Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 30, 1898, Page 12, Image 12

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    TTTTC mrATTA TiATT/V IIT. . 'PTTTSDAV. ATrmTST HO. IflOH.
ifl\n ) \ ic
KUA1J lo
Chicago Great Western Has a Line Out
Pointed Toward Omaha ,
PRESIDENT QUIETLY ARRANGES DETAILS
I'rovlilr * for Knlrr in Cnnncll Illiiirn
nn Uvcrlicnil CrimlnK Otrr
the AorthweMiTii Truck *
In ( lint City.
The Chicago Great Western railway la
seeking an entrance Into Omaha , and Coun
cil Bluffs. President A. B. Stlckncy of that
company was hero last wcel : to look over
the ground ( or terminal ? , hut succeeded In
keeping his visit a secret to all hut a few
officials of other lines nerc. Slnco ho has
been hero and gone the officials of the other
Iowa linen hnvo ruhhed their oycs and spec
ulated with some- fear about the diminish
ing effect to their traffic the entrance of
the Maple Leaf route will unquestionably
produce.
The plan for getting Into Council Bluffs
contemplated by President Stlokney , and the
ono on which the engineers of the company
are now at work , Includes the buildIng -
Ing of a line from Hampton , la.
to Council Bluffs , a distance of about 200
miles. This line will form a connection with
the line to Chicago and with the line to St.
Paul , joining the rest of the Great Western
system near Its central point. The line
vlll come into Council Bluffs through Mis
souri Valley.
The ground which President Stlckney Is
said to have secured on his visit hero last
week lies between the town of Council Bluffs
and the Missouri river. The new railroad
will run to the west of the Chicago & North-
vi extern. The plan foi crossing the tracks
of the Northwestern Is that the tracks of the
Great Western shall be elevated and carried
over the Northwestern tracks on a viaduct.
This crossing will bo north of the
trolley ' car line. Then tbo new
line IB to run southward on the flat land
between the tonn and the river bank till It
reaches the Union Pacific transfer station ,
Into Omaha.
It Is proposed to enter Omaha over the
Hast Omaha bridge and there Is llttlo doubt
but that negotiations with the Omaha
Bridge & Terminal railway for such entrance
are iindei consideration. A short time ago
the Omaha city council exchanged some
land in East Omaha with an unknown east
ern syndicate. At that time A. H. Vnn Husen
of Detroit was here , and with the representa
tives of the Omaha Bridge & Terminal rail
way handled the deal. It was stated by The
Bee at that time that the land was
thought to bo wanted for the Chicago
Great Western railway , though Mr. Van
Husen said he could not say for what pur
pose the ground was desired. Subsequent
events confirm the belief that the property
exchanged by the city will some day be used
for terminals of the Maple Leaf route.
The best poetcd railroad officials In Omaha
do not anticipate that the Great Western
v lll reach Omaha or Council Bluffs this
year , but they do look for the line to bo
doing business In and out of here on Its own
tracks next year. The survey across Iowa
have been nearly completed , and It la not
unreasonable to look for active building to
he begun within a few months.
The coming of the Great West
ern will bo the most Impor
tant event recorded In local railroad
circles In many > ears. Under the personal
direction of President Stlckney the Maple
Leaf has become a most progressive line ,
though denounced by competing lines as "a
rate cutter nnd a demoralizer. " This pralso
Is undoubtedly bestowed because the Great
Western uniformly objects to joining pools
or associations. It Is nothing It not Inde
pendent , and pnly last week withdrew from
the Western Hallway Weighing association
because It found It could do the work much
cheaper Itself. Its policy la opposed to
traffic pools and agreements , nnd for this
reason would bo doubly welcomed here. Its
annual report for the fiscal year ending June
30 , 1898 , Is regarded as n remarkably strong
one. Summarized , the report shows that
gross receipts last year Increased 15.07 per
cent over the previous year , net earnings In
creased 30. 48 per cent , freight earnings In
creased 1G.G9 per cent , passenger earnings
Increased 14. C2 per cent , and other earnings
increased 0.74 per cent.
CHANGES liN STATION AGEVl'S.
Union Pacific Continued the ShnUciiii
AIIIOIIK the Men.
The older station agents on the Union
Pacific road have been shaken up again In
the process of reorganization which all de
partments of the road are undergoing.
James Meaghcr , for n. long term of years
freight and passenger agent of the company
at Columbus , Nob. , has been removed. He
Is succeeded by Charles H. Joy , who has
been freight nnd passenger agent of the
same company at St. Paul , Neb. The change
is effective Monday , August 29. Joy Is re
garded as a most capable traffic man. Ho
is mld41o-agcd and has been very successful
In getting business for the Union Pacific
against Burlington competition at St Paul ,
Neb. , where ho has been stationed for a
number of years.
