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( THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : SUNDAY , .SEPTEMBER J9 , 1886. TWELVE JL'AGEB.
,3 . Tkis fa n new addition.just platlcil , and ( t number of lot * hare alrea Ltcjtcaatoftttittadjnhtlnff West Side , nn Learenirorlh street. These dy been sold. It adjoin * West Side , and the few tot * net remaining lots arc full Nlxr , tararr than nxiutt , and arcstlliny rajiidty at $ " > 00 to unsold , mill be. closed ottt at $3OO to $ ! i30 per lot on monthly paymcntc , ten per cent cash * r i the same locality , e.vlra larye lota , and is briny until on equally as ctf > y ternm an the others $330 to $500cack. All three of the above additions lie on Leavenworth street which is now being graded , and are unsurpassed for view and conveni ences , In fact it is acknowledged by all who have seen the property on west Leavenworth street that these three are the cream of all , Each one lies high and beautifulcommanding afine view of the Missonri Pacific depot , the Canning Factory and surrounding coun try. The laying of water works has commenced as well as the erection of the large Missouri Pacific shops , all of which can be seen from either one of these sightly additions. There are many other reasons why these lots are a good investment , which could be men tioned but space does not permit , For further particulars call at once at my office and we will gladly show you the property , V\/e \ / in tend to close them out at once. _ 1 4- OFFICES OPEN JrC. v . To borrow . < i ] > er cent money in larye jitijiifl. or yet a guaranteed I DAY AND NIGHT. Offices , 13th and Douglas Streets , over Commercial National Bank , call abstract on or of title on short notice THE LANCASTER PRIMARIES , A Ohilly Day for Ohurcli Howe in the Capital Oity. HOW THE REPUBLICANS VOTED. Answers AInilo to Complaints Against the JliillrnnilH The "Week's So ciety News in Ijlncoln Other frnoM TUB TIER'S MNCOI.X nuuu.uj.1 Again have the primaries rolled around fofthe republicans of Lancaster county nnd In two of the wards a right merry time was hail of It. The question of the governor ship congressional matters and other details of moro than local note were practically lost hlKht of In tlio contests for legislative places , although a few scattering Howe men were trying to put In an oar occasionally , llut us the delegates voted for had been selected almost - most entirely ou local matters there was little chance for outakle work. Besides , tue day was a chilly one anyway and a well known republican worker did not seem to think that a warm day could bn found for llowo In the Lincoln pilmnrle * . The mem bers of the Lincoln ' 1 miles Assembly were out in force , with badges , dolue a good deal of hard work in the Tenth ward nnd keeping an eye on the Third ward. They worn a new feature In the republican primaries at Lincoln , and had committees at each ward polling place. .Tin : ynwT , w.vnw. Them were'l\yo ' _ pickets In tlio field , the regular ono 'beliig understood to favor , llrst of al ! , tlio nomination off Koynl J ) . Stearnes for county attorney. The regular ticket hero prcHcuted tlio following mimes tor delegates : N. C. llrock , W. C. Lane. Chas. Jlagoou , Jas. Atwell , Thos. Lincastcr. AVm. Johnson. William Austin , Cluirles Mayer , D. ! ; . Smith.Vm. . C. Ncwberrv , I ) . C. Van Duyn , 1'eter Joice , Kliner li. Stophonsou , John Fl.sher and Dick O'Neill. The'othcr ticket In this ward Was headed , ' 'For Itepresentatlve , Bernard Dolan. " nnd had the names of J. il. Hlnlr , Jiilin Hums , W. C. liennett.acli llammell , Mutt. Olson , Peter Hul.slilre , John McUiellnn and Clmrles Crow In place of