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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 14, 1889)
OMAHA DAILY BEEi. TTHSSDAY. MAY 14 ; 1889 ; 1 !
3D ODD DUO
Dundee Place is a place to be proud of. Too far out to be a common resort ; but strangers will have
to be taken to see it ; and citizens who do not live" there will feel a certain property in it a city of
homes with not an unsightly object. There is land enough to make a city of homes six-hundred
I * acres about alike , and managed alike. The part now ready is two-hundred acres. Wlien this is sold ,
four-hundred lying beyond it will follow.
The smallest lot to be sold is 100x135 feet ; no house to be less than 25 feet from the street ; no house to cost less
than $2,500 , exclusive of outbuildings or other improvements ; no stores or business of any sort , except one
street expressly designed for neignborhood business ; no nuisances ; nothing but dwellings and their appurte
nances and churches for fifteen years to come.
These restrictions , acting : with the natural advantages of the place , make it altogether the most desirable
part of the city ior residence. Then there is nothing in the way. If a paradise of homes can be created ,
here is the chance without hindrance.
Let us consider what those advantages are : * > ,
As everyone ) knows , the first ground to be built on making a river town is along the water. Convenience is v
all that is thought of then. But when the town is established , and prosperous citizens begin to look for pleasanter -
anter homes , they go to the hills.
- * Ouiaha began of course at the river ; extended northward first , along the nearly level ground , a little
slowly up the western slope to the rolling prairie. The southward growth is , not to speak of preoccupation by
railroads , controlled by two facts ; the stock yards and packing houses at South Omaha. Another fact a little
surprising to strangers , the Missouri river is not an agreeable near neighbor , not even to look at.
> > The result is : the hills directly west are the pleasaiitest part of the city to live in , both because of the bet
ter site and because the building is newer. The first ridge is in the thick of the city ; the second is on the edge of
it , and unfortunately the building there is a medley ; the third is Dundee Place , the first unoccupied ridge , the
first one available for this paradise of homes ; and this is well begun.
For long years to come the south-wind will come fresh from the prairie to this third ridge , and the pros
pect there will be half-rural. Price of ground , $25.OO per front foot. Wa will show the property at any time.
The Patrick Iland Company ,
* SOLE OWNERS QF DUNDEE PLACE ,
Koom 25 GliamlDer of
W. H. CRAIGPresident. . N. D. ALLEN , Vice-President. W. K KURTZ , General Manager
THE OMAHA BOARD OF TRADE
A Largo Attendance of Members at
Last Night's Mooting.
THE DEPOT PROJECT DISCUSSED.
FermiHHlon Granted to the Council to
Use the Rooms AdvortlslnR the
A Merchants' As-
An Important Meeting.
Tbo attendance lit the monthly mooting of
"i the board of trade last night was much
greater than It has been at any previous ses
sion this year. A largo number ol business
men , whoso faces have not boon scon at the
meetings for many weeks , were present and
took an active part In the session.
President Martin presided , and the first
order of business was reports.1' The secre
tary , In his report , stated that ho had col
lected for rents durintr the month of April
the sum of $1,010.00 ; for May , to the present
date , he hod collected $1,433.10 , and there
was silll due for rents the amount of $318.70.
The current month's expenses ware reported
to bo $330.57.
O. F. Miller , of the Richardson Drug com
pany , and G. F. Labagb , of the Omaha. Coal ,
Coke and Llmo. company , were admitted to
membership in the board.
Prosiaent Martin reviewed the trip re
cently made by the board to the Block Hills ,
and believed that the visit bad accomplished
much for the commercial interests of the
In speaking of the excursion , Secretary
Naaon stated that a corporation contemplated
building a railroad to the Black Hills , and
that It was thought it would purchase sup
plies in Chicago ; but slnoo the trip had been
made it had "boon decided to purehaso its ma
terials In Omaha.
Uoorge Barker offered a resolution to
allow the city council to moot in the board of
trade rooms , s the council's present quar
ters were unfit for any legislative body to
assombln in. The movement was favored
by Max Meyer. Ho thought it would bo a
source of good revenue. The question was
strenuously opposed by James Stophcnsou.
Said ho :
"Such a nasty and disgraceful outfit of
men should not bo allowed to meet in this
room. I hope the resolution will not bo con
Hugh Q. Clark also objected , claiming
that tbo board wasablo to take care of itself ,
mid that if the council were permitted to
hold Its sessions In the chamber , the ball
would soon bo disfigured.