Frank Vnn Horn has boon chosen to suc
ceed Joy as agent at St. Paul. The former
has been cashier for the Union Pacific sta
tion at Lincoln , Neb. , for several years and
lias earned his promotion by faithful work.
His successor as cashier at Lincoln has not
yet been selected.
No ChiiliRCH lit the llultlmorc < fc Ohio
BALTIMORE. Md. . Aug. 29. Receiver
Murray repeated even more emphatically to
day his statement of two weeks ago that
no changes are contemplated In the traffic
or operating departments of the Baltimore
& Ohio railroad after the reorganization
The dispatch from Cleveland saying that
Traffic Manager Wight and General Frelghi
Ageut Oallther were to retire nnd to he
succeeded by Freight Agent Brockenbrough
and Assistant General Freight Agent Stev
enson , was stamped by him as being un
quallfiedly falsa and without the slightest
mm
' * ' "
OIR CHICAGO
SERVICE
Leaves Omaha..5.05 p. m.
Arrive Chicago . . . , S:20 : a. in.
Leave Omaha . . . . . .7:45 : p , m.
Arrive Chicago 2:15 : p , m. I
Leave Omaha 2:15 a. m.
Arrive Chicago 4:25 : p. in.
The 5:05 : U the roost convenient , but
If you want to spend the evening at
the Exposition , take the 2:15 : a. m.
Sleeping , chair and dining cars on
both trains.
Tlukct Ollloe New i
Depot- *
'
1502 Farnam , 11Oth and Mason ,
foundation , Ho said that the reorganization
, of the Dnltlmoro & Ohio ns nt present con-
stltutcd won eminently Ratlsfactory to the
receivers nnd that the results worn of such
n character ns to make any Important
changes unadvisable.
OMAHA TH.VrFlU IS l.MIMIOVI.MJ.
MUCH HitYi * ( n Mil It i * i\ rii I'rop-
iirntloiin for IlaiiillliiK lliinlm'Nn ,
CHESTON , la. Aug. 29. ( Special. ) The
heavy traffic between Omaha nnd Chicago
Is forcing the Burlington to double-track
its right of way throughout the state. Hast
of hero the company Is doing a largo
amount of work , the bulk of it being In
Clark county. Recently n great reservoir
was constructed at Osceola nnd when thla
la filled by the fall rains the Burlington
will have nn abundance of water at that
point. Thla reservoir la one of the largest
along tli < 3 line , the capacity being about
the same as the ono nt Thoyer , where a
sufficient amount of water can be stored
for several months' use. The Osceoln res-
rvolr la only a short distance from the
own and a steam pump of largo capacity
s being put In to force water Into n tank
par the main lines , where engines can bo
aslly supplied. Frequently during the past
ho water supply nt Osceola has been short
nd this Inconvenience has proven expensive
t times. But It Is not likely that there
vlll bo any further trouble of this char-
cter at that point , as the water supply
vlll bo ample for all needs.
The double tracking In Clark county will
vhen completed from Woodburn to McDlll
eprreent nn expenditure of nt last $250-
00. Two or three hundred men and teams
a\o been employed on this work all sumner -
ner nnd two or three months' time will be
equlrcd to finish the grading and lay the
rack. The new track Is about twelve or
lilrteen miles In length , extending from
Voodburn to McDlll. There are several
ecp cuts nnd heavy fills on the new line
nd many thousands of yards of dirt will
ct be moved In addition to the grading
vhlch has already been done.
Another St. .Toncpfi Croml.
Benton Quick , passenger agent of the Mis-
ourl Pacific at St. Joseph , Mo. , Is In the
Ity and predicts two very large excursions
rom that city to the exposition In the near
uture. The first will bo on September 9 ,
or the celebration of Woodmen of the
Vorld day hero , and the second will bo on
: optember II , when the Mystic Shrlners will
lave a celebration peculiar to tholr order.
) n the former occasion the Missouri Pacific
will run a special train from St. Joseph to
ho exposition grounds , and the Burlington
vlll run a special for the Shrlners.
Ilnllrond > ote * ami Pernonnlx.
The western lines have agreed on a rate
if one fare , plus $2 , for the encampment of
he Knlglrts Templar at Plttsburg.
The passenger business of the Burlington
t Kansas City In the year ending June 30
ncreased $63,000 over the revenue from that
ource in the preceding year.
Nearly 400 excursionists from Norfolk ,
UcomDcld , Hartlngton and intermediate
olnts , visited Sioux City Sunday , on a
special train starting from Norfolk.
