Newspaper Page Text
8 TJIE OMAHA DAILY BEE 3T1UDAY , MA HCII 5 , 181)7. )
The Only Known Solvent of
Stone In the Bladder. It Dis
solves Both the Uric Acid
and Phosphatlc Forma
tions. Its Value In
Bright's Disease ,
Gout , Etc , , Etc.
ANALYSIS AND nr.POTlT OP
dr. li. Ogden Dore&nus &
VroCextinr ot Chcmlnlry In the llelle-
tne IloMiiltnl Medleal College ,
( Nc v Vnrk. |
BELLEVUn HOSPITAL XrKDICAL. COL
LEGE , EAST 26TH ST. , NEWYOIIIC.
NEW YORK , Deo. 3.1S9G.
K. C. I.AIIII ) , Uenldent IMiyMclnii , Iluf-
fnlo I.KIila SiirlnKN , Vn.
Dear Doctor I have received the five col
lections of disintegrated calculi , cncli col
lection containing a number of fragments ,
and also the three boxen , each containing
a single calculus , mentioned In your letter
ns discharged by different patients under
treatment by the
BUFFALO L HIA WATER
SprliiK No. - .
I hfwe analyzed and jihotORrnphed parts
of ench specimen , nnd designated them
Ono ot the cnlcull from the collection
marked "A" wan 3-1C ot nn Inch In diameter
of nn orange color , anil on Hectlon exhibited
n nucleus , surrounded by nine concentric
liiycrw of it , crystalline structure , as shown
In the itccom innylng photograph , marked
"A , " magnified 12 diameters.
( Cnlcull "A" magnified 12 diameters. )
On chemical analysts It was found to con-
alst of Uric acid ( colored by organls sub
stances from the urine ) with traces of am
monium urnte nnd calcium oxalate.
A friiKtaeiit 'of broken down enleiiliiH
from the same collection was found to con-
cist of uric acid.
One of the fragments tnkcn at random
from the collection marked "B , " which was
still more disintegrated thnm the preceding
one , proved on analysis to bo composed
chk'fly _ of uric ncld nnd ammonium urate ,
with a' truce" of calcium oxidate . See ac
companying photograph "B,1' magnified 12
dinmctcn ) . c" \ . . . .
( Cnlcull "B" magnified 12 dlnmeterg.1
The contents of the boxes maikcd "C"
consisted chielly of whitish crystalline
On microscopic examination they exhibit
ed well defined prlsmatlrf crystals character
istic ot "triple pho. = plniteB , " as shown In the
accompanying photograph "C , " magnified
On chemli-al analys-lo they were found to
consist of magnesium and ammonium
phopphato ( triple phosphate , ) calcium
phosphate , calcium carbonate a trace ;
sodium nnd potassium salts lu traces , uric
ncld nnd unites none. Calcium oxalate none.
Organic dcbrlH In considerable quantity and
matters foreign to calculi.
( Collection "C" magnified 20 illamelon. )
The fragments of Calculi m the collection
marked "U" were mmiciuux and of sizes
varying from small fniBinentH to % of nn
Inch In length by 3-1C of an Inch In width
and 5-1C ot an Inch In thickness. I enclose
a photograph , of one of them marked "n , "
magnified 12 diameters. Some of the frag
ments \veio while and others gray In color.
( Cnlcull "D" imiBiilflod 12 diameters. )
On chemical analysis ihey were found to
fonsin partly of the variety known us
"Fusible. Calculus , " Ammonium and Mag
nesium Phosphates , with Calcium PJios-
jihnte also Calcium I'hosphate , Calcium
Carbomito In trares , UHc Acid In traces
und organic matter ,
. . U. OODRN UOR13MUS.
( A portion of tbo report Is omitted for
Urlu Aelil INiUiinlnur xliovfi , Kself In
Gout , ItlieiiiiiallHin , Mlliiiemla , Stone
of the Kidney or Illudder , HrlKht' *
DlNeiixe , NenralKlo AfTeellniiN , NVr-
VOIIH , lleiidaehe ,
XlcKema , D > HtieiHla , etu.
The e uiilrrx dlxNiilte. and \riiHh out
1'rle. Aelil IH'itoHlt and tire jiar-e.veel-
lenee remedy In tliene nnd all iniil-
ndlvN of t'rln ' Aeld orluln. UNCI ! tut n
common drlnUlntr or tnliejnater
the ) ' utll lie found mire guarantee
Urlu Aeld ( rouhlex.
BUFFALO LITHIA WATER
l for halo by Qroi-oxt ) iud KUU-
erully. Pamphlets on application.
lluffalu U I hla Siirliiitu , Vn ,
HEARING IN HOSPITAL CASE
After a Two-Months' Roccss the Matter is
Again Taken Up.
INVESTIGATION BEFORE JUDGE CORNISH
InuntrlitK Into tlic ninnnnltloii of
Fund * Contributed by Union 1'n-
clllo KtniiloCN for the .Main
tenance of Their Sick.
After an adjournment of two months the
Investigation Into the management of the
' was resumed
Union Pacific's hospital department
sumed before Master-ln-Chancery Cornish
yesterday. General Manager Dickinson ,
General Superintendent Nichols and other
prominent Union Pacific officials were present.
