based its de
mand for an injunction on tlie ground
Hint the corporation transacted an inter
state commerce , and that its cars trav
eled through ditl'eront states and were
local to no one state.
The tax which it is bought to enforce
against tlio company in Onnlia and
Douglas county amounts to $3,800. Two
other counties along the line ot the Mis-
bouri Pacilic , south of this county , claim
n tax against the corporation , the aggre
gate in the state being $12,000.
After hearing tlie case Judge Brewer
granted a restraining order in the cases
brought from Kansas until December 12.
The Iowa cases were taken under advise-
inent. In the Ncbnihka cases the court
issued a temporary injunction. The dual
hearing of the case will come up tit the
next term of the court.
Tlio Cold Oontly Motloi-atcs Train
Tii Ik.
Yostonlity morning brok < j olonlrnnd colii
The winds liiid gene to rest , leaving thu
snow on both s'ulo\vilk ; : uul streets
jwela'd into cakes almost hard ; IH ico.
J5y ! ) o'clock the sun began to bo felt ,
mid tliu&oHoMinxot the surfaeu uneour-
iigoil anil inatlo easy tlio work of hun
dreds , amateur and profoislonal , who
bet to work to clear the walks. Uy de
grees biniiiess wagons anil sleighs for
ploaMiio made their apiii-aranoe , ihougli
the street c-irs reinainiid in their shells ,
I'Jows had boon early set to work and at
11 o'clock the great mass of light snow
had been put aside , and immediately a
gang of men was set to picking iliu
tro/.un snow from oil'tlio rails. This work
was especially needed on Farnam , wh'jro
the snow was packed the hardest. Cars
ran on the Twentieth street line as far
as tliu opera house , there
fouth compelled to return. At lli'.lO
o'clock a car from the depot pa ? > sed up
l-'urnam street , being the lirst in thirty-
six hours , Karly in the afternoon .Super
intendent .Smith , who was in charge of
tlio picking gang , thought the track
would be in condition to enable the cars
to run before evening ,
A force of men -was aho put to work
on the principal busincns thoroiightares
clearing the snow uway from the sewer
entrances and tinder the crowing aprons ,
to facilitate the How of water when ( lie
f mi should como particularly warm. Another -
other gan" worked industriously on the
Hags of the street crossings removing
their coating of trodden snow and mak
ing them easy and less dangerous to
Observer Polloek yesterday mornins :
stated that the instrument showed IIMIOW-
fal | of about eighteen inches in thoeily Of
course tjds hits been much incroase'd by
the drifting in intmr plruvs. Indications
unow a general rUe of tcmitcrituro
throughout the west and northwest with
clear weather ,
The attention of hundreds of peonlo
was centered upon tlm trains , sotnu which
contained cither business representatives
or friends and relatives , shut m > in the
cars'at various stations. Yesterday morn
ing gave evidence of remo\lng this atten
tion bccatiso in the absence of wind
mid consequent drifting and with
considerable energy , tlioro seemed
Jittlo to fear that movement in the right
direction on all the lines would not Do
made. Wednesday nlght.all the eastern
lines coming into Council Hinds repor
ted , us they did also yesterday morning ,
when trains started cast over tlio same
lines ,
The U. M. St. P. & O. sent out its morn
ing train but did not know how far it
would bo able to push through the drifts.
The li. from the cast was twenty-five
minutes late on this aide , the Kansas City
was on time , while the 1 ! . & M , was about
thirlv minute ? late.
Tlio Union Pacific yesterday morn
ing issued tlio following bulletin
concerning tlio running of its trains ;
NoI of sixteenth arrived in Omaha 8.-15
yesterday. No. 2 of sixteenth and seven
teenth , and No. 2 of seventeenth passed
Bullion N.-'iO this morning with plow
ahead. Kxpeet to como through without
trouble. No. 1 of sixteenth stilt at Soluty
lor , expect to get started west , at cloven
yo tprdnv No wires west of ( irand
'Island rwo sections of N > . < ) leave
Omaha lo-ilny with plow ahead.
It was reportjdvestordaymorning that
the two trams on the Union l'ar-ilie.which (
were caught in I In ; drifts one at Valley and
the other at Columbtis , would arrive in
tins city about 1 ' ' , ( ) in the afternoon. Ac
cordingly a number of friends assembled
to meet the MIOW bound onus as they
disembarked. Hut the trains did not
arrive. A-now plow wliicli wont out
yo-tcrday nioriungat IlJO ! oVlock , it is
thought , go' fait itsr-lf in the banks and
thus impeded the entry of tlio trains.
No. ! t. on the Union Pacific , went out
ut 'J o'clock yesterday afternoon.