After further debate it was decided to
rent the hall to tbo council.
The question of the proposed now union
depot and bridge was brought up by George
Barker , who thought the committee on the
matter should not bo given any more time.
Ho was of the opinion that the commlttoo
should go to work Immediately to secure the
union depot , and that It should bo owned by
uu Omaha company , Ho bolloved that Jef
ferson square would bo a desirable location
for the depot , and that the bridge should bo
built for the accommodation of Iowa roadi.
W. A. L. Gibbon stated that the commlt
too on the depot and bridge wa * doing all It
could , and asked that the board and citizens
liavo a little patience. Goorga Barker said
that railroads wcro being built all around
Ouiaha , and that something should imme
diately bo dotio to made this city u great
railroad water , by pushing the oroctlou of
the union dopotfcud tbo proposed bride.
Mr. Hosowator was of the opinion that
the railroad commlttoo could not expedite
matters In the building of the depot , but
would have , to bo given time to investigate
the situation thoroughly. .
C. O. Lobeck introduced a resolution which
caused considerable discussion. At author
ized the president of the board to appoint a
committee of thrco to act In conjunction
with himself and the secretary to corres
pond with Iho different boards of trade of th
cities of Nebraska , and also with the man-
agumout of the various railways of the state ,
to dovlto * omo plan or practical m < hod to
odvortUo the resources and ndvantaKOs of
Nebraska throughout the eastern states.
the resolution was adopted , and President
Martin will appoint the committee to-day.
W. A. L. Gibbon offered the following resolution
elution , which was adopted :
Resolved , That a committee of nine bo ap
pointed , of which the president shall bo
chairman and secretary a member , the busi
ness of which shall bo for the organization of
a merchants' association , which shall bo
known as the "Merchant's Week" of Omaha.
The committee will bo appointed by the
board to-day. .
It is proposed to make the organization
permanent , and by such an associa
tion it is believed that country
merchants and people living in small towns ,
by being given reduced railroad and hotel
rates , will come to the city to make invest
ments. "Merchants' Week" will be a sort of
a fair week in business circles , and it is
thought that great results can bo accom
At a mooting of the directors of the board
yesterday afternoon It was decided to enter
tain the Commercial club of Kansas City ,
which will bo in Omaha May 23 , on route for
St. Paul. The Ancient Order of United
Workmen , which will hold its encampment
in this city June ISill also bo entertained
by the board. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
rtiUMBEUS ON A STRIKE.
Journeymen Anticipate the Threat
The bickerings between the master and
journeymen plumbers have culminated in n
strike of about sovcnty-flvo of the latter.
At a meeting hold Saturday night the
Master Plumbers' association decided to
order a lockout. The Journeymen decided to
anticipate this and , at a meeting hold Sunday ,
determined to walk out Monday morning
unless assured'by the bosses that no lockout
was contemplated. When the hour for be-
Kinnlng work arrived , the men were
gathered In bunches in front of tbo various
shops and selected a spokesman to lay the
matter before the employing plumbers.
When the nuostlon was put to them , the
bosses demurred some vhat and showed a
disposition to talk arbitration , but the jour
neymen would have none of it. They were
there , they said , to find out whether they
were to bo locked-out on Wednesday or not ,
and all they desired was simply nn answer.
There WAS a great deal of talk , but the up
shot of it ml Was that the men employed by
A. C. Llchtcnbnrger , the Hussov-lay com
pany , Rosa & Ualfo , John Howa & Co , j. J.
Hann < ? an , Graham Parke , Dennis Fltzpat-
rick , Barnacle & Jones , Jnmleson & Co. and
Morrison & Heed , walked out without cere
mony. Milton Frco had no men at worknnd
consequently none struck nt his shop. W.
H. Spclman is a member of the musters' as
sociation , but assured his man that ho bad no
grievance against them , and so the journey
men in his shop are still at work.
Tno men were gathered In little knots along
Douglas street , In the vicinity of their hall ,
quietly discussing the situation. M. J. Conway -
way , president of the union. Is engineering
the strike , and seems to have done Ills work
thoroughly. Ho says that the men are not
off on n drunken spree , and that at no time
will anyone bo able to say that any of thorn
were drunk during the strike.
This trouble Is of long standing , and de
tailed accounts of the troubles existingbo -
twcon the two organization have been pub
lished from time to time in tbo newspapers.