Chief Surgeon Galbralth , who has been the
central figure In the Investigation , was not on
hand. At the opening of the case Attorney
Dolphin , who appears for F. E. Gllllland , the
complainant , stated that ho had no moro
testimony to offer In the hospital case ,
though later he should Introduce further
testimony In the wage schedule case.
General Solicitor Kelly for the Union Pa
cific opened the cute for tbo defendant by
submitting as evldcnco a copy of the rules
and regulations ot the hospital department ,
dated January 1 , 1892. Attorney Dolphin
objected to these as evidence , protesting that
they were not the rules that bad been In
force since thu rccelvcrshlo of the Union Pa
cific. The objection was overruled after a
brief controversy and the evidence was a.l-
mltted. The rules and regulations of the
medical department , dated January 1 , 1895 >
were also admitted , without objection.
C. V. Wright , chief clerk to Chief Surgeon
Galbratth , was called and testified that the
rules and regulations had been distributed
alont ; the Colorado lines. Ho knew , because -
cause ho was In the employ ot the depart
ment at Denver. On cross-examination ho
said that no' Inventory ot the medical de
partment had been made recently. Asked
If any phjslclan had been dismissed or had
resigned from the department's employ since
the present Investigation had begun , ho re
plied In the negative. This statement
brought on another dispute between the at
torney , Attorney Kelly asserting that the
evidence already taken showed that Dr.
Carpenter was not now In the employ of the
company , and nlpo the date he resigned. At
torney Dolphin said he wasn't aware of
METHOD OF DISTRIBUTION.
W. L. Park , superintendent of the Union
Pacific road between North Platte and
Cheyenne , testified that there had boon a
general distribution of the report of the
medical department made among- the men
employed on his division. There followed
a vigorous cross-examination of the witness.
Ho eald the reports had not been addressed
to the Individual employes because they
were constantly changing anil it was difficult
to keep track of them. The reports had
been bundled and sent to the various fore
men through the railway mall service for
distribution among the men under them.
Frank W. .Kills , assistant auditor of the
Union Pacific and auditor-elect of the Oregon
gen Short Line , was the last witness of the
morning session , and was on the stand
when the court adjourned for the noon hour.
His testimony was regarding the various
amounts of money In the hospital fund be
tween different periods from 18S2 to 1S97. He
Nhowed chat there had been a deficit In the
fund nt the close of nearly every year from
1887 to 1892. At the close of the year 1892
there was a surplus of $14,900.02 ; in 1893 , a
surplus of $22.100.20 ; In 1S94 , n surplus of
$44,301.95 ; in 1S95 , a surplus of $53,651.83 ; In
1890 , .a surplus of $61,211.84. The monthly
payments of the employes of the road to the
hospital fund had varied since February , .1882.
From then till 18SI the monthly assessment
was 50 cents. Later In 1884 it was reduced
to 40 cents. ' Then It was cut to 25 cents a
month , and remained 25' cents until Noyem-
ber , 1889. Since that tlmo It has always been
40 cents a month. The statement of the re
ceipts and expenses for the past year , 189G ,
was carefully examined. It showed a tmr-
plua or receipts over expenses for the year
On cross-examination , Mr. Hills stated
that ho thought that the surplus in the treas
ury of the. hospital fund was on deposit in
the United States National bank of this city.
In reply to a queftion as to whether It was
drawing any Interest , he deliberated for a
minute or two and then answered in th ?
affirmative. Asked alnce when the fund had
commenced to draw Interest , he answered
that ho could not state the exact date. Th-j
pay roll of the medical department for one
month , Seplember , 189C , showed an expense
nf $2,268.45. This , it was explained , covered
tha monthly salaries of thirty-eight physi
cians , In addition to the wages of office
clerks , messenger boys and laborers.
At the afternoon session of Judge Cor
nish's court further testimony regarding the
financial condition of the hospital fund was
heard fiom Ass'stant ' Auditor Frank W.
Hills' ' . General Solicitor Kelly announced that
he would have to postpone further testimony
In the case until lie could secure the atten
dance of President S , II. H. Clark and Chl ° f
Surgeon Galbralth , both of whom he de
sired to have testify concerning the manage
ment of the hospital fund.
The wage-schedule casa was then taken up
and had the attention of the court for the
remainder of the day. Assistant Superintend
ent H , R. Sutherland waa the principal wit
ness examined. Ho testified to the decrease
ot business along thu main line and Ne
braska branch lines In the latter part of
1893 , and during the years of 1894 and 1895.
Ho said that as the work had decreased the
train oervlco had been decreased , and con
sequently the telegraph service had become
lighter. He said that tli ro had been a
marked decrease In the train service during
1891 , but none during the other years.