The second division ol the Lnion Pa
cific excursion to California left Hie depot
yesterday afternoon al S20 : ! o'clock. It
should have led Wednesday but was wo-
ventud bv , the storm. The Kock Island
train , which arrived In the Ululls at
1 ! JO o'clock yesterday , afternoon , carried
several passengers for tlio excursion who
were held up in the drifts Wednesday
in Iowa. The excursion train was tele
graphed to this side and held till the ar
rival of the late onus. It consisted of
two day coaches and the sleepers Oporto ,
Yellowstone , and the new sleeper North
West , There wore about forty passengers
on board , and they were all in charge of
Iloyt Sherman , general passenger agent
of the Union I'acilio at Salt Lake City.
No.1 on the U. P. , which was hold at
Elkhorn in tlio drifts , arrived last night.
Jt was cut out by the snow plow with
three engines mentioned in these columns
yesterday. The snow plow then turned
around and returned to the city. The
passengers wore supplied with food from
the station and slept comfortablv in the
cars at night , since Tuesday.
Local Laconics.
George Kay "I am busy at present
writing to several good players , whom
wo have in view for our club no\t year.
Wo shall probably not commence signing
players until no.\t week. "
.1. L. I < ovett "J do not claim , as a
weather prophet , to hold rank with Pro
fessor Wiirgins , but would like to venture
the assertion that this big storm will bo
succeeded by two or three weeks of In
dian summer. I know something about
Nebraska weather myself. "
Councilman C. S. Goodrich : "I sec by
one of the morning papers that the mem
bers of the Cummiiifc-s investigating com
mittee arc reported to have left town "on
alleged business , " in order to avoid the
investigation. This is as false as it is
ridiculous. Not one of the comniittco
has left the city. Afraid to investigate
Cumniing.slVliy , wo arc not afraid to
investigate any man living. "
A Hotel Man "An ill wind does not
blow us good , when it comes with tlio
ferocity which it did yesterday. It cuts
oil' many of our guests , and those it
leaves with us sometimes got out of
money , and have to bo accommodated
until they can hear for the house. Be
sides , they set around , loll at all hours at
their rooms , play cards and drink and
want more attention than seventeen the
atrical companies. Wo earn every cent
we get out of them. "
G. Watson "The street car company
have but little excuse for cutting off their
limited accommodation on the lirst night
of the storm. They made little effort to
keep the track open U'inking that in the
face of the wind and very little snow the
people would behove it was impossible to
keep a clear track. Hut a well-equipped
ami energetic company would nsivo
fought that storm and cars would have
run yesterday. "
Hail Notf-s.
The meeting of the superintendents of
the Union Pacilic , which was to have
been held this week at Denver , has been
postponed to next week , November 22.
Superintendent J. J. Dickey , of the
Western Union , has returned from his
trip to St. Joe , Kansas City and Atchi-
son. Ho reports all the lines in good con
dition. The Western Union is building ,
ho saya. a line from Itantrico to Manhat
tan , Kan. , winch will bo open for busi
ness in a few days.
The Union Pacific lias been greatly
hampered for Mio past day or two , in ob
taining news from the west , on account
of the dilapidated condition of its wires.
The linemen have been busily at work ,
however , for the past twenty-four hours ,
and telegraphic communication with all
quarters will soon be perfect.
Tim report that thu Union Pacilic had
raised its stock rates from Council Bluffs
to South Omaha from * ( ( to ? 10 a car. is
denounced by tlm freight ollieisilsa s un
true. They say furthermore thane such-
raise is contemplated.
Stolen Clotlihi ; . ' .
John Taylor is tlio name of a man who
was sent up bv Judge Stonberg three
weeks ago for stealing several suits of
clothes belonging to throe laboring men
employed in tlio smelting works. When
Taylor was sontenood to thirty days on
bread and water , ho grow defiant and
said ho would not toll whore the clothes
had been sold. Twenty days of his sen
tence arc now past , and the bread
and water diet has so subdued Taylor's
obstinacy that ho bi-gged for
a chance to tell the whereabouts of the
stolen property , on condition that the
ether tun days of bread and water diet ,
should bo remitted. This Judge Ston
berg consented to , and yesterday Taylor
guvotlio police information that ho had
sold the clothes at the second-hand store
of Moton Tenth ami Uodgo streets , A
.search warrant was sworn out and put
in the hands of the police , who made a
thorough search of the placo. Thev
failed , however , to discover the slightest
trace ot the missing goods ,
A Ilurao SockH Shelter.
Hearing an unusual noi o Wednesday
evening about 8 o'clock , General Smith ,
who resides on South Twentieth street ,
went into his yard , and found one of the
citra horses used by the horse car com-
pau.vto | draw thecars up St. Mary's avenue
hill hail taken refuge from the storm on his
porch. The general put a blanket on the
poor brast , and notilied the young man
having charge of tlieso annuals. Jt is
suggested that the horse car company
cruet a shed on tlio vacant lot at the inter
section ot St. Mary's aveuuo and Twenti
eth street , where those horses may bo
sheltered fn rj such weather as that of
Wednesday night. CII.UHMAN
Kveeuiivo Committee of the Nebraska
Humane Society ,
The I.nte J/.II. Crt-lyhton.
The funeral of the late James II.