A new grain elevator of 40,000 bushels
capacity Is being built nt Nnrcora , Neb ,
> ) the Chicago , St. Paul , Minneapolis &
) maha. It Is to bo run by gasoline engines.
On September 1 the St. Louis & San
'ranclsco will begin to operate the Kansas
Midland and tbo Kansas City , Osceola &
Southern , and by February 1 expects to ha\e
ts trains running into Guthrlo , Okl.
W. A. Scott , general manager of the Chicago
cage , St. Paul , Minneapolis & Omaha rail
road , arrived In the city in his special car
esterday morning. He and his wlfo will
remain and see the exposition for a few
days.
Passenger traffic betw een hero and Kan- '
sas City has Increased to such an exteal
ately that the Missouri Pacific has udded
another sleeper to its night train. Thla
, raln now carries three sleeping cans , two
'or ' Kansas City and one for St.
It Is stated that the LoulsvUK * & Nash
ville will without delay build another ill-
root line from the Alabama cool fields to
the gulf. The competition the Mobile &
Ohio offers by its recently completed exten
sion is said to have stimulated the enter
prise.
All signs point toward an Immense crowd
of people from Colorado to celcbrato Colorado
rado day at the exposition , September 9. The
[ lurllngton road has received ndvlceo from
General Agent Vnllery at Denver to the
effect that its special train will be filled. It
will leave there September 7 and arrive hero
the next morning.
Frank L. Everest , formerly claim agent
of the Missouri Pacific In Kansas City ,
died Tuesday at his home in Atchlson.
Mr. Everest is well known to Kansas City
railroad men. His wlfo Is said to bo
dying In Germany. Mr. Everest left $35-
000 In life Insurance and an cstato valued
at as much more to his wife and son. He
was but 39 years old. His death resulted
from Brlght's disease.
C. C. Klley , nt present superintendent of
car service of the Baltimore & Ohio south
western railway , with headquarters at Cin
cinnati , has just been promoted to the
newly created position of superintendent of
transportation. The appointment Is effec
tive on August 29 , nnd the position he i
formerly held will be abolished. Mr. Rlley
wont with the Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern - ,
western from the Big Four about a jear.J.
I
ago and has earned his promotion by merlA.
torlous services.
The receiver of the Little Kock , Hot
Springs & Texas has been authorized to re-
celvo private bids for the purchase of this
rend until October 1 , the property to bo ad
vertised for Bale In case any bid of $50,000
Is received , accompanied by a deposit of
$2,000. The road la projected from Llttlo
Rock , Ark. , to Wister , I. T. , 155 miles , with
branches , and was graded from Benton to
Hot Springs , Ark. , in 1895 , and four miles
of track wcro laid from Benton to the
Sallno river. A receiver was appointed
February 24 , 1896.
The SureJ.a Urlpne Cure.
There Is no use suffering from this dread
ful malady. If jou will only get the right
remedy. You are having pains all through
your body , your liver la out of order , have
no apotlte , no life or ambition , have a bad
cold , In fact are completely used up. IJlcc-
trlo Blttors Us the only remedy that will
give you prompt and sure relief. They act
directly on your liver , stomach and klflnoja ,
tone up the whole eystom and make you feel
like a new being. They are guaranteed to
cura or prlco refunded. For sale at Kuhn &
Co 's drug store , only 50 cents per bottle.
The * Only Itallronf. to Chicago
With n daylight train. Leave
Omaha 40 a. m. every day ,
arriving Chicago the same
evening at 8-15 , when close connections
are made with all lines
be ) and. This train is 50 years
ahead of the times and Is proving
immensely popular with Omaha
people Other flying "
trains leave for Chicago at 4 55 and 6G5 :
p m. dally. City tlrkct office ,
1401 Farnam St. ,
"The Northwestern Line. "
To G , A. II. Mitliinul Uiiciiniiunent.
Parlor car and cosch train leaves Chicago
Union station 10 a. m. , sleeping car and
coach train at 8-15 p. m every day over
Pennsylvania Short Line. Both run to Cin
cinnati without change. Excursion tickets
for national encampment on rale at exceed
ingly low rates September 3 , 4 , 5 nnd fi ,
Find out about them by applying to II. H.
Dering , A. O. P. ngent. , 248 South Clark
street , Chicago.
James Y. Craig announces himself as can
didate for representative on the republican
ticket from the Fifth ward , subject to
ratification by the republican county con
vention.
Sam'l Burns. 1318 Taraam , is selling an
English decorated dinner set for $7.60.
mull. 0.
" . 1' ' . " ,
- - rP ? J HK"t Mth , .