Attorney Dolphin.entered a vogorous pro
test against this testimony , insisting that the
lack of business during tllse years had not
been questioned , but that the pctltlonoro did
dispute the right of the receivers to reduce
the wages of the men whllo compelling them
to work aa many hours as when their wages
had been higher. The objection was over
ruled. Mr. Sutherland continuing testified
to the lack of business at the stations of
Boon ? , Rogers , Duncan , Benton and Rock
well , and said that the telegraph Instruments
had been taken 'out from those stations , and
that the general train service had not been
Impaired thereby. After further testimony of
the defendant Intended to show that the
Union Pacific 'management was justified In
making the reductions It had during the
years 1893 , 1894 and 1895 the court adjourned
until this morning.
OMAHA , Neb. , Jan. 28 , 1S97. A few weeks
ago I was taken with lumbago , which I had
been subject to for a number of years , and
for a few days I was unable to lift myself
from u chair. I sent for a bottle of Hood's
Sarsaparllln and begun taking It , and In a
short tlmo was able to be about the house.
I highly recommend Hood's ' Sarsaparllla for
rheumatism. Mrs , D. Bevcrldge , 2202 Mili
tary Ave ,
Hood's Pills act harmoniously with Hood's
The above reward will be paid and no
questions asked for tbo pocketbook contain
ing rings , keys and money lost on 26th and
Harney , Address F 66 , Bee.
LOCAL INAU01IHAI. FESTIVITIES ,
Entertainment nt Klrxt 1'nlver nlli t
Church Very Wuoee hfiil ,
The First Unlvursallet church , Nineteenth
and Lnthrop streets , was ciowdcd to tbo
doors last eight , The attraction that drew
the crowd was a social , yet them were some
features on the side and they tyrnUhcd con
siderable amusement. Members of the
church conceived the Idea of- giving the people
ple a touch of high life 'and In doing so
they hit upon the plan of having eome In
auguration ceremonies oil a small scale. In
order to cairy out the' plot I. II. Andrews
posnj as the Incoming prcttltlcmt of thu
United States , Ho was paraded about the
room. Introduced and made the lion of the
occasion , after which ho delivered bis In
augural aJilieat , In which he promised to
supply remedies for all of the Ills to whk-h
people are .usually subjected. During the
evening a Jiitich waa tervcd lu the. busetueut
ot tbo church.
Mil. STOKCICRIl'S "KID. "
Cnunen Him No Knit of YV'orrr lini
DOCK the llimlnexK.
This Is the age of advertising and the
man or firm who advertises best gets there
Mr. Stoecker , the wholesale and retail cigar
dealer at 1404 Douglas street. Is firmly con
vinced that ho has struck It rich. In an
Inspired moment ho brought out his "kid1
In his advertising In The Bee , and although
he has been more or less exercised by the
Joking comments of friends , he yet has the
satisfaction of knowing that It has bcn one
of the means tpward making the sales of
his "Tho Stockcr 6c Cigar , " the largest over
reached by any cigar yet placed on the
True , this could not have been done with
an ordinary cigar. The article must be good
for while ono can fool the people once easily
U can't be done moro than once. "Tho
Stoecker Be Cigar" will etanl all the good
words that can bo said about It. Thousands
and thousands of them now go up In smoke
dally , and the 10-cent trade Is now going
after It to such an extent that Stoecker
to fearful that he cannot keep up with the
"The Stoecker Bo Cigar" Is now on sale
at every first-class clgnr stand , drug and
grocery store In the city and surrounding
country , and recently , without changing the
quality of the tobacco or wrapper , It line
come out In a new dress. It Is now dis
tinguished from Us would-bo Imitators by
a neat paper band , appropriately Inscribed.
This will glvo lovers ot this popular cigar
the assurance of getting what they buy
and pay for , "The Stoecker EC Clear. "
For beautiful sweet peas and other flower
seeds go to Neb. Seed Co. , 520 N. 16th.
After this date we shall sell no goods
upon credit. Our books are closed.
CONTINENTAL , CLOTHING CO.
March 1 , 1897.
Rev. Frank Crane , formerly pastor of the
First Methodist Episcopal church ot this city
but now of Chicago , will lecture before the
Chautauqua college next Monday evening , his
subject being , "America. " The proceeds of
the lecture will be used In defraying the ex
penses of the college.
FINI1S THE IlECOttDS AltE FAUI/PV
They MiiNt lie Madeto Conform with
In a case appealed to the criminal court
from the police court Judge Baker made a
ruling yesterday which will cause a radi
cal change In the method ot keeping the
records of the police court.
The case at bar was ono In which Morltz
Meyer had been convicted by the police courl
of assault upon n small boy and sentences
to pay a fine of $25. The case was ap
pealed In the usual way , but when the mat
ter came up for hearing the other day
Meyer's attorney raised the point that the
transcript wa > faulty In that it did not show
that any judgment had been rendered lu
the lower court , this being the case refcrrei
to heretofore in which the transcript simply
showed that the defendant had been bouiu
over , but did not ahow that any Judgmenl
had been entered In the lower court. ' After
a legal skirmish the court allowed the cltj
prosecutor to amend the transcript to con
form to the records In the lower court. The
police court record was produced and it was
found that the police Judge had signed the
record in this particular case , but It wao
admitted by both sides that this signature
had not been attached at the time the judg
ment was entered and that it was not cus
tomary for the police judge to sign the
The attorney for Meyer made the claim
that the police Judge did not make the
record in any case , did not see the recorc
after It was made by the clerk of the police
court and did not know what the record con
tained. This fact was admitted by the
prceecutor to be true and Judge Baker fount
that there was nothing to warrant holding
Meyer for trial.