Crcighlon will take place from his late
rcsidhcpo , 1718 Cass , this morning
at 6:20 : o'clock. Tha.rcmuiiis wjll bo con
veyed to the church of tlio Holy- Family ,
where a solemn high mass -of requiem
will bo chanted , after which tho'y will bo
interred iu the Holy Sepulchre cemetery ,
Koblnioii's Attorneys Will Not Thlnlc
of Ills Compromising Ills Knit.
Up to the present time Mr. A. D. Jones
has filed no answer to the petition of Mr.
Uobinson , the California ! ! , who sues for n
largo interest in the property now known
ns that of A. 1) . Jones. Ho has yet , ol
cour.'c , some wucks in winch to do tiiis ,
but n movement Is on foot which , if suc
cessful , will prevent the casu from com
ing to trial. It is notning Jess , it Is said ,
than an effort on the part of Mr. Jones to
have the dispute quietly .settled , and thus
avoid dragging the matter into the courts.
It is further stated that in compliance
with this de'inj Mr. Jones has already
sent for Mr. Hobin on , requesting him to
call upon him , for thu purpose of talkituz
over the matter. Mr. Robinson , it is
known , soul back answer to the effect
that if Mr. Jones wNiud to sen him hu
had better call at thtiCalifornian's house.
He had nothing to sav in the promises ,
and said that if Mr. Jones wanted to talk
the matter over , the lall"r could call upon
or meet him in the olllet ) of his attorneys.
This plan did not seem satisfactory , and
accordingly Mr. Jones endeavored to
have held a mooting , with J. U. Mogoath
as referee or witness. This , too , was de
clined by Mr. Robinson , so that at the
prcM-nt time nothing butfor otfulncss era
a real hearty law suit will & itlico.
Ttic Omalii : Typo Koiitutry and Sup
ply HOIIHO for I'rlntuiM atitl
Tlio Western Newspaper Union at
Omaha is prepared at all tunes to oiitlit
publishers on sho'-t notice with pre.skus ,
type , rules , borders , inks , composition ,
sticks ami rules , and In lauL everything
in tlio linu of printers and publishers
supplies. Butler terms and more liberal
prices can bo secured than by sending to
Chicago or olsuwlioru. Save money by
buying near homo. Second hand goods
in the printing line bought and sold. We
often have great bargains in this particu
our monthly trade journal , that gives
lists of gootls and prices and from time
to time proclaims unequalled bargains in-
new and second hand material.
\Visn-us : : NB\VSPAPIH : UNION ,
12th Street , bet. HowardanU Jackson ,
Ouialt Naboraska.
Hartley Campbell's great spectacular
drama , "Clio , " will receive its lirst pro
duction at Jioyd's Opera house to
night. Tlio company numbers some fitly
people , and brings its entire New York
cast and complete original scenery as in
the great run at Niblo's Garden theatre ,
Now York City. Ono startling and re
alistic scenic effect is that of "Fabian's
Curse and the Great Earthquake Scone , "
accompanied with vivid lightning , totter-
inir walls and falling columns. The com
pany carries a beautiful and rclined bal
lot , led by Mile. Adele Cornalba , the
world's greatest premier Ballerina Asso-
luta. Mr. John L. liitrlcigli , tlio power
ful romantic actor , .heads the cast.
Crowded houses have greeted the com
pany in New York , ISpston. Philadelphia ,
Baltimore and Washington as un
doubtedly will bo the case of tlio engage
ment in tliis city.
Tlio Grand.J . J > ury.
"The grand jury brought in a lot of in
dictments yesterday morning , " said Dis
trict Attorney Lambcrtson yesterday
"but wo can not give them for publica
tion yet , as most of the parties are not ycl
under arrest. "
These indictments arc nearly all in the
matter of land frauds , such as fraudulent
entries under the homestead act , false
swearing , etc. , etc. A few of them ate
under the law prohibiting cattlemen
from fencing in the public domain. Fet
some time past the government has tried
to put a stop to this illegal fencing bv
obtaining injunctions against the stocu
men. Now it proposes to give the law
breakers a dose of tno criminal medicine ,
The Dead Soldier.
The funeral of Hugh Devlin , the pri
vate of company E , Second infantry , who
was found frozen to death Wednesday
morning at Fort Omaha , will take place
this morning at the post.
Devlin was a man thirty-nine years oi
ago and has served for twenty years in
the United States army.
Devlin's comrade , who was supposed
to have been lost in the snow , turned up
Wednesday after a few hours , safe and
How to Get Kid of .
Family Physician : The arsenic treat
ment is well adapted for warts. The top
of the wart should cither bo sliced oil
with a sharp Knife , cut oil' with a pair of
scissors or destroyed with a drop of some
caustic , such as nitric acid. It is then to
bo painted with the arsenic solution two
or three times a day. In a short time it
umjergocsa change and appears to break
up into a number of pieces. It may then
bo removed or turned out without the
slightest pain or dilliculty. There are
several other means of getting rid of
warts. Their vitality is low , and they are
usually readily destroyed by the applica
tion of the caustic or astringent. The
strong ascetic acid Known as the "glacial' '
ascetic acid is often used for this purpose.