It began juct before the meeting of
the state association last winter and has con
tinued ever slnco. The trouble docs not Ho
in a difference in prices , but in the refusal of
tlio association to recognize the journeymen's
association as such. The journeymen have
careful preparations and are so backer ) ns to
ho able to stav out any reasonable length of
timo. In anticipation of trouble , the union
has already asked for and obtained the per
mission of the executive committee of the
National Journeymen's union to walk out in
event such a move should be nccosuary in
the opinion of the ofllcers of the local organ
ization. This being the case , the expenses
of the strike fall upon the national union.
The terms upon which the men will return
to work are :
1 , That the union bo olUcially recognized
by tbo association.
3. That the fines a csscit against Mr. A.
Free bo paid. '
! l. That no further attempt bo made by the
association to bring uioro non-union men Into
SOUVP of the bosses threatened to put
liolpera upon the unfinished work loft by the
men who are out , but the oQIcors of the
organization say that they can very easily
prevent that move ,
The masters have suggested that ajcotn-
mittco of flvo from each orRanization ho
chosen as a committee to arbitrate , but the
journeymen say that they have nothing to
arbitrate. They say that the bosses will
have to come to them , and that if they don't
come soon they ( the Journeymen ) will ob
tain a charter and open a co-operative shop.
The executive committee the Master
Plumbers' association asserts that the statement -
ment made by the journeymen to the effect
that Mr. Free misrepresented the situation
to the party of eleven men brought nero
from the east , recently , is untrue. Mr. Free
and the committee claim tnat the true con
dition of affairs was fully explained to them.
At a meeting held by the journeymen yes
terday afternoon , a general strike commit
tee , an executive and press committees wcro
appointed. Ways were devised for looking
after any men who may bo imported to flll
the vacancies. Several telegrams from
unions in other cities , encouraging the men
hcioto persist , were received and road. A
vote of thanks was extended toV. . H. Spell-
man and Strong & Clark lor refusing to con
cur in the action of the masters' asssocia-
tlon. The raoii nil agreed to stand firm , and
It was decided that If the strike did not tor-
inlnato by Friday th.it a charter for a co
operative shop be applied for.
The bosses hold a stormy meeting , from
which reporters were barred. Thov were
very reticent as to the result of the confer
ence , but it was judged from their icmarks
that no dcllnlto conclusion had uccn ar
On n number of crossings In this city
which liavn been torn up by the Motor and
Omaha Street railway lines in building their
curves , dangerous places are to bo found.
At Fourteenth , Thirteenth and Twelfth
streets the tracks are so high above the sur
face of the pavement .that it is impossible
for water to flow down the gutters lit the
crossings from cast to west. As a consequence
quence , deep puddles are always to bo found
at tboso intersections.
At Eleventh and Donelas streets , the
tracks are much higher than the pavement
and one of the curves Is unfinished , so uiuoh
so that it Is almost impossible for buggy to
bo driven across It without running the risk
of being destroyed. It Is especially danger
ous to engines gohtir to fires , and the opinion
of the residents Is that the tracks ought to
bo cither taken up or the road placed In
There scorns to bo an Impression about the
county clerk's ofllco that Commissioner An-
cloison will not push his Investigation of Mr.
Hocho's ofUcial conduct much further. The
matter has now como to bo an Issue between
Anderson and O'Kccffo. After they shall
hnvo Indulged in a few tilts the matter , It is
thought , will bo allowed to drop out of at
tention. Mr. O'lCcofTo wants Anderson to
either make written charges against Uocho
so that they can enter into u formal investi
gation or admit his mistake and dispel the
cloud which hovers over Hocho's head by
passing a resolution exonerating him.
I have used Swift's Specific for a scrofu
lous affection and nervous disorder resulting
from blood poison , and pronounced it the
very host medicine tnado. It "suro cured"
me , for which I am very gratefuL
JOHN HONNIOUTT , Leon , Indian Tor.
Always Uecoinmcnds it.
1 have used Swift's HoccIQo In iny family
for years for various disorder * Incident to
this climato. and It has always given prompt
relief. I took It myself for a nervous disorder
produced by indigestion that bad troubled
me for live years , and it gave mo tbo long
sought relief. I induced a friend of mine to
take it for a sere leg of over twenty years'
standing , and It cured him.
W. M. UUTLEnoB , Sulphur Springs , Tenn.
A AVIfo Houler Fined.