In making his ruling on this case Judge
Baker notified the city prosecutor that the
manner of keeping records In the police
court must be changed to conform to the
statutes or ho would dismiss all cases com
ing before him In such a condition.
Six-Thirty I' . 31. ' Tniln.
& ST. PAUL RY.
Best service ,
ELECTRIC LIGHTS ,
City ofllce : 1501 Farnam.
MEETING' ' OF FAIR AXU STEED MEN.
Ile.Ml naUiiii of Secretary AValtelleld
IN Tendered and Accepted.
At the meeting ot the executive commit
tee of the Omaha Fair and Speed association
yesterday Secretary John A. Wakefleld
offered his resignation and it was accepted.
The committee proposes in the future to
get along without a secretary. One of the
members will bo assigned at each meeting
to take the minutes. No sala'ry has been at
tached to the ofllce for some tlmo.
A report was received that very nearly
$15,000 In subscriptions had been secured In
thu bond scheme begun some months ago.
This Is a gain of about $6,000 since last week ,
when the committee hail $9,000 irr subscrip
tion . There la a hopeful prospect that the
full $30,000 will be secured.
D. T. Mount reported that ho was endeav
oring to secure a number of attractions for
the racing meet In June. One of these Is n
pacer , which goes a mlle In 2:06U : without
driver , rider or sulky and Is paced by a bi
"The Overland Limited. ' '
To Utah In 29V4 hours , California In 60'
hours via the UNION PACIFIC. This ii
tho. fastest and finest train In the west.
Tickets ran bo obtained at city ticket ofllce ,
1302 Farnam street.
HUMNU OF ATTOHNEV GENEHAI , .
DcniitlcH Under United SlntCH
Unvoted hy Civil Service In\v.
MltB Viola Coffin , secretary of the local
civil pervlQo board , has received a communl-
cation from the commissioners at Washington -
ton , enclosing an opinion by the attorney
general , recently made , In which ho passes
upon the question whether the deputy United
States marshals are under the protection of
the civil service law. According to this de
cision , the ofilco deputies and members of
the clerical force are eo protected , but the
other deputies are subject to removal at the
whim of the marshal. This ruling affects
Deputy Al Coggcslmll and Mies Gertrude
Kearney , who are both office deputies. Office
deputies are moro clearly defined as those
receiving a salary paid by the government ,
while the other deputies work on a com
Leave Omaha 5:05 : p. m , EXACTLY.
Arrive Chicago 8:20 : n. m , NO LATER )
THE BURLINGTON "VCSTIBULED
FLYER. " '
Swift , eafo , luxurious.
Tickets at 1502 Farnam street.
All Ahonrd'for Carxon.
Parties throughout the state desirous of
attending the big championship battle at
Carson City , Nov. , March 17 , should apply
without further delay by mall or In person
to Sandy GrUwold , special agent'for Mana
ger Pan Stuart , care of The Bee's sporting
department for particulars , rates , etc. , re
lating to the trip. He will run a special
[ rain of Pullman cars to the scene of the
contest , leaving Omaha , Sunday , March 14 ,
and returning , arrive at Omaha Sunday ,
March 20 , $100 .paying the roun < l trip trans
portation and sleeper , which will tie occu
pied for Bleeping purposes from the time of
leaving Omaha until , getting back hero , and
an admltbloi : ticket to a good scat at the
b\8 \ fight. It requires tlmo to perfect ar
rangements , and In order that all way bn
served alike they are urged to apply at onco.
AVIII Exhlhlt the Mnrnlii Car.
The Department ot Exhibits has received
assurances from the general manager of the
Union Pacific railroad that the historic old
car which bore tbo remains of tha martyred
president , Abraham Lincoln , on the ead
ouruey to Us last resting place at Sprlug-
leld , 111. , "Ill hi turned over to the exposl.
Ion authorities for exhibition purposes. It
M proposed to make this old car a central
feature In the transportation section ot the
BIG ENOUGH KOHHREE ROADS
Building to Bo Twin1 OB Largo as Originally
HOLDREGE TALKS OF UURLINGTON DEPOT
AVork Will tlcRln mt Once , IlcKnril
ICHN of AVhatatlle Mllwntikcc
niul Uncle Inland MnjDo
I i In the rrcnil c . i
The Burlington Railroad company will a
once proceed to the erection of a passcnge
station at Tenth and Mason streets , one tha
will be sufficiently large and commodious to
accommodate the Uurllngton , the Hock
Island and the Milwaukee railroads. The
new building will bo moro than twice a
large as though It had been built for the
Uurllngtan road alone. The work will bo
pushed as rapidly as possible and It I
thought that the structure will bo enclose !
by the clceo of the present year.