It should bo applied with a glass rod
until the wart is pretty well sodden
with the acid. It may have to bo ap
plied more than once , and care should
bo taken to prevent it from coming in
contact with the surrounding skin , or it
may cause a blister. Small warts occur
ring in numbers may usually bo got rid
of certainly and p-unlessly by keeping
them coiistantlymoist with u lotion made
by adding two drams of dilute nitric acid
to a pint of water. Lunar caustic is
sometimes used for warts , but its action
is , as a rule , too superficial to be of iniiuh
service. When warts or warty growths
occur on the nose , lips or any part besides -
sides the hands chromic acid may bo
used. The solution is made by dissolv
ing 100 grains of orystali/.ed chromic
acid in an ounce of water. J'ho solution
is best applied by aid of a pointed glass
rod , or. when a largo quantity is re
quired , by means of a small glass tube
drawn to a point. Only so much should
bo applied ns will saturate tlio
diseased growth , and it should not bo
brought in contact with the surrounding
tissues. Any superlluons acid is to bo re
moved by u piece of blotting paper or
wet lint. The application usually pro
duces only a little temporary smarting ,
unless , indeed , the part is ulcerated , whun
the pain is more severe anil of loiver
duration. After the application of the
chromic aci-.J it is a good plan to ilivss
the part with lint dipped in lead lotion ,
as it relieves the sorenu a and restrains
the mil-animation. Under tiio inlliieiico
of this treatment tlio growth usvully
rapidly wastes , in some cases being
Llirown off altogether , and in others
undergoing a partial though distinct
diminution in si/.e. In thu majority of
uases one application sullices , the cure
uomg complete in from four to eight
lays. Whun , however , the waits are
very large , repeated applications may bo
\n Advance in Thuir Kiu-opcnn Value
Tliut Will Soon bo Felt Hero.
Now \V.rk Sun ; A recent telegram from
'uropo annouiKCd "a great revival in
ho diamond trade of Urtissois" snd great
laics of .diamonds to America. 'So finas
ouuerned a revival of the diamond trade
lout-rally in Knropo that is all right , but
Mr. DrcyfusD , who is credited wiili know-
ng all tliyt is to Lu known of tlio di
aond business that "Urns ' ' *
, says ? ls 0
more a market than isNcw York. There
are only two groat1 markets , Amsterdam
and Antwerp , and i next to them stand
Paris and London. But it is quite true
that not only a gratifying activity
jn the diamond trade , but a noteworthy
increase in values. Thcso most precious
of stones arc worth now , in the European
markets , llftcen to Iwcuty pur emt more
than they were a month ago. They had
been appreciating gradually for a yeiu
past , but have made their principal jump
within a few weeks. As yet this advance
Is hardly felt on this side of the watcr.but
it will bo just ns peen ns the importers
have to replace their present stock by
new purchases in Europe. There are still
hero dealers who have cheap lots on
hand that they can sell low at prolit , and
others who arc compelled to sell ir
respective of rising values , but tlio pop
ular demand \\ill soon exhaust those
sources of supply and remove thulr inllu-
cnco in keeping the market down , and
then if tlio present European tendency
continues diamonds may come to bo re
garded as an expensive luxury.
"A letter received lioro the other day
from ouo of the principal Parisian deal
ers says that ho lias sold off his entire
stock of diamonds on hand at much
larger prices than ho over expected to
gi't , bill if ho had to replace them ho
could not do . o for even n greater sum.
"There are reasons for the iirosent rise
in the value of diamonds , although both
come to the same thing the falling offin
their production. Tlio first is. that dur
ing the \\ititor season at Ilio Capo there
is annually a greatly diminished produc
tion , oven when there is nothing to dis
turb the icgular coin-so of events ; the
second , that tno south African gold
fields have attracted to them great num
bers of tlio minors formerly employed in
the diamond mines , and llfal these arc no
longer operated to their full capacity.
Thu actual cost of production is just
about what it was whun these diamond
fields were lirst developed , for. if thu cost
of mining has increased with tlie deepening -
ing of the mines , as it lias to the uxtuiitof
some 25 per cunt , that is fully offset by
tliu reduced cost of travel and transpor
tation to and from the diamond mines.
That thu Brazilian diamond minus have
yielded comparatively little in latu years ,
is a fact already well known. And , by
the way , the fanciful distinction in
favor of 'old mine stones' no
jongur exists , except in thu ardent
imaginations of Ouida and other
story writers , and in tlie easy credence
accorded by their rentiers. Dealers only
consider the color and perfection of the
stone submitted for their judgment , and
where it comus from. A hue blue-white
stonu is a fine blue-white stone , whether
it comes from or from Africa. Af
rican diamonds were rated low at first ,
because nearly all of the earliest that hail
entered the market were off color , but
since then other and better deposits have
been found , and some of the finest stones
in the market to-day are from tlio cape.