W. 0. Liuio. Dick O'Neill , John Fisher. K. JJ. Stopliensoii , D. C. Van Dyn , W. 11. Newbtiry. Charles Mayer and William Austin of the'regular ticket. SKCOSD WAltn. In the Second ward there seemo'l to bo no opposition tn the regularly agreed upon tick et hcmlcd "For representative. J. L. Cald- \vctll. " The names on this ticket were : J. C. Johnston , Henry Wlttmami. L. W. Hillings- ley , Henry Vnltli , W. J. Houston , Louie Meyer , S. T. Cochran , Harry Stein , A. J. Cornish , Henry liruegmnnn , John II. JIc- Hny , K. It. Hnndnll , Ueorpo Clark , II. 1' . Lttu , Alvu Kennnrd , M. li. Cheney. TIIIKI ) WA1II ) . The Third ward voted n compromise ticket , selected by the three legislative candidates , to-wlt : It. K. Moore for the senate nnd 1. M. Itnvmond and John I ! . Wright for the house. This Is the long established iluhtlng ward of the city nnd the list of dclecntes shows the names of parties never on the same ticket be fore , lions and lambs lying together. From the complex ion of this delegation It Is Hat'o to say that they will not favor Church Howe to lend them. Following ts the delegation : J. D. Me- Farlaud. A. 1C. ( irlftlth , N. C. Abbott , John It. Clark , II. Woltemndo , A. K. Harm-eaves , C. O. Whetloii , O. Al. Lnmbertsoii. J. K. Honeywell , F. A. Uoolimer , J. 1) . Knight. A. Parsons , L. C. llurr , W. K. Stewart , Dick Yoimir. H. 11. Wilson , K. Hullelt. Allen Fit-Id. W. Ureen , F. M. Hall , U. 11. Slmberjf , W. W. Carder. IN TUB I'OlinTII WAltn , however , the battle waged lorn : nnd fierce through the aftcrnoir.i , it being a pool tight of the field against D. U. Courtuny for repre sentative. Comtnay-had n great organiza tion and there was a hurrying to and fro alon Hie lines that made up for any lassi tude , In the other wards. Tim Courtnny ticket was headed : "For United atntes Kcnntor , Juduu Aniasa Cobbfor representa tive , I ) . ( ! . Courtnay , " and the foltowliiK doleeuti-s were voted for : W. It. Kelley , C. W. Mnsher , H. D. Hatlmway , It. O. Phillips , K. P. liocfon , It. H. ( Iraham , P. Paine , J. 11. Hurley , C. M. Carter , T. II. nonton , 0. En- Hieu , .1. II. Kramer. J. II. Throw , 0. H. Fox- worthy. 11. U. Durfeo , W. C. ( irifflth. Henry JSelmal , W. S. Hamilton , J. MeWhlnnlo. Tlio other ticket was n pool In the Interests of Talbot , Klmmp nnd Hnll for representa tives , and thosa voted for were : N. S. Hnr- wood , W. J. Cooper , K. K. llrowu , C.T. Hosjrs , C. C. Burr , T. V. ICenunrd , U. H. OnUley , H. I ) . Hnthnwny , W. .1. Lamb , A. C. Cuss , C.V. . Mosher , J. A. Wolllngford , J. U McConuetl , O , W. Webster , A. 1) . Kitchen , John ( Hosier , C. M. Carter , It. O. Phillips , D. 1 , Cook. HiSUI.T : OP THE VOT1NO. T.IIO result of the primaries wns as follows : In the First ward primary the Doleu ticket wns elected by 40 majority. The Second nutl Third ward delegations were nlfctod without opposition. In the Fourth ward < H4 votes wrro cast nnd the Courtuny ticket was defeated by from 7 to 15 majority. SUl'HKMi ; COUHT. Couit met pursuant to adjournment , The U. French , of Dodge county , was lulmltu-a to practice. Cuutt iMlJourned until Tuesday , September 91. at StfO n. in. , when docket of causes of bccoml judicial district will bccalleu. ANSWKII3VII.KD. A number ot answers have been filed with the railroad commissioners. In response to the request of the Sutton cltl/ons who have askeu for a new < ler ot , .Mr. Holdreco writes that ho ncknowlrdgeK the force of the complaint - plaint and IIOIM.