This was announced .yesterday by
Qcorgo W. Holdrege , general managed of the
Uurllngton & Missouri Illver railroad. He
had Just returned from. Burlington , la. , where
he hall been In conference with 1'resldcn
Perkins of the Burlington upon the Omaha
To a Bee reporter Mr. Holdrego said : "Wo
bcllovo that both the Ilock Island and the
Milwaukee railroads will rent depot faclll
ties In the Burlington's new depot. Wo
have thought eo for some time , but have
been delayed In obtaining a favorable
answer from them. The Illness of Prealden
Miller of tbo Milwaukee , who Is now li
California , Is the cause for this delay. Wo
have now decided to wait no longer for ro
piles fronv these railroads as to whcthe
they will or will not come Into the Burling
ton's depot at Tenth and Masou streets.
"At our conference jcstorday wo deter
mined to go right ahead and build a depo
largo enough for the Burlington , the Hod
Island and tha Milwaukee roads , believing
that the two latter roads will later agree ti
come In. Should they not do so. we shal
occupy the commodious structure ourselves
Plans and sketches of a depot built for th
accommodation of the three roads nro now
being prepared and arc about complete. They
will bo sent hero within a short time , prob
ably within a few Oays. As soon ns they are
received wo shall bo glad to give them to
the public. "
General Agent Nash of the Milwaukee , In
speaking of the announcement of Genera
Manager Holdrege of the B. & M. to the
effect that the Burlington would build
a depot large enough to accommodate botl
the Milwaukee and the Ilock Island rail
roads , said yesterday afternoon : "I am not
greatly1 surprised at this news , ns the Bur
lington all along has wanted the Milwaukee
and the Rock Island to go Into a depot will
It. I have heard nothing from our people
on the depot question ! recently , and presume
that the lllnefs of , President Miller Is ths
reason the Burlington has not heard
definitely from our company. It has beei
my Judgment all the time that a Burlington
depot at Tenth and Mason streets , Into
which other roadfc would enter , would he
the final outcome of the depot controversy
It Ij3 possible , however , " that something maj
yet" occur to change the program an
Trnimfer of-the Short Line.
General Passenger Agent Burley of the
Oregon Short Line has. gone to Chicago to
order a supply of tickets. They will be
completed in timer for sale on the morning
of Tuesday , March 10. The actual transfer
of the road to the new management wil
occur'at midnight ! on March 15. A number
of clerks In the auditing and car accounting
departments of the 'local ' headquarters wil
be transferred to > Salt : Lake City , but the
forctfof the localtpassenger' department wil
not be disturbed. JMr. Burley will retain
the force he has-hnil'under him at Salt Lake
for some time , and that will bo sufficient.
Settle- Dentil CJalin.
The iccelvers of the Union Pacific railway
yesterday compromised In the district
court of this county a suit against It for
the death of'Thomas MankowskI , brought
by Anna MrnkowskI , administratrix of the
deceased's estate. The deceased was klllei
at the crossing of Twenty-fourth street and
the tracks on December 2 , 1S9G. The wldo\\
brought suit against' the receivers of the
railway corrpany for $5,000. The suit was
compromised yesterday for ? 200.
IlnlMvay Xoten niul PerxoiialH.
W. II. Harrison , district passenger agent
of the Mobile & Ohio , is In the city.
President S. II. It. Clark of the Union Pa
clfis is recovering from an attack of the
Traveling Freight Agent Hartsouch am
Traveling Passenger Agent Fitzgerald of
the Louisville & Nashville are In town.
The Burlington's passenger department
has received a set'of handsome pictures
of the scenery of the mountain resorts abou
Ouster , Wyo.
Frank Colloy , local agent of the Erie Dis
patch , has selected a window design for hla
new ofllce that he thinks will attract con
For the annual general conference of
Latter Day Saints at Lamonl , la. , April 4-20f
a rate of one and one-third faro for the round
trip has bejn made by all western roads.
Assistant Geneial Freight and Passenger
Agent Phlllippl of the Missouri Pacific will
arrive homo on Saturday morning from hla
Mexican trip taken on an exposition mission.
S. Sanborn , general superintendent : W.
A. Gardner , assistant superintendent ; W , D.
Hedge , division engineer , of the Northwest
ern , were in the city for a few hours yester
The Omaha railroads reported light storms
along their lines yesterday morning , the mosl
severe etonns being reported from the Kan
sas line. The light snow was mingled with
For the llvo bird snooting tournament a !
Arapahoj , Neb , , on March 10. the Nebraska
roads have agreed on a rate of ono and one-
third regular faro for the round trip , This
rate will not apply from Omaha , but only
from points within IfiO miles of Arapahoc ,
Walter H. Sanford will bo the chief clorlt
of the local treasurer's olfico. Union Pacific ,
after midnight , March IE. Ho succeeds A ,
J , Van Kuran , whoi will go to Salt Lake
City to become local .treasurer of the Oregon
Short Line. A. B. IClmhall will be Mr. Van
Kurau's chief clerk. ,
The lines In tbet'Weetcrn Passenger aroo-
elation have agreed Bto a rate of ono fare
for the round trip ion the occasion of the
Grand Army encampment at Buffalo next
mimmer. The roads east of Chicago have not
yet acted on the matter , but It Is thought
they will agree tot a similar reduction.