"The importation of diamonds is al
ways greatest at this season , when the
jewelry trade is most brisk , but is larger
than usual this year , and the Christmas
diamonds will probably be higher in
price than they ever before were here.
The private persons who make their pur
chases abroad 'because it is tlio prouer
thin" to buy one's diamonds in Paris or
London , you know,1 are now paying very
much higher prices lor them over there
than thuy would hnvc lo nay here , even
with the duties honestly paid. "
Grant's First Published Hook.
Chicago Nuws : General Grant was
dubbed LL. D. by Harvard , and during
tlio campaign of 1872 some ono published
a burlesque in tlio form of a minute little
volume about as big as a Hostage stamp ,
in whien were printed some of the short
speeches of the silent man , under the
title , "The Literary Remains of Ulysses
S. Grant , Doctor ol Laws. " 1 showed a
copy to the generalaltcnvard. . Ho had
ncvur heard of it , and was very much
amused by the little volume. After read
ing it through , as ho could do in live
mitiutcs.lio turned to mo with a smilo.and
said :
"This is very good ; you must give it tome
mo ; I want to show it to Mrs. Grant , wlic
docs not reali/.o what a famous man I am
getting to bo. "
The Ijin < llily'H Kotort.
"Those biscuit , " said the professor ,
"aro like the statue of liberty at night ,
They would give better .satisfaction if
they were lighter. "
"Yes , " said the third floor back , "anil
this piece of chicken reminds me of n
great huro Bonaparte. ' '
"But neither ot jour board bills is like
tlio Balkan troubles , " said the landlady.
"Why so ? " asked the professor and
third floor back.
"Because the Balkan troubles will
probably be settled. "
Donovaii'8 Denial ,
Oflicor Donovan , who has been sus
pended by Marshal Cnmmlngs on charges
already mentioned in the BII : : , comes to
the front with a general denial of the
s'atemonts made by the marshal against
him. He says that ho never broke open
the trunk of Mrs. Buckley , as stated by
the marshal toalim : reporter , and claims
that ho was in no way implicated in tlio
They'll Como Some Other Time ,
Wednesday nitrht there was to have
been a union meeting of the K. of.P.'s at
the hall of Nebraska lodge. No. 1 , the
occasion being the visit to this city of the
Grand Chancellor of the slate , Jno. Mor
risen , of Lincoln , and Vice-Grand Chan
cellor Chapman , of Fremont , Owing to
tlio inclemency of the weather , however ,
both otlieiais telegraphed that their visit
\\ould have to be indefinitely postponed.
This powder iwver varies , A marvel of
purity , strength and wholesomr'iess. ' More
economical than the ordinary ki.T'is and
cannot be sold in competition with the nl'd-
titude of low test , short we-ght alum 01
phosphate poml'rs. Sold only in cans.
Royal Basing Powder Co.103 , Wall St. ,
New York.
E. T. ALLEN , M , D.
Eye ,
y/iWams / Building , cor. lOlh and
Dodge tis , Omaha ,
Hours 6 to 13a.m. 8 lo 4 and 7 to 8 p. in
Our aim leas been , and is , to supply the highest standard of ffoods
tJtc lotuctit possible prices , IITe arc convinced by flic rust arm i/of
i/ers at vtcr establishment , and by the rapid increase m < tnr sates , thai
the public.appreciate our efforts in that behalf. IFe do not desire fo
mislead in shatvinf/ only cheap low grades at a low Jtyttre , < rnd then
makeup on larae projifsf for better grades. Our tray / doing b tit-linens
is to JPJR& JRATJ ® on all goods , which , weans that we charge OXJB VAT
101&3J [ SR&AJL& lFgT on awry article. IFc cast sell you ft fine
satin-ttncd , imported. Chinchilla leaver Orcrcoat for $2O , for irhirtt
of her house * will charge yon $ V& . A Jine imported IterwtJBearrr safin
lined Overcoat.for $ l& , winch cnttt I/OM tn oflier houses$27 to $ $ &t Over
coats which give pleasure , com fort and service fo the wfarcv , ranr/ieig all
the way from , $ : $ .6& upwards. JFront $8 to $ U.$0 u'o can sell you a
fine Chinchilla. , a , plain Moscow nearer , or an elegant fur-triinmcd
Storm Overcoat which -worthfully J/M / to . ) Jt7 each , more. A fin.v hn
porte&JSnglish , Corkscrew Worsted Suit fori ? , which , we challenge
anybody to beat in quality and 'make-up ' for $ W. We sell a variety of
Heavy all-wool Cassimere Sit its from $9 to $13.SO. which , are positively
sold by other houses from $12 to $ W.5O respectively. Mease note that
the above statements are all solul facts , which we can substantiate. All
goods at one price and marJtcd in plain gures at Hie
Cor. Douglas and 14th sts. , Omalia.
13th St , Cor. Capitol Avenue.
Chronic & Surgical Diseases.
DR. McMENAMY. Proprietor.