Edward Uabbingtoa was brought before
Judge ncrka for cruelly beating his wife
aad dislocating her shoulder. Ho also
abused the children. Mrs. Uabblngton , who
supports ttio family , U now unable to work ,
and their condition is most pltlablo. The
brutal husband was fined $50 and sentenced
to sixty days. '
THE MAY TERM OF COURTS ,
Judges Dandy , Graff and Doano
Present on the Opening Day.
FEDERAL AND DISTRICT JURORS.
flic Kit Carter Cattle Case -Xnotlior
Injunction Applied For By
the Omalia Motor
The May term of the District court
opened with only two of the four judges
Uroff und Doanc present. A largo number
of lawyers occupied seats within tbo bar ,
many of the jurors being outside. As the
session is virtually a continuation of
the long-drawn out term which
began early In February , tbo opening was
a production of but few features of interest.
Experience Estabrook sat at ono of the long
tables , and Sam Brown discussed current
city affairs with him.
A'call of the docket was made , after which
the judges gave their attention to special
business for a few moments and took a recess
until ! ! o'clock.
Judge Croft announced that jurors who desired -
sired to bo excused and had good grounds
on which to base their request
could como forward and they would
bo hoard. But none of the jurors seemed
disposed to bo oxcuscd. The jury , very
largely consists of farmer * or village mer
chants. Consequently , they failed to arrive
before the morning1 session was concluded.
The following is the Jury : Wlllo Dlckson ,
Gcorgo S. Eastman , George Llndo , H. D.
Picrronett , David Young , John P. Hertzman ,
John Jilum , Theo. Stuponhorst. A. J. Har
mon , ( J. H. Fitch , C. B. Lelgnton , James
Connolly , L. J. Mallett , John Brandt , Ed.
Cussldy , M. C.'Mcaney. John Boll , C. II.
Grinin , Harris Olmstoad , Thomas O'Connor ,
Lewis Simpson , Isaac Wilt , J. J. Wear , F.
D. Meltons , Peter Cassidy. Thomas Harring
ton , Eldrino Messenger , Henry Elclte , Peter
Clark , P.J , Quoalv , Frank VVllcox , John
O'Hourke , George D. Phillips , E. F. Carpen
ter , A. J. MoDougal and Joseph Mlclml.
James Hajack , a saloon keeper , whoso
license was revoked by the board of 11 ro and
police commissioners , in March , applied to
the district court , yesterday afternoon , for a
writ of mandamus , L * compel tbo mayor and
the board to forthwljh restore ( ho license.
Hajack , in his petition for a mandamus , beta
up that ho was arrested , on March 15 , on the
charge of soiling Ifiiuors illegally ; that ho
was convicted of , the charge before the
police judge , but ( nn appeal to the district
court was taken , and that the case is still
ponding. Consequently it Is claimed that as
the cause Is still to ; bo tried , ho has not been
convicted until tbo .higher court so decides ,
and until that time the mayor and commit-
sion have no right ; or authority to revoke
bis license. < " '
The Omaha Motor ! Street Railway com
pany applied to ihe.distrlct court yesterday
ovonlng for an injunction restraining tbo
Omaha Street Hallway company , tbo Omaha
Horse Hallway cblnpany and the Omaha
Cable Tramway company from entering upon
or Interfering withta , } construction of double
tracks at the Intersection of Seventeenth
ant ) Clark streets'/also west on Clark to and
Into Twenty-seconfl'strcet , thence north on
the latter thoroughfare to Commercial street ,
and also at Twenty-second and Charles. The
motor also asked for an order enjoining the
board of publio works from granting to any
of the defendant corporations a permit to
enter the streets mentioned. The applica
tion for the temporary order was heard by
Judge Oroff , who will hear the case next
Saturday morning : The motor alleges that
slnco the pretended consolidation of the
liorao and cable companies , neither bus dona
any act or thing to appropriate any part of
the streets comprising Its proposed route ,
mid that neither company has , any right or
franchise to go into ttio streets for which it
asks the restraining order.
A transcript lu the case of James A. Sil
ver and others against Elsie Altstrom , was
appealed from Justito Wells' court. The
suit is brought to recover $162 on a noto.
John J. Mabonoy , Thomas B. Mlnahan
and Margaret T. McCarty commenced suit
against Janice 1C Held and other to quiet the
title , cancel contracts , mortgages and Hens
on two lots in Mahoney & MInahnn's addi
tion. The amount of indebtedness Is f $00.