Gross earnings < ol the Santa Fo road for
the month of JaAuary were $2,237,138 ,
against $2,4S4CG2 t'for the corresponding
month last year , a jdecreaso of $217,524.
Operating expenses'iwore $1,789,184 , against
$1,721,028 last yeary Increase , J78.1GG ; not
earnings , $437.954 , s lnst $763,035 , decrease ,
It Is an assuredafaot that there will be
a most numerous delegation of Union Pacific
employes at the nyolo show this oven-
ng , The occasion Iwlll be a grand reunion
of the members ofiillio-Union Pacific Wheel
club , all of whom"will wear neat badgis
Bearing the Union Pacific shield and designed
especially for the occasion.
The Missouri Pacific has Jiut announced a
reduction of Its freight rates on apples that
s received with considerable Joy among
he local fruit dealers. On and after Sunday
next the rate from Mississippi river points
o Missouri river points will be 15 cents per
00 pounds , a reduction of 5 cents on a 100
ounds. From Chicago to Missouri river
mints the now rate will be 20 cents , from
Memphis to lower Missouri river points It
vlll bo 20 cents and from Memphis to upper
Missouri river points It will bo 22 cents.
All the cuts are equal to 6 cents for every
00 pounds shipped.
Mr , W. H. Hattcroth of the Union Pacific
egal department and Miss Margaret Ruth
Joyer of thla city were united In marriage
eaterday afternoon at 1 o'clock at the
osldenco of the bride's mother , Mrs , Llda
M , lioyer , 4202 Cumins street. Rev. 0. N.
Dawson , D.D. , of the Walnut Hill Methodist
Episcopal church olBclatlnB. The wedding
vas a quiet affair In every particular , and
only the Immediate relatives of the contract-
ug parties were present. After a dainty
luncheon the young couple left for California
where they -will spend the greater part o
their honeymoon , stopping at Salt Lake Cltj
for a brief sojourn on their return.
The verdict of the people Is that Dr. .
Bull's Cough Syrup Is the best remedy foi
coughs , colds , sore throat , asthma , etc.
The Neb. Seed Co. , 620 N. 16th , sells seeds
of higher grade than custom houses.
TAIiD OP THIi TURKISH OUTIIAOKS ,
Member * of All rail mill nil' * Family
Subjected to Torture.
M. Abrahamlan owns 160 acres of land
about seven miles northwest of Valentino In
thla state. Ho was In Omaha yester
day. Ho Is a native Armenian , but
has become a naturalized citizen of Ne
braska. . During the papt few years ho has
been unable to moro than make n living
on bla farm. Ho hns been unable to raise
the money necessary to bring his family to
America. The members of the family llvo
at Slvas , Asia Minor , and previous to the
Turkish outrages were considered welt off.
Some tlmo ago ho received tbo news that
all the property had been seized by the
Turks and destroyed. Ills oldest brother
had been hacked to pieces with axes be
cause he refused to deny Christ. Then his
lifeless body , bearing twenty-four rounds ,
was thrown ( it the feet of the horror-stricken
family , with the threat that unless the mem
bers were willing to forswear their faith'
they woull meet with n similar fate. Since
then every new story of raplno and murder
among the Christians of Armenia has car
ried with It the fear that the retraining
members of his family might bo among the
lost. Ho has tried In every way to raise
the money to send for them , but without
success. Yesterday ho came to Omaha
to try to make a. loan on his farm. He
tried half a dozen loan companies , but none
of them were willing to lend him the $225
that ho requires. Now ho Is trying to get
some sort of permanent employment In the
city at which he can obtain regular wages
and save enough for his purposo.v
Abrahamlnn speaks English fairly well
and has every appearance of .an honest and
hard-working man. He han some acquaint
ances In Omaha , who vouch for his good
character and for the truth of his story.
All ho asks Is a chance to work and eave
h's loved ones from the fate that hangs
O.M3 I3DITOII IS GIVEN A JOII.
Jiidire Simmer Apiioluls O'Keefe
United Slnh-H Court CoiniulNNloncr.
Judge Munger has appointed T. J. O'Keefe
editor of the Hemlngford Herald , as United
States court commissioner for Box Butte
county and the adjacent territory. As Mr.
O'Kcefo was endorsed by T. J. Mahoney
and Tobias Castor It la presumed ho Is n
sound money democrat.
Thla makca a total of sixty-two of these
commissioners In Nebraska. Under a r ° cent
act of congress the terms of all ot these
commissioners will expire Juno 30 next , and
new' appointments must be made for a term
of four years , dating from July 1.
Alonzo Ferrcs , formerly of company F ,
has re-enlloted , and been assigned to com
pany B. .
For the next day or two the enlisted men
will bo engaged chiefly In looking for the
Captain II. II. Kctchum , Twenty-second
Infantry , has left to attend the inauguration
.Mr. II. Blau , the popular tailor of com
pany H , has left on a trip to Boston and
New York City. Ho will sojourn In those
cities for six weeks.
Corporal Meyers , the affable bookkeeper
of the Post exchange , has returned from
a trip to Kansas City , where ho has been
attending a marriage ceremony.