U years , fc uneral Wednesday tlfil0V blkl afternoon ! Aged
August 31 , at 1 o'clock , from his late
residence. 409 Frances street. In erment
Bprlnewcll cemetery.
TAM.OR Sarah Ann , daughter of Wll.
Ham p-i and Mary Taylor. 1507 N. Mth utrect.
- 19 years and three months. ir otrai
later.
TURNS THE CHINESE LOOSE t
Local Customs Officers Allow Another Lot to
Disperpo in Omaha.
REFUSE TO RECEIPT FOR THE LAST BUNCH
1'orty-OiiP MoiiKolliuiN Conic Outrun ! *
l > ly to Atlrnil the i\iiiisllloii , hut
IH-iiartini'iit 1C noun
of The-in.
Forty-ono Chinese for the Lan Hlng Trad
ing company arrived In Omaha Sunday , nnd
as the customs offlco had no record of such
a company It would not receipt for thrm and
they were allowed to disperse. Thcso Chin-
nmen arrived at Seattle some tlmo ago , and
the collector of the port detained them nnd
afterward deported them. They weretaKcn
to Hong Kong , but again returned to this
country , arriving at San Francisco , whcro
they were admitted. On their arrival hero
the local officials telegraphed the Treasury
department for Instructions , but not re
ceiving a reply took the action mentioned.
It is said that of the 400 Chinamen origi
nally brought to Omaha on account of the
exposition , the majority of them have dis
appeared , nnd the customs officers are not
disposed to accept any more without ex
plicit instructions from Washington. It is
reported that another party of twelve Is
now on the road to Omaha.
DISTRICT COURT NOTES.
Because 1 of desertion two
years ngo , as
alleged , nllzabeth West seeks a divorce
fiom Richard T. West. They wcro mar
ried In 1S02 and have ono child , a boy C
jears old.
JCJJ
John r. Sullivan , a laborer , brings suit
for $3,000 damages against the Omaha PackIng -
IIIR company as the outcome of nn accident
on May 29 , In which ho alleges a truck he
wa pushing along an elevated track fell
over on him and ciushetl his feet.
A $10,000 damage suit has been brought
In' the district court by Mary E. Burget of
2132 ! North Ninth street against the Omaha
Gas company for personal Injuries , said to
have _ been suffered through falling Into a
gas main trench on Ninth street near Bur-
dctto street on the night of May 28 last.
County Judge Baxter cald yesterday that
ho would refuse , so far as he was able to
Jo so , to entertain any more criminal busi
ness for the tlmo being as he is to take up
his civil docket tomorrow , which is a very
heavy ; one , and because criminal business
has been interfering considerably with the
civil and probate matters of his court.
In the matter of the Onyx Sodaj Fountain
company Injunction against Justice of the
Peace Long , Constable Adams and Con
tractor Trautweln to prevent the execution
of $102 costs for custodian fees , Judge
Scott advised the attorneys to go and try
a further compromise. The original suit
of Trautweln for $174 was compromlsod to
$74 nnd "costs. " Eight days afterward
Justice Long entered an amended return of
the constable for $102 for custodian's fees ,
caused by a month's continuance having
been taken In the case before the compro
mise was effected. The attorney for the
fountain pleaded before Scott the statutory
four days permit as to the execution for the
costs ; also that the mcro entering of a
Judgment for "costs" was void because un
certain and indefinite. The Judge inclined
to this view.
StlltlNtlCH.
The following births and deaths were reni
ported , . to the health commissioners during
the twenty-four hours ending at noon yes
terday :
Births Jtmos Murphy , 1115 South Fif
teenth . , boy ; Henry Good , 2412 Caldwell ,
boy ; Isaac Tllkett , 1402 North Twenty-third ,
boy ; Louis Goldsmith , 2232 Farnam , boy ;
Prank Dawion , 3427 Sahlcr , girl ; S. Olahy ,
709 ! Lcavenworth , boy ; Chris Nelseri , 1021
South Fiftieth , girl.
Deaths Trynne Alexander , 2003 Spruce ,
1 year ; Cecilia Connolly , 2770 Burt , 59 years ;
Mary O'Connor , Sixteenth and Mason , C
years ; John Dailey , 1105 North Nineteenth.
45 years ; Jscat 'Jhcndoro Beuck , 841 South
Twenty-first , 50 years ; Christina Larson , 703
South Seventeenth. 48 years ; Michael
Shooter , Sioux Indian , exposition grounds , 9
months ; James T. Reames , Florence ,
years ; Arthur Spaustat , 1315 South Fourth ,
G weeks ; Qabor Alah , 709 Leaicnworth. 2
days ; Thomas A K. Gray , 810 North Forty-
Jlrst avenue , Cl years ; William H. Smith ,
St. Joseph hospital , 40 years ; Anna M ,
Pi itU 1718 Dorcas , 7 months ; Sarah O.