Herman La Motto brought suit against
John Broman and others to foreclose a mort
gage on ten acres of land , which was given
to secure the payment of a promissory uoto
for $1)00. )
John H. Bcnkon , by his next friend , Jo
hanna Bcrkon , filed nn amended petition for
suit against Frederick B. Fostnor , to recover
$ r > ,000 damages by reason of the plaintiff Bet
ting a hand crushed in a job printing press.
Mary P. Griffon common cod action against
Joel A. Griffon , Luther L. Egbert and oth
ers , asking for a partition of 180 acres of
land in this county.
United StatOb Court.
The United States court convened yesterday
morning for the May tcrm\yith Judge Duncly
on the bench. The court room was fairly
overrun with legal luminaries , and the indi
cations arc for a long and active session.
Among the attorneys from abroad wcro
Judge O. P. Mason , G. M. Lambortson , N.
S. Harwood , J. W. Dowoso , L. C. Burr ,
Attorney-General Lceso and F. M. Hall , of
Lincoln , together with a number of local
celebrities In the profession.
About the first business transacted was the
admission of F. P. Olmstoad and 'C. F.
Moroy , of Hastings ; John M. Stewart , of
Lincoln : George U. Wright , of Wahoo , and.
Gcorgo Lcgee , W. M. Williams and C. W.
Whipplo , of Omaha , to practice in the United
Charles Lyons and Nelson Nolan were ap
pointed as additional bailiffs for the term.
Succeeding these proccdlngs the
docket was read and a number of motions
were heard wnlch occupied the entire morn
The Kit Carter cattle cano will como up
during the week. It is not as yet definitely
known when Judge Browor. will arrive.
The petit jury reports this morning ,
the panel of which is as follows :
A. R. Goolaby Falls City ; George W.
Roberts , Omaha ; Isaac Toland , Greenwood ;
Frank Coloumn. Crete ; John L. Slovens , St.
Dervln ; W. S. McGowen , Barada ; Walt M.
Scely , Houstlngs ; J. V. Crans , Hastings : R ,
W. Hyers , Plattsmouth ; J. S. Edwards , Lin
coln ; C. E. Baker , Beatrice ; C.
J. Martin , Clay Center ; Barrett
Scott , o'Noll ' , J. B. Nicholson ,
Springfield ; Ed. Coffin , Ord ; John Solvers ,
Superior ; Rob French , Kemcy ; Jobu Man
ning , Pawnee : Hob Dorm , AsQland ; Joseph
Wni-rcn. Hod Cloud ; W. C. Jolly , Tocumsohj
L. Cantiold , Bennett ; William Hoppllnger ,
Falls City ; Henry Glade and William Loh-
hicr , Omaha ; R , D. Slaughter , Fullerton ;
J. H. Estorday , Tccumsoh : M. B. Vinegard ,
Hastines ; William McBrido. Lincoln ;
Thomas Swift , Omaha ; Wesley Blvins.
Purdum ; Henry Sapp , Nora ; John Gulp ,
Nomalia ; Henry Doiunan , Grand Island ; P.
Z. Fink , Glcuvillo , H. H. Grimes , Lincoln.
The grand jury will also report to-day.
Jintico Anderson's Court
Judge Anderson's court was made lively
by the trial of a suit brought by C. E. Gulp
against Carl A. Stonehill to recover jl'JG
claimed for wages.
n Culp was in the employ of Stonohill as
clork. and hold a written agreement for
eight mouths' service at ftO per month. Sat
urday night ho got a check for what was duo
him up to that time und got notice that his
services were no longer required. ' It seems
Culp had refused to work an hour or two
overtluiQ and thus precipitated a misunder
standing. Stonehill took this to be a viola
tion of contract and concluded to lot the
young man go. Now the latter Uc&lros pay
for the two months remaining before the ox-
pi ration of his agreement.
In the case of Thomas Uupries against L ,
F. Hahn and others , County Judge Shields
yesterday gave the plaintiff a judgment for
Children Cry for Pitcher's ' Castorla ,
When Bahjr ru tdt , we g r her CutorU.
Whoa the \ru a Child , aba critd for Cajtorb ,
When ( be became Mi * , tb cluap to Contort * ,
Vn > to Bbchuf Children , the fan tb ra C jtorU.
WEDDED TO THE OOUNXHY.
Omaha's Connection With New Towns
Through New Trains.