The army Is apparently a poor place for
young men fleeing from Justice to hide them
selves in. The arrest of James Zebanck ,
the clarinetist of the band , Tuesday night , Is
the second case within a month at this pest
of men handed over to civil authorities' for
misconduct prior to enlistment.
The railroad service between the post and
Omaha la very Irregular. The mixed trains
running to and from the city cannot be de
pended upon. The most Important duty re
quired of a soldier is promptness , and should
ho take a trip to Omaha via railroad h'ls
day'a amusement is marred considerably by
the thought that ho Is liable not to get back
to the fort on time.
The General N. A. Milts command. United
States Regular Army and Navy Veterans , Is
rapidly Increasing In numbers , and at pres
ent has sixty member ? In good standing.
This organization is composed of men who
have served at least ono enlistment 'In the
army or navy and been honorably dis
charged. The command Intends giving a
ball at tbo post Easter Monday.
The Spartan Virtue , Fortitude.
Is severely taxed by dyspepsia. But "good
digestion will wait on appetite , and health
on both , " when Hostetter'a Stomach Bitters
Is resorted to by .the victim of Indigestion ,
Heartburn , flatuleiico , biliousness will cease
tormenting the gastric region and liver if this
genial family corrective meets with the fair
trial that a sterling remedy deserves. Use
It regularly , not spasmodically now and
then. It conquers malarlal , kidney , nervous
and rheumatic ailments.
fiet Ilaelc nt Canon \VliHniar.xIi.
OMAHA , March 4. To the Editor of The
Bee : The point raised by Canon Whltmarsh
Is not a party question. The definition of a
Greek word is a question to bo settled by
referring to a good Greek dictionary. The
jest dictionary of New Testament Greek
( J. H. Thayer , 1887 , ) says : "Baptism Is an
Immersion In water performed &a a sign ot
the removal of sin. " The best commentary
on the New Testament ( H. A. W. Meyer )
says at Mark 7:4 : : "The word In classl :
Greek and In the New Testament every
where means Immersion. " Great scholars , al
most without exception , agrco with Thayer
and Meyer on this point.
As to the second point raised by Canon
Whltmarsh , to-wlt : That baptism "washes
away sins , " I would call attention to thu
aw of Interpretation , according1' to which
such an expression as that must bo ex
plained In the light of many other passages
which ascrlbo the "washing away of sins"
o the blood ot Christ. What "tho blood of
Christ" does actually baptism does figur
atively. I thank the editor for his courtesy.
W. W. EVERTS.
OIiarneN AKiilimt Ilural IteHlilentH.
Assistant District Attorney Rush has re-
.urncd from the northwestern part of the
state , where ho appeared against a couple
of parties for violating the revenue laws.
One ot them was H. J. Lowe , said to bo the
county treasurer of .Hooker county , who was
eleascd on a bond to appear before the
ederal grand jury In May , The other was
3eorgo Miller ot tbo same county , who was
irought down to Omaha yesterday and lodged
n.Jail till the grand jury can pass on his
cose. The offense with which 'both are
charged Is selling liquor without a govern
ment license ,
\olliliiK- for the Unemployed.
Secretary Laughland of the Associated
Charities reports that a largo , number of men
ro already coming to Omaha In anticipation
f employment on account of the expcsltlon.
There are a largo number of them at the
leadquarters every night for lodging and
ireakfast and none have been able' jo find
lie employment for which they were seeking.
The Idea that an avcnuo of employment Is to
e opened at this tlmo Is entirely erroneous ,
s it will be several months yet before the
ilans for the exposition will bo EO far per-
ected as to admit of tha employment of any
Gordon filveii it Clear Illll.
Archibald Gordon was acquitted In the
rlmlnal court on two separate trials of the
liar go of conducting au assignation house ,
[ o had been convicted In the police court
nd appealed. The first jury returned a
crdlct of not guilty , after being out nearly
wenty-four hours , and the trial on the sec-
nd case was commenced at onco. Tha sec-
nd Jury returned a verdict yesterday
ndlrig Gordon not guilty , and ho was dU-
Huillliltf it Waiidcrliiir Son.
Parties In Weit Brooklyn , III. , have writ-
en to the postmaster here. Inquiring tbo
whereabouts of Paul Halbraaler , young
man 21 ycara old , -who kit biqo five yearn
Ilea , March 6 , 1897 ,
Dollars were never so scarce never so hard to get
hold of never so valued by the holders of them as
they are at the present hour. Bigger values seems to
be a pressing need of the times. We recognize this
need. We have prepared for it. We have strained
many points to meet it and this season we will offer
the biggest clothing values America has ever known.
This would be mere foolish prattle if we coii'dn't ' back
it up , if we couldn't prove what we say. To show that
it is only the simple truth we ask you to look in our
corner window today , There you will see a selection
of suits for big and little boys at big and little prices ,
according to your purse , but whatever the prices thcs
values are the biggest The Nebraska has ever shown.