"harp , 1815 Douglas C9 years ; Christian M.
Back , 409 Francis , 42 years ; Sarah Ann Tay
lor , 1507 North Twentieth , 19 years ; Baby
Glvens , 117 Cass 1 > mnmths
Auction of furnlturo tomorrow at 10 a. m.
at No. 2109 Douglas.
Cincinnati and lleturn.
The Missouri Pacific will sell round trip
tickets at very low rates to Cincinnati and
return on September 2 , 3 , 4 , C. For further
, rn-m , , n . ( , , r-oinpany's offices , south-
cast corner lith and Douglas
. . u i > ebater. T. F. GODFREY ,
J. O. PHILLIPPI , P. and T. A.
A. G. F. and P. A.
Omaha to Chicago. $9.23.
Chicago , Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry.
1BOFarnam St.
The Grand court ot the Exposition la
wonderfully beautified at night. No
picture of it Is EO good as The Bee pho
togravure. Stop at The Bee office for one
and some others. Three for ten cents.
Raymond's auction , 10 a. ra. and 7:30 : p. m.
. A. It. mill P. A. II.
Means the Port Arthur Route Is the Shortest
nnd Quickest to O A. R. encampment heli
in Cincinnati , September 5 to 10. Tickets
on sale September 2 , 3 , 4 , C. Rates lower
than one faro will bo made from this sec
tion. Ask your nearest agent to ticket you
via Port Arthur Route or write Harry K
Moorcs , C. P. & T. A. , Port Arthur Route ,
L415 Farnam street ( Paxton Hotel Blk. ) ,
Omaha , Neb.
EXCLUSION TO CINCINNATI
Via the WnluiNli llnllrnnil
On September 3 , 4 nnd C the Wabasli
will sell tickets at less
than one fare , gooc
returning until October 2. For rates am
further information call on or write
G. N. CLAYTON ,
N. W. P. Agt. , Room 302 Karbach Blk. ,
Omaha , Neb.
Two TruliiN Ilally for Denver.
and Colorado points via the Union Pacific.
In addition to the magnificently equlppet
"Colorado Special" leaving Omaha nt 11.55
p. m. for Denver and Colorado Springs , the
Union Pacific will run through Pullman
Palace sleepers and chair cars to Denver via
Julesburg on "tho Fast Mall" which leaves
Omaha at 4 35 p. m. , and will arrive in
Denver next morning at 7:35. : For full in
formation call at city ticket office , 1302 Far
nam street.
Exhibitors wishing photographs and llm
cuts of their exhibits published may pro
euro them by calling upon J. F. Knapp
agent Omaha Bee , southwest corner Jlanu
features building.
Ijtm Hutci to Iloitoii
September ICtb , 17th and 18th tickets wll
bo on ealo via the Lake Shore & Michigan
Southern Ry. to Boston and return at on
faro for the round trip. Return limit Sept
30th. n. P. Humphrey , T. P. A. , Kansa
City. Mo. ; r. M. Byron , O W A. , Chicago
A. J. Smith , Q. P. A. . Cleveland.
"Nortlmenterii" Hi'ilm-i-M Itntea.
Only $9.25 to Chicago on and after AUEUB
. The Northwestern is the ONLY lln
with a dfijrllcht train to Chicago , Icavln
Omaha at 6.40 a. in. , arriving lit Chlcai ;
8:15 : same evening. Alao fast trains east a
4:55 : p m. and 6:55 : p. m. dally. City tlcko
cfllce , 1101 J'nrnam St.
Omaha to Chicago. J'J.io.
Chicago , Milwaukee \ St. P ul Ry.
1504 Farua St.
mim MIIOIM AT IIOHTON .sroiin.
Inro .Shorn nn nlc nt llontnn
Tlinii Alt Oilier Store * CoinliliuMl ,
ouuATnsT SHOI : SAM : .
Rver held In the west.
Not only does this sale comprise every-
ilng In the way of shoes that you need
t present , men's uhoes , women's short , bo > s'
hoes , children's shoes , but also everything
n shoes you need for fall nnd winter.
Men's $1.00 rubber solo tennis shoes , nt
9c.
9c.Men's
Men's $3.00 black shoes nnd tan nussln
alt pio9 ! , $1.50.
Men's $5.00 tan shoes. $2.50.
Ladles' $3.00 shoes , $1.50.
Ladles' $400 , $5.00 and $6.00 shoes , nt
.98.
Misses' j $2.00 shoes , ! ) " ! < .