Yesterday the now time schedule of
the Union Pacific went Into full effect. In
response to the publio demand , the company
has put on accommodation passenger trains
between Omaha , Grand Island , Stronisburg
and Beatrice. It is so arranged that a man
may leave either of these places at o'clock
in the morning and reach Omaha at noon , re
turning between 5 and 0 o'clock in the even
ing. The excellence of this arrangement
consists in giving the merchants in a circle ,
having a radius of 800 miles , a chance to
make quick sales and purchases , which is nn
Important factor lu tno prosperity of the
state. It also enables everybody
who so desires to como to Omaha
and take in the * matinees , base
ball games , celebrations and all the
amusements of a largo city , not forgetting
the circus when it is hero. Tbo effect will
bo a stimulus to trade , increasing the local
freight and passenger earnings of the road ,
leading up to a steady increase of population
from year to year. An Important feature of
this train , and ono which is demanded , is to
make it permanent , and reliable in Its arrival
and departure. A morning train from Al
bion to connect with the Norfolk accommo
dation on the Elkhorn Valley road , also local
trains between Omaha and Falls City on the
Missouri Pacific , to secure the fruit and live
stock trade of southern Nebraska , Is needed
The first Grand Island train came in yes
terday with about ono hundred passengers.
In twelve months of 185-7 the old train car
ried upwards of 175,000 passengers. The
dally leverage will bo larger under- this
THE PAST BIA'lU
It Will Carry Pnasoimcrs iilke all
. . Other Trains Hereafter.
The Burlington has extended its fast service
vice- and has completed arrangements for
the conveyance of passengers on its fast
mall train. Formerly this train was com
posed of mall and express cars exclusively ,
Under tbo arrangements , which wont into
effect yesterday , the train will contain a slocp-
er , smoker and baggage car. It will inako the
fast run between Omaha and Chicago , leav
ing this city at 0 p. in. , and arrive In Chicago
at noon the next day. It was reported that
the Burlington had entered Into a contract
with the government to the oltoct that Us
fast mall should consist only of mnll and express -
press cars , but an attache of the general
manager's ofllco stated that the contract con
tained no such spooitlcatlons. but that it did
specify that the train should bo on time ac
cording to the schedule.
Stock Yardti at Mnonln.
P. J. Gregory , of Lincoln , called at Union
Pacific headquarters in the interest of the
stock yards company , which it is claimed In
ubout to bo organized at that city. The ter
ritory which the now organization desires
to obtain Is owned jointly by the Union Pa
cific and Burlington.
It is said that the company will
open up on an extensive scab ] .
It was this fact that prompted
the Union Pacific to acquire the right of
tunning ( U trains over the David Ctftr
branch of the Burlington , thereby savlngw
haul of sixty-throo milos. I' , is stated tbftt
the stock yards company has been assured
that the prominent packers would follow njp
the deal and establish packing houses at that
Engine 71B on the Union Pacific bas boon
cqulppcd-wltu a Barn's ' extension , the almoff
which is to extinguish sparks from the
locomotive by compelling thorn to pnfia
through condensed steam before being dis
charged from the stock. Should it prove &
success , the Union Pacific will equip its road
engines with the device.
Following are the niarrmgo licenses Isaudfl
yesterday In the county coarti
Name and Residence. Age.
Wlloy A. Kiiiir , Florence , Neb .M.
Nancy Solera , Florence , Neb .lit
Josef Bcstenlchncr , Ouiaha : B5
Anna Snider , Omaha 30.
Charles SVtstorgard , the garbage-matter
who wan arrested on the charge of perjury
last week , was arraigned in the police court
yesterday and cleared of the charge. ltd *
claimed by Wcstergard'a attorney that UM
arrest was a blackmailing scheme.
Held in Durance.
A man giving the nutno of I. B , Buck
hold at Dos Molncs on suspicion. Ho
arrested first for attempting to beat a boarfl
bill. Ho also tried to Induce a young lafiy
living in that city to elope with him , although
it is bollovod that ho has a wife in Omaha ,
KWML FRUIT FLWOtS
t > y Itie United BUUf Government. Kndorsed by the lit di of the Great TJ lver lliei
nr.,1 Public 1'rol AunlyiU , ni the Strongc * ! , 1'urest and inont Healthful Ir , Trice' * Crtum
U.iUajr Ponder iloc not couUIn Aiumoaln.I.liucorAlum. Dr. Trice' * Utllclou * FlavoringK * >
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PRICE BAKING POWDER CO. , New York. Chicago. 8t. Louli.
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