That's saying a good deal. We are selling children's
clothing this season ten to 20 per cent cheaper than
we could have sold it a year ago. Nobby little Reefer
and Knee Pants Suits as low as $1.25 fora good grade
Knee Pants Suits of Scotch tweeds and fancy cheviots
for $1.50 a suit. Boys' all wool Long Pants Suits as
low as two dollars , and so on through aline of wearable
goods that no one need be ashamed to buy , "
BEAR IN MIND THAT "THE GODS HELP
THOSE WHO HELP THEMSELVES. " SELF
HELP SHOULD TEACH YOU TO USE
ioo different Rockers at
GO Combination at these
nrirp < ? Book Casei
CHAS. SHIVERICK & CO. ,
12th and Douglas.
soi , iinoAimi.Ess pp COST.
Wo are obliged to make room for our now spring stock , which Is now nrrlv-
Inu from the leading pastern factories , so wo have decided close out at unheard -
heard of prices. See our bargains.
Large Chlckerlng Upright , $ J37.CO. '
Fine Mahogany Uprlijht , new , $1C5.CO.
Burled Walnut Upright , with artistic carved panels and Boston rolling fall
hnird only 1183.00 : J25.00 cash , $10.00 per month.
Wo are DIP only western representatives for Ivors & Pond , Voso & Sons
and Kmerson Pianos ; Waterloo Organs.
c ? 1. . , . . , . lie \Si iYlWelier ] , N. W. Cor. IDth nnd Dodge Streets.
SCllltlOller OC 3ra Floor McCngue Building.
AC MUELLER Piano Tuner. Telephone 1C23.
BY TURKISH L , M. CAPSULES.
They euro every case. NEVER FAIL ; they develop the I1RAIN and NERVES , pro-
in flph nn the body and not spoiling the stomach , as most medicines will do. Wo-
BnechTlly for every case. Write for particulars. TURKISH CAPSULES will
nrnnn . , rn nnv niimcnt or weakness caused by eelf-ahuso. and wo mean It. We will develop ,
the w2r"t case of SUXUAL WEAKNESS or SEXUAL LOSS , make a
and , strengthen vou or REFUND YOUR MONEY. Don't bo humbugged , as wo never
fa7tS y tl'.OO b'ox by mall. Plain wrapper. HAHN'S . PHARMACY
[ an to cure * .v / ls al(1 ) ( ji < aj.nan , gtSi Omaha. Noh ,
OKO and has not been heard of since. The
letters say the young man's mother Is at the
point of death , mourning for her son , and that
If this Information could bo conveyed to
him he would return home. It Is believed
ho la In this vicinity.
Olnncey Stays In Jail.
William Clancey , who set fire to a Union
Pacific freight car at Gibbon a few days ago ,
was brought to Omaha yesterday and
will lay in Jail to wait tbo action of the
federal grand Jury on a charge of obstruct
ing the administration of Justice , the car
burned being under the control of receivers
of the United States court.
Took It from the Jury.
Llzzlo Reynolds was put on trial In the
district court yesterday on the charge of
"touching" James Ford , a Colorado miner ,
for $10 whllo the two were occupying a
room nt the Union hotel. Aflcr the ovl-
denca for the state wus all In the Judge
took tbo cnso from the Jury on motion of
tha attorney for tbo defendant and In
structed the Jury to return a verdict of not
( rullty. The court ruled that the evidence
introduced was ot such u contradictory
character that a verdict of guilty would
not bo allowed to stand. _
SCHAinLK-Mrs. John p. , accd 77 years 2
months 1 day , on Wednesday. March 3d ,
1S97 , of paralysis. In thlH city , 2S15 Deeatur
street. Funeral will bo from Sconl I'rfs-
bylerlan church , Friday , 2 p. m. Services
In both languages. 1'ncnds of the family
MUBBON-MM , A. G. . wire or tha rector of
Bt , Stephens' church , Axhland , Neb. , at < i:30 :
ji. in. , Thurocliiy , March 4 , Funeral Satur
day , 6th luct. , at 2 p. tn. , from rectory ,
Aijoland , i. i . i
| Mlui * I
Pioneer of Reasonable
Prices In Dentistry in Oinulm.
15 Yearn * lUpcrlciicc.
Office 3d Floor 1'nxtoii Ulock ,
lOtb and I'artinm .4H.
Till. . I 8B. IMY ATTBNUANT.
I'ull Bet Teeth , 95 ( > < >
ItnstHut Tcotli , . . . , . * 7 no i
( test Tooth , thin Jiliito. . , . . $10.UO
llrlilgoTeclh , , . . . , $ SO ( )
Ootil Alloy KllllliR. . . . , , l,0 ( )
i I'uroUoId KUUniM $2.00 <
UuldOrownv , . .4H.OO toj.B.00
PUBE MALT WHISKEY
Notice of Irrlualloa llond Hale ,
Scaled lilds will be received up to April
1 , JM7 , at 2 p. m , for the alu of I32.GOO
bonds of the Lillian Irrigation district. J25 , .
000 of said bonds arc uf tliu denomination
of ( MO ach und * 7.(60 ( of > 100 each. Ad
dress P , L. MIJTC'ALF. Secretary.
Wntwoitti. . * Job ,
Most Complexion Powders I
have a vulgar glare , but I'ommi'oU a trua I
bcautlQer , ubote effects are lasting , 1