1oi Bo 1 sure to attend thla great sale of shoes
oiOI In It jou will nnd any kind of shoc that
ou can nsk for for Just about half the price
ou would have to pay elsewhere for the
amo quality.
BOSTON STORK. OMAHA ,
Greatest ( nnd largest shoe * dealers In the
ntlro west. Thirty salespeople to wait upon
ou.
ou.N.
N. J W. Corner IGth and Douglas Streets.
FELL UNDER A MOVING MOTOR
Willie Tnle , n Colored IlojIu hr < l OfT
11 AVawron , Drop * on ( lie Truck
IJcfort * it Train.
Wllllo Tatc , a colored boy ased about 11
\ oars , was run over by a Sherman nvenuo
atally Injured about 1:30 : o'clock yesterday
afternoon.
The boy was riding on the tall end of a
ragon. When In front of the Omaha Urew-
nia. company's plant the driver of the \vagon
ashed the lad with his whip to make him
ump off. The boy let go his hold to escape
he whip and fell In front of an oncoming
ar. Ho was unnblo to get out of the way.
Young Tate has been making his homo at
Twenty-eighth avcnuo and Douglas street ,
Hi is well known , having been n street
urchin of unusual precocity , and has been
ho source of a great deal of worry to his
elatlves and the authorities.
Vit the Wmeit AVity.
It Is not always best to wait until It Is
iceded before buying a bottle of Clmmber-
aln's Colic , Cholera and Dlorrhea Remady.
Julto frequently the remedy Is required in
ho very busiest season or In the night nnd
uuch iucoruenlcnce and suffering must be
borne before It can bo obtained. It costs but
i ttlflo as compared with its real worth and
\ery family can well afford to keep it in
heir home. It is everjwhcro asknowledgad
o bo the most successful medicine In the
world for bowel complaints.
FEDERAL BUILDING NOTES ,
Judge Munger Is expected hero today
or Wednesday to enter some orders In a few
cases demanding early attention.
Arthur W. Scattergood of AInsworth has
ieen appointed a referee In bankruptcy for
he counties of Rock , Brown , Kuja Palm and
Cherry.
A three-foot ornamental wrought iron
enco Is bolng set up around the areaways on
, ho north , east and south sides of the new
postoffico building. This Is to prevent any
more accidents at those places.
J. Kosby Smith , from the department of
ustlce , has arrived in Omaha to make the
regular inspection of < thc books in the offices
of the United States marshal , clerk of the
United States court and United States dlstict
attorney.
Civil service examinations will be held in
( his ] , city during the month of October for
nearly every branch of the publlo sen Ice ,
and while the tlmo for applications to belied
lied has nearly expired the number reported
'orecast the smallest examinations over held
n Omaha. This Is aocounted for by the war
and exposition , which have drained the field
rom which these examinations usually draw
their applicants.
IIiicltieiI'M Arnica SuUe.
THE BEST SA'LVk In the world for Cuts ,
Bruises , Sores , Ulcers , Salt Rheum , Fever
Sores , Totter , Chapped Hands , Chilblains ,
Corns and all Skin Eruptions , and positively
cures Plies , or no pay required. It is guar
anteed to glvo perfect satisfaction or money
refunded. Price 25 cents per bos. Tor sale
by Kuhn & Co.
The following marriage licenses were is
sued by County Judge Baxter yesterday :
Name and Residence. Ago.
James A. Deltsel , Audubon , Neb . 30
Mrs. Arta Brown , Omaha . 30
John Patach , Omaha . 21
Mary Hlavka , South Omaha . 20
Nelson Milks , Omaha . 52
arollne Jones , Omaha . 47
William II. Denny , McLouth , Kan . 51
Mrs. Effio May Dennie , McLouth , Kan. . . . 32
William H. Short , Indlanola , Neb . 35
Lena Collins , Butte , Mont . 2
It Cured tinChllil. .
About ono month rgo ray chllJ , which Is
fifteen ; months old , had an nttpck of diar
rhoea accompanied by vomiting. I sent
for n physician and It was under his care
for a week. At this tlmo the child was
having about twenty-five operations of the
bowels every twelve hours , and I was con
vinced ! unless It soon obtained relief it
would not live. Chamberlain's Colic , Chol
era ' . nnd Diarrhoea Remedy was recom
mended nnd I decided to try it. I soon
noticed a change for the better ; by its con
tinued use a complete quro was brought
about and it is now perf ° ctly hcalthj. C. L.
Boggs , Stumptown , Gllmer Co. , W. Va.
AliiuitliiiK-il Her Hull } ' .