Hixitcn icare' llosiiilal and J'rlTiito iTucticn
TVc liuvc the facilities , i > ] mratu nnd remcdlc-i
for tlio successful treatment of o\ cry form of ill"
ia e rcqiilrliiff cither medical or eiirj-icsl treatment ,
nnd Invite all to come and inveetlgiitu for themselves
or correspond with ni. Long experience In treat
lim cases by loiter enable ? us to trtst mauy cases
icientiflCAUy without tceln ? them
WRITE XOH CIUUUlAlt on Dcfomltlci nnd
Draccrf , Club lrect , Curvatures of the fjplno
DIICAIIS or WoitKK. I'llen , Tumors , Canccra ,
Catarrh , Bronchitis , Inhalation , Electricity , I'nrnl-
ysli , KpllepBy , Kldni-y , Kye , Ear , SUln , IJlooil and
all nurglcal operalloni.
ItiitU-ilcs , Inhalers , Urnrps , Trusses , ami
nil llml < of Medical nnd Surgical Appliances , man-
iifacturcd nnd for sile
The only reliable nlodlcal Institute making
Private , Special $ Nervous Diseases
' . .
from nlialcverCHIIFC produced , euccc-pnfully treniod
Wo cin rcmo\o Syphilitic pulton from tbe eyutem
without uu-rcury.
New rc"toratlvo1rcBtment for lees \ltilpower ,
C.ill nnd consult us or tend nimu nnd iicut-office
ncldrpss plainly written enclose stamp , find wo
will Kjnd jou. In plain \\rapixr , our
uroj'mvATH , SrcciAij AM > NKIITOUI DIUBAJES ,
C7 , SVI-MII.19 , llONOr.niHBA , Gl.KET , VARIOOCBI.Z ,
HTiucTunE , AND AH , UIMAPEH orriiis OSNITO-
URINAHV OHCANS , or eeud liietory of jour case for
nn opinion.
I'motis unable to visit us may lie trftaled nt Iliflr
liometf , by corrt-ciiondencc JVledleinesnnd Iiistru-
rnt-ntH pent by mail or criirese aEC'UUHI.y TACK-
KI ) FKOM marks to Indlcnta
contents or fender. One personal Interview preferred
ferred If coim-nlcrit , Klfty rooms for the n-cu v
modntlon nf patlcntn. lio.ird r.nil attendance At
rcnsouablepiicet- Address all I.ctteru to
Omalia Medical and Surgical institute ,
f-nr. 13lhSt. snd Caoltol-Hvo. . OH'.IU. . N"1
TfiS only DSHUlfJEenss _ made.
The most ( .oi.iforlabfo aif d-'ra'Ja
or vatking.
Pcrfccf7it Nojvrintilas..Easy as an
olil shoo . . .filmiys retain tto sliapeT
_ V.'illjiottirojf.a test in long ivalka. J
MMO in 11 nfftTs aniralt sizes.
Look on Sole , ( or Nmo < nd AdJrcit ct
J. & T. C1US2 JS ,
For Sale l > y Ilaywnnl Bros. , ( iOTIIow
aril Si'lei't , Oniiiliii.
mufti Rational Bank
Paid up Capital $250,000 ,
Surplub 3O.OOO
II. W. Vat < M. President.
A. K. Ton.ulin , v"ioo J'mldont.
W H S. Hughes , Cashier ,
uiiucioits :
\V. V. , John S. folllns ,
II. W. Yates , Lewis S. Kcod.
A. K. Touxalin.
Cor 12lh tind remain Sts
A lit.-.cnil Banking JUumcss Transacted.
N. W. HARRIS & Co ,
Countli" , dt'cs nliil othoisof
uUlyUu lilKliKradvlj < nilitni ! > u bovl r. < 'jic-rr
ullico UHlJevoiieUlic U. JJottoii. Corrm | > uu
once bolicllcJ.
-OP -
Chicap , Milwaukee ft SL Paul B1 }
Clilcajfo , AND Milwaukee ,
St. Paul , Minneapolis , Cedar Kapidu ,
Clinton , Uubuquo , Davenport ,
Kock Islaiul.Freeport , Itockford ,
Esin ! : , Madison , .Iiuiesvillo ,
Ucloit , Winonit , Ln Uroasu ,
And all other important points Hast , Northeast
and BouthonsU
Tor through tickets call on the Tlolrat Agon
nt 1401 ranmm struct ( lu Puxton Hotel ) , or a
Union Pacific Depot.
I'ullninn Uloonors and the Unest DInliii ; Cnrs
In the world mo run on the muiu lines of the
ClllCAQO , Mll.WAUiiK & Sr. I'AVh IUll.WAV ,
iiinl every attention Is pnld to pussmigora lf
oouvtcone employes of the company.