Some mother abandoned an infant on
the steps of the residence of Mrs. Harry
Bell , Eleventh and Clark streets , Sun-
day. The child Is about three months old ,
and Judging from its clothing and the
wrappings It was In Its parents are In
very poor circumstances. The baby was
brought to the police station , but Matron
Ryan refused to take It and Mrs. Bell went
to the county commissioners with the
child.
Her MrNNiMiKt > r DlHuppclrn.
Maggie Ellsworth , a concessionaire who
resides at the Park hotel , yesterday sent
a male friend to a downtown bank with two
certificates of deposit , ono for $900 nnd the
other for $1,080. The man has not reached
the bank yet , but has completely disap
peared. The police ore looking for him.
{ old Output of "VuUon.
SEATTLE , Aug. 29. Major J. M. Walsh ,
ox-commlsslonor of the Yukon district , who
has arrived here from Dawson enrouto to
Ottawa , Canada , to make his official report ,
estimates this season's gold output at $11-
000.000 , while the clean-up for next year will
undoubtedly aggregate $20.000,000. Ho pre
dicts that further developments In the Yukon
will go beyond the expectations of everybody.
Concerning the situation nt Dawson , Major
Walsh Bald : "Tho district in the vicinity
of Dawson Is over-populated by about 10,000
people , and they must either move out and
prospect now territory or leave the dis
trict. "
A Pimt INAPt CRE .M Of TABTAB POWOIB
Awnrded
Highest Honors , World's Fair
Gold Aledal , Midwinter Fair
COMPLAINS OFAGUARD'S ACTS
I. It. McDonald Sa > M lie \\'n * ArrcMoil
for ItcMcntliiHr llrufnllty Tn.
irnru III * AVIf.- .
Because James II. McDonald , ( ho tailor ot
214 South Fifteenth street , resented thorough
rough manner In which an exposition guard
took nn untaggcd camera from his wife's
hands on the exposition grounds Sunday aft
ernoon ho was arrested , thrown in the jail
nt the grounds and later taken to the city
Jail In the pntrol wagon. At the station the
charge of disturbing the peace was made
agilnst him.
Mr. McDonald's version of the affair Is
that ho and his wife wore leading thn
grounds after having * pcnt the day taking
pictures of points of Interest when they
wcro accosted by n guard who Inquired If
the ) had secured a tag for the camera , In
nnsuer Mr. McDonald says ho showed his
season pass and his permit allowing him to
use his camera on the grounds , but thn
; uard was not satisfied nnd roughly grabbed
Iho camera from his wife's hands. This nc-
llon was resented by McDonald In vigorous
langucge , As the guard was carrying the
camera away Mr. McDonald demanded a re
ceipt for the Instrument , but this was re
fused him nnd when he persisted the guard
turned on him with the remark : "Well , I'll
just throw you In for being fresh , " and ar
rested him. Ho was kept In a cell some tlmo
before the wagon arrived. Mr. McDonald is
very indignant over the treatment he re
ceived ami threatens a suit against the ex
position management.
TllAINS.
Omaha to
The Chicago , Milwaukee & St. Paul rail
way has Just placed in service two mag
nificent electric lighted trains between
Omaha and Chicago , leaving Omaha dally
at 5-45 p. tn. , arriving Chicago at S-25 a. ra.
and leaving Chicago 6 15 p. in. and arriving
Omaha S 20 a. m. Each train Is llght > l
throughout by electricity , has buffet smok
ing cars , drawing room sleeping cars , din
ing cars and reclining chair cars and runs
ever the shortest line and smoothest road
bed between the two cities.
Ticket office , 1504 Farnara street and at
Union depot.
IlL'HMMiTO.V ' nOUTB.
Cincinnati a ml Kctiirn SflT.70.
September 2 , 3 , 1 and 6 account national
encampment O. A. R.
Official train , carrying department com
mander and staff , president W. R. C. and
staff and past department commanders
leaves Omaha r p. m. , Monday , September
5. Through sleepers , Omaha to Cincinnati.
Reserve berths now.
Ticket office , 1502 Farnam street.
Omaha to Chlcapu J9.25.
Chicago , Milwaukee & St. Paul Rjr.
1504 Farnam St.
Rubber Urinals-
Wo have EIGHT DIFFERENT STYETES
of Rubber Urinals , suited to the needs of
those who are so unfortunate us to need
them.
We have them for male nnd female for
day and night , wear the long ones and the
short ones. Prices $1.00 to $1.75 each. Sent
siP
postpaid < upon receipt of price.
Sherman & McDonnell Drug Go ,
1513 Dodge St. Omaha , Neb.
ALL
iPEOPLE
iWANT
iGOOD HEALTH.
*
You may have a course of medical
o treatment for
OUItAELE DISEASES
of all kinds at the
JSliepard Medical institute
New York Life Bid ; . , Omaha , Neb ,
TICQ- Catarrh , De f-
lltCi- ness and all
Diseases of the Lmiefl , Stomach ,
Kidneys , Nerves and lilood. Refer
ence , by permission , to 5,000 cured
p.itlpnts The larg-CHt medical offices
and practice In the west. The Omaha
Bee , loading dally , says : "The Shepard -
ard Medical Institute Is entirely relia
ble in a professional and buslnens
way. Dr. Shcparcl and his associate ! )
ha\e grained and fully maintained a
leading1 reputation In the treatment
( of chronic diseases. The public may
safeJy trust them. "
'
\A/RITF \ / For testimonials from
VV n I It. ministers , toachern , busi
ness men , farmers , etc. , tolllne how
they were cured at homo through the
, Mall System.
* ROOK "The New Treatment ;
DUUlN How It Cures , " Is sent free ,
to all who write. It Is a clean mcxllcal
work for the whota family to road
and is of treat value to all who seek
better health. Book and Consultation
i Blanks sent free to all inquirers.
< Medicines sent everywhere. State
your case and send for opinion and
lowest terms. Charges low. Con-
( tatlon fiee , personally or by letter.
' Ventimi I < I'at" . *
The Hair Brush
Being the Most
Useful of Toilet Articles
should necessarily be a
good one. Such a Hne wo
always carry. We'd like
you to see our new ebony
back sterling silver trim
med Hair Brushes hand
somest goods ever shown
in Omaha. We've Just
got In lots of Novelties.
Tlrst time you'ro down
town better como and see
them.
Please remember that
our SOUVENIR SPOON
Is the OFFICIAL ONE.
m It has the composite head
on the handle.
GeoWRyan&Go ,
THIS
100 South 10th Ht.
Two Trains Daily
VI n
Union Pacific
tor
Denver and Colorado Points ,
Leave Oinnha 4)5 : ! ) p. in , , nrrivcn
Denver 7:35 : n. in.
Leaves Omaha 11:55 : p. in. , ar
rives Denver 2:55 : p. in.
For full information call at City
Ticket Office , 1302 FariiAni St.
Oinntm , Aug. 19.
No. 2.
Less than a year ago AVO moved into lliis
big building the finest clothing store with
out exception in the west. We moved from
a store where we had started in a small way
and where we had gradually increased our
space and our business during a dozen years.
Did we make any hurrah about our removal ?
No. Did we hold any grand Kemoval Sale ?
No. When we moved into this new store
did we have any grand opening or any musio
or any souvenirs or any ilowers ? No. Wo
took of ! onr jumpers in the old store of a
Saturday night and we put 'em on in the new store of
a Monday morning and in the meantime we had moved
all of onr goods , all of our help , all of our good will ,
and all of our customers without any humbug , any
nonsense or any noise. The way to move a business is
to move it right. The way to build a businessis to
build it right. The way to take care of a business ia
to treat people right. Yesterday we announced onr
opening of new Fall Goods ; tomorrow wo will give a
few pointers on how to make new customers. We are
going to double our customers this Fall.
Advance
Sale on
Hayden Bros , ' Fall and Winter lines are replete with
every desirable garment in ready-to-wear clothing. We aim
to please customers by selling strictly high-class clothing ,
made and trimmed a hundred per cent better than the aver
age ready-to-wear lines , every garment comparing i'avorably
with the product of the high-priced merchant tailors.
Early buyers can secure their
fall and winter outfit at fully 30 per
cent less than the same suit will cost
a month from now.
In this sale we are offering several big
lots made up for us in the dull season for
spot cash .and immediate delivery at great
price reductions. The suits on sale at $5.00
are top notchers for the money. Unsur
passed in merit. New patterns. Durable
fabrics. Well made and shape holding.
You'll find it hard to equal them at less than
$9.00. See theso.
The suits at $7.50 were made to give
$12.00 worth of satisfaction , They are just
what you want combining beauty and durability. The e
are suits it pays to buy. Artistically finished. Best tailor-
g. Great assortment of patterns in all the new fabrics.
At $10.00 we are offering suits from the best materials ,
put together by people who know how. Fine suits in 3 or 4
button cutaway , sack , and double or single breasted square
cut sack styles ; not a suit in the lot worth loss than § 15. Wo
bought them cheap and that's the only reason for their low
price. Suits at $12.50 , $15 , $18 , $20 and 22.50 that repre
sent the highest skilled tailors' best work ; absolutely the fin
est clothes in the world and at by long odds the smallest
prices. Your dollars are worth more here than anywhere ,
Selling the Most Clothing in Omaha.
i