K. Mn.Lini , ( icnernl Mnnnior.
J. F. TucKun , Asalntaut Uunoral Manager.
A. V. H. CAitrnNTi'.li , OenoiRl Passenger and
Ono. K. HKAFFOUD , AsslEtant Gonerai
gor anil Tloket Auciit
J. T. CiAtin. Guuoral Supcrlntondont.
Tims Table
The followlnjr N the tlmo of arrival nncl de
parture ) of tntinsby Contrul Stnmlitrd Tana nt
the lot-ill ilupots. Tiiilns ot tlio 0. , St. I' . , M. .S ;
O.ixi-rlve miilil ( ' | > nrt fioiutholr depot , cornorof
14th nnd Wubstdrstrools ; trains on the II. .V M.
C. II. &Q. nnd 1C. 0. , Su J. to p B. from tlio II.
& M. depot all others 1'rorn tliu Union I'uclllo
iminOB TH.VIN3.
IlddffO trains will louro U. P. depot nt fl:15- :
117 : 5 8:00-8:40-HW1 : : : UIO00 ; 11UU n. m. : 111:3
la : ) 1:50 2:00 : a:00 : lHOa 5lW : 5 : W-0:1U-
7:00 11:10 p. in.
Leave Trnnsfor for Omaha nt 7:12 : nSIV-9 : : )
9 : - inn-10i7-.Ui7 : : : : : : n. m.l.JT 2iai7 : :
3iO-a:3r-laT : : : : .1:50 : 0:12 7iO : ; T:5J-8:5'J- :
ll : , p. in.
I.onvo llrnndway 10 3. " p. in ; ArlvoOinnha
11 UO. I.v. nmnha lUUOp. in. ; Ar. Ilnnulnay
10" . ' ) . In olfoct AturUHt " 'Jth until furtht-r no
tice. This Is udilltloiiul to pnisc-til train survlco.
j.v. . Moitsi : , a. P. A.
Arrival and tlcparturo of traliu from the
Transfer Depot Illuns :
It 7:15 A.M. ; IUl.rA. M ,
nui5.\ : . n 0'm : i > . M.
t'B:4Ui- : . | IITtOJi' . M.
cnituno i NOurinviKn-.iiN. : A. M. I At:15A. ) w.
A K:40iM. : . I A 7lW : I' . .
A : : A. M. I AUI"iA. * c.
ucsi'ji- . . u urj : : i > . M.
I A 7:00 : p.i. .
A 11:15 : A. Ji , I AllriA ! : , M
A 0:10 : P.M. I A7OJ : | . M
KANSAS rrrv , ST , JOi : it couxcn , m.urrs.
A 10:0) A. M. I ] ) ; XiA.M.
CbC5i : > . M. | A fi-a5r. M.
wtiiAsn , ST. I.OUIR & rAcirio.
AUCOi : > . u. | A UUJ : i > . u.
A7fi'.A. : . M. I AOMA. ; M.
A 0ii ; iu. . I A b-'ij IM. .
Depart , WKSrWAUI ) . Arrna
IM. . | UNMON I'ACIFIC..M. . I r. M.
. . .7:00i : |
.Uvnvur ixiru ; | rt
5:0in , . . . .Loc-JUxj , , . . . . 1OJ ; ,
11. Si M. I
.Mall and
0L'u ; | . Nlitht ixints ; | < 4 . 1 i-.lOii
) | . _ MH'THWAUI ) . AiriU ) .
A.M.11- . Mis.'ioriu 1'Auinc A.M. . u.
llluu : . . . I . . Day Umir
! 9iuii . Misfit Hip
IK. . , fi'V. J It U. II ,
BL'Oal : Hl1b : ; Via I'luttsmoiitli 7flOJ : 7:11 :
" "
iuiait ) | NtlltTllWAld ) . Airlvc.
A. M. I' . H , T ( ' „ ST. I' . , M. .V l . I A.M. I I' . M.
blj : Slinir Clly Iliprc-e-i ' . . . ] & .ir > u
; . _ . _ . _ & ; riOfuliliiiiil ) ActDiniiioU'n lUilMa1 " "
Daiiiut. ' IJAbTWAHI * . _ _ Arrive. "
A.M. I J-'M. I C' . . II. A. I ) . { A.M. I i' . H.
a-'M _ B.oa ! . V.H riiiiunioiitii. I ' , iao : ; 7u
NOTIJA.t.alnsitullyj II. ( iHily en-opt Hiiii-
day ; ( ; , dally c-xtopt Saiuplaj-j Jdulj tscoijt
will leave U. P. d.ipot. Ouiuhii , at * 6M : 1M
( , ja5l-0OUa. : m ; 2:00-a:05-4U1-5:2J-bilio : ; p. in
l'nellloKTtiru a,8-3)p , in. ; J > unv r hx.JOJj :
R , in ; Loral Kx.r > : V > p. m
I.fiiwmock yunls for ( uniiha at 7:0rr : 3ii : > _
:30-U : : : a.iii :3:39-33.1-.t:3)-603- : : ; : ; : - . > 5 p. m.
Atlnnllo K * . lo S. tt 715u. : in. ; Cblau ii llr. .
] e 8.0. S.-07 p.m : Ixionl I'.r , lo H. O , 10:51 ft.m
K Pao. Er. , lu. S. 0. D:4 : ; p. tn ; Ud 11. P. ijj.
TffonRrA'iniir. } . n
pAcia e &D < 1 l.ciurf lui i
Jill , aLWOALtO.Ki
"sKE AN 9
Omalu ,
Council Bluffs
TliB only road to tnke for DCS Nfolnps. .Mnr-
slmlltown.f odar HapldP , Clliilon , Dlzlo , Clilcn-
RO , Mllwnnkeo nnd nil jiolnta cn t. To the people
ple of Nidiriukn , Coforailo , Wyomlnirah (
Idaho , Ncrada , Orop-on , Wnshinirlon nnd Cull-
fomla , lloBrrssupoiior advnntagos
bin by nny ether lino.
A in on if R few nf the numerous polnM of in *
p erlorlty enjoyed by the patron * of thlHroiul
liotwconOmiihaand ChlnnKo.iiio Its twcttnlna
n day of OAV COACH K3 which Hro the flnnst
that hiimnn art and inci-niilly ran crnatc. ltd
PALACI5 HIr,15rlNO OAHR , * hloli inn incidnln
of onmfort and nlcirnnrn Its I'A HIX3H DHAW-
IN(1 KOOM CAItB , iinsurnnwidhtr nny , unit Its
widely oclobrKtcd PALATIAL UININO CARB ,
thoeminl of which cannot bo found nlnewlinro.
At Connol ) niufls the trains of the Pnlon I'ncl-
flo Ry. connect In Union Depot with ( hose of
the Chicago Woithwoatorn Ity. In Oilcniro
tlio tinlna of this line nml-o close conneetloa
wltli tlioss of all eastern llm > " .
For Dntrolt , rolntnliin. Indianapolis Clnolit-
natl , Nlau'iirn Fulls , nuflalo , Pltlsbiirtr. Tnrontn ,
Montrenl , PoBton , New York , Philidolphl i , Hal-
tlmor * . WnBhlnrton and all | olnlH In the emt ,
ask the tlcUut nannt for tluli-id via the
If yon wl h thii h t no otnmodatlons. AJ1
ticket agents fell llckulu rln this line.
M. IirfilllTT , n. P. WILSON.
Ocnornl Miinnpor , frnt. ! Pne-j'r , Anonf
' ! , . II. HOLM'S ,
Oonl.ViRtei n Ant. I'ltv Pass A t.
1411 rnniain St. , Omaha , Nub.
and Jail Work.
1020 l-'arnam - tStrcoL , U.imba.
Carrylii'thollelliim ( ( Itoyal nil 1 IJnllod 8tato3
> iuii,6ullui uvory Miiuid.l/
Beiwoen Antv erj ) & New York
Salon from iiO lo $ ? " > . Mxcurslon Irlp from
till ) to 81HuuDiiit Galjin , diitwuni. fli ;
pn-pnld , f irij OM-iU'fioii. t'X ) , Sloimiro nas8aiO
ut low raius. Pcior V/rlpht k BOIIB , Uonera
AtrontR , S5 llroadwny , Now VorX
lluiuy Pun it , uib l-'ni-iiiiiiiHt. ; Paulson b Co.
142o l-uiiiani bt : 1) ) . O , rivintmii , 1U-M lai
( Jot Mm ( inmiinn Arlido.Tln > R-i'fnf
| ii > i > iiinr lyiif Wi'iMir ' i "mimim I - t < ' ' < ! I , vcr Oil
and l.lni r'liu > In.luiJ MIIIII. uni.i m-l | > > d itrrfconii
In htl'inul ti i > ilu > oT uI uiiU' i-iU-Kinf Hii'Jr mm
ni'innf ic lure lull anjr l > -I-MI i w | , , , u mitri-IMiK from
r < ui ti , I'olds or r < jiifiiiii | > t * > , rliiul'l IM ) curufiil
wIllTO MlOV IMIldlllXI tlllitlllll'-lu ' J'llO r < MtlH ll ( t
UMiiurii lit li > i r.-i"Mim , n | . | ion null Iliu | ir i > rl
( orlimii'iiiiloo'l HI'ii.1.1111-s . nt UN un-ul i"ilmmm >
ryriiuiplnliiif. Tlm I'limp miuuf Uina n < ir ii < > u > .t
inci t luartuliiuilu-ulinu i < iw > ru combined ltli
tin liiiiuf'ol KiMtrnilhr Jir , Wilbur IllMirm rb- |
i-il tijr tliu iiiO'lliiil ' I IIMI'U ' Hull by A , HNS Dor.
f lit'iiiltjt , Hun on , uii 1 ullU tl itm-i.
100DBRIDGE BRO'S ' , ,
State Agents
Omaha , Neb.
Lb41tDl/'d lT 5ihj , 1al i - kir I f. i tft Kivt I , iffin.
Ill. | A. 11. 01.IN CO. . St. Hi V. . . bVf .Mi..l.l.l.K S
ni. iootcfruUnji , bureii' ' "