-S Hint next year the company \ylll be nlilo to give them the new depot de sired , lliu railroad commissioners have written to the Stitton oimoiis nslsluc them If this If fatlsfiirtory or If they deslro the bulld- lUKof a depot pushed at once. Thn ju'tltion of the citizens of the villngoof Mead , huuniters couuty , asking tirnt the stock yards there bo abated ou uccount of their nuisance from a tilthy conttltfon. has ten replied to by tue Uuloii I'aeliic , $ ay- Ing that they will bo removed to a better lo cality. In'tho matter ot the complaint of .T. Wnl- tcmheyor and son against , the 1) ) . & M. rail road , us published In the UIK : n few days ago , Mr. Uoldregc , ot the B. &M. , has writ ten to the board that he will proceed to In- vostiiruto the charges nnd will report the re sult. * " , The same result has been reached In ro- gnrtt to the question of crossings In the vll- lauo of Cambrlge , Mr. lluldrego writing that the mutter willbo Investigated. In the mat ter of the complaint of the citizens of Itulo , asking that the B. & M. railroad have cross- lugs opened tn that place , the same reply has been hied by the manager of the B. & M. . that it would bo Investigated. All these answers , therefore , so to show that there Is considera ble to Investigate fora few weeks. bociAi. JfOTj-.S or Tin : WEEK. Mr. nnd Mrs. W. II. Cumin lugs , of Tccum- seh , were Lincoln visitors the past week , guests of Mr. ami Mrs. II. S. Brown. Dr. T. P. Livingston , of Plattsmouth , nnd his sister Miss Amea Livingston , weie visit ors at Lincoln and the great talr the past week. Miss Iteta Childs , one of the pleasant em ployes of the Lincoln postolllce , has gone to Boston with the excursionists , nt which city relatives of the youug lady reside. Mr. nnd Mrs. G. F. Brings , of Omaha , were Kuests the past week of Mr. nnd Mrs. J. W. Doweese. Mr. Brlggs is one of Omaha's prominent railroad men , the general agent of the Chicago , bt. Paul , Milwaukee and Omnhu railroad , with headquarters at that place. S. F. Fleliarty , the former private secretary of Governor Nance , was In Liu coin the past week assisting In advertising Cheyenne county , where he now resides. Miss Belle Overman , of Townnda , HI. , Is visiting In Lincoln , the guest of Mr. and Mrs.J. W. Wrteht , Dr. and Mrs. J. A. Van Camp , of Bertrand , who visited several days this past week at the homo ot J.I ) . Calhoun , lott lor homo Thurs day. Mrs. Van Camp aud Mrs. Caluoun are sisters. Mr. ' W. T. Spcnts. of Ulysses , and Mrss Carrlo Clildester , of this city , were married 'luesday noon at tlio homo of the bilde , at Q and Twelfth streets. Tlio bride has a lar o circle of friends In Lincoln who Have ex tended congratulations. Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Pntton , of Peorla , 111. , art ) in the city , guests of the Bohannons. Mr. anil Mrs. T. M. Hopwood , of Holdrece , weio among the far western visitors at the state fair , and who found time to meet old acquaintances as well. Mrs. Saiah Coral , of Topokn , Kau. , was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. Al. Dowdeu during the early part of the east week. Mr. mid Mrs. K. P. It. Miller , who have been enjoying a visit to the lakes and resorts of cool Minnesota , have returned homo to Lincoln. Mr. nnd Mrs. G. L. Pike , of Kansas , visited In Lincoln the past week , guests at the homo of M. 11. Davoy. Mrs. Frank II. Wilson , of Plattsmouth , nnd Mrs. Hamilton , of Now Orleans , were Lin coln visitors on Friday. The Potter sisters gave nn entertainment at at Paul's church on Wednesday evening that was very pleasantly received andcnjoyed by those fortunate enough to bo In attend ance. Thursday evening nt the Concregntlonal church a highly creditable entertainment was given of a liigh grade of musical culture that was greatly appreciated by those in attend ance. So well pleased were the audience that they nro anxious to have tlio concert re pealed nt an early day , when nil nudlenco worth the effort will bo secured. Mrs. 1' . \ . M. Kaymond , Miss Uoollttle , Mrs.J. P. Dorr , Mrs. Lippincott , Mls.s DoWitt , Mr. Baruaby , Mr. Cameion and Mr. Eddy were tlio enter tainers. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. McLnughlln. of PJatts- mouth , were In Lincoln the past week for a day's visit at the fair and with relatives here. here.Mrs. Mrs. Frank L. Clark , of Hastings , was vis iting with relatives nt the capital of. the state during the last tew ilavs. Mrs. H. J. Strelghtnud Mrs. M. R. O'Brien were South liend ladies who visited the state fair anil Lincoln acquaintance * during the week. W. J. Louen nnd Miss Gertie Polauder were married In. Lincoln on Tuesday. The lmpp > couple commeneo housekeeping at Ilickman , which'place Is their home. Mrs. ( } . W : Do'rsoy , of Fremont , Was a Lin coln visitor Thursday last , a guest while in In the city of relatives. Mr. mid.Mrs. II. A. Poste.n nro enjoying a. visit from M'ss Alice Lawdon , a Virginia/ young lady who Is a relative ot Mr. I'oston. 4 Mr. and Mrs. A. 11. Miles , pf Now Yorlf , who are eu route westward , have been visit ing for a few days with Mrs. C. E. Yntes. Mis. O. E. Wilkinson , who recently has removed to Broken Bow , where Mr. Wilkin son repiesenta the Burlington road , came down to Lincoln fora visit through the fair weuk with her sister , Mrs. J. M. Cotton , Mr. aud Mrs. Percy Poptwru , of Falls City , were visitors ut Lincoln the past week and among the long roll ef pleased visitors ut the statofulr. Mrs. T. D. Curtis , of Dakota City , has been enjoying Lincoln Hlirhts nnd society the past wiHik , the guest of Mrs. Will S. Joy , Mr , mm Mrs. L. C. Stiles , of Plattsmouth , were visitors nt Lincoln and the great fair the past week , the guests of Lincoln friends. Attorney Hamilton , accompanied by Mrs , Hamilton , came up from Oxford for n few days visit In uineoln the past week with acquaintances nnd friends at the capital city. Among the state fair visitors or the past week were Mr. and Mrs. Greer. of Washing ton , la.- , who also remain over In Lincoln for a more extended visit- with relatives and friends. Mrs. J. II. Blair . .of tha Eleventh sheet millinery establishment. lm < i returned home after nn extended European trip nt the marts of London and Paris and the enjoyment uf scenes on the continent. Mrs. ( ieo. S. Smith , of Onmlia , was vlsitlnr the state fair Friday and exchanging greet ings with friends at the capital city. Mrs. Alice Ford , who has been visiting for some time witli ici.Ulves and friends ut tlio cast , has arrived l.omo nt Lincoln , TOI'ICS OK THK 1OWX. The state fair eroumis presented a lively appearance nil of yesterday aiternoou upon the occasion of the general tearing up and the departure homeward with exhibits. The freight department of the B. & M. wns crowded with work aud the express offices were doing a rushing business with the mov ing of every train. Tlio great crowds however have all taken their dopai lure and the city is again settled Into its normal condition. The Lincoln Post A of the Nebraska Trav- ollug Men's association met at the office of the president , Mr. Helskell , in Illcbard'a block , Friday evening. There was n largo attendance of the traveling mon resident nt Llucolu , aud among other business matters attended , the following business wns trans acted : The names of W. B. Taylor , T. J. Curtiss , Fred A. Wilson , II. S. Lippincott anil I. J. Cushlug were proposed for membership nnd accepted. The followingcommltlofts were appointed : Ilnllroads-M. D. Welch , Frank P. Lawrence - renco ami W. II. Martin. Hotels Fred A. Wilson , I. J. Gushing and A. P. Mnrtln. Legislative W. B. Taylor , S. D. Lclancl , .John M. Otton , Eil C. Lawrence , T. J. Cur- tisq. It. Havlnrd and L. Holskell. Press W. M. Welder , W. K. Hall.Willinm Whitman anil Gcorgo 11. Clarke. Constitution aud by-laws It. Heyford , L. Helskcll nnd George II. Clarke. Adjourned to meet Saturday evening. Sep tember 25 , 18SO , at 8 o'clock , nt the Windsor parlors. Contrary to expectation the police court found Its busiest time Friday night and Sat urday morning , forty-nine guests being reg istered on the lull book yesterday morning. The list comprised all kinds of offenders , nnd was disposed of by the court with neatness ami dispatch. A man named Jnmes Reed , whoso ticket , read Kearney , paid his way from police court yesterday and wended his way homeward. Heed had a rough experience at thn hands of Lincoln toughs. Ho wore an elegant black eye , but ho had lost his watch , almost nil his money , and even his cuff and collar buttons had been abstracted by some avaricious thief , who would probably have taken the man's shirt fiom his back if the ofllcers had not run him In to safer quarters. Another victim who paid his way from police court was named Simpson , and ho also came from Kearney , or vicinity , nnd It Is said Isa wealthy farmer Inthat vicinity. A number of fr lends found him nt the jail , and after the usual live and costs were paid , departed In his company. William Koss.of Atclilson , who was locked up charged with stealing a hat , was released , as r.o ono appeared neninsL him to prosecute the case , lie nlso had numerous friends who called at the jail and rendered him what as sistance they could. A man named Smith , who lifted n valise at the Ji. & .M. depot , nnd who was caught by Detective Pinneo , was lined $10 nnd costs. Another suspicious character named Burns wns locked up. On his person was found n now towel , marked Mrs. J. M. Kaymond , whlah showed him to probably bo n clothes line patron. The Two Johns Comedy company has boon occupying the boards at Funko's Opera house the last two nights , to the evident great de light of Lincoln theater-goers nnd patrons. Real ISsrata Transfers. The following transfers wore tiled September 17 , with tlio countv clerk : W B Burtrer and wife to F H Whitney und X lot C , block 101 , Omaha , w-dS7,000. * Augustus Kountz et al. to F II Whitney cast & lot 6 , block 101 , Omaha , w d 87,000. E T Bronan to Thos F Brcnan part w 98 > < eetlot30anil3l Uartmnn ad , w d 31,200. Ira P Seward et al. to J M Swetnam , lot 11 and 12. Ilawcs ad , w d 33,800. W T Man Aernam to Ella E Gratton , lot 11 block I. Hawthorne , w d S.r > 00. S K Snnlcllnit ot al. to 0 W Moulton , lot 17 block 7. Kllby Place , w d-StKO. Omaha Smelt U're Co to Win Fitch , lot 8 Olson's ad. w d-SSOO. Omaha Smelt H'f'K Co to Bol Hanson , lot 7 Olson's ad , w d SSOO , Omaha Smelt IVPf Co to H G and T II Harte , lot 9 Olson's ad. w d 800. Omaha SumltUTg Co tn Fred Woymuller , lot 10 Olson's ad , w d SSOO. Omaha Smelt It'f'ir Co to C AOlsen , lots Olsi-n's ad , w d 81,000. Omaha Smelt H'f'g Co to Soren Peter son , lot 0 Olson * ml , w d SSOO. Omaha Smelt U'f'g Co to Theo Olscn , lots 1 nnd 2 Olsen's nd , w d-S2,000. J F Motion and wife to J MeVey. so K lot 4 block as , Omaha , q o d-Sl J A Horbaeh nnd wife to J McVey , so4 lot 4 block 3 , Omaha , w d-SI,000. Christian Johnson and wife to Idalyn G Yntes. no tf of east K of lot 7 block 0 , Park Plack , w d-SSOO. JnmesMcVoy nnd wife to Ella E Latson , so K Jot 4 block as. Omaha , w d S3.750. Frederick Drexel and wife to S D Mercer , lot 1U to 15 inclusive , block 10 , Walnut Hill , -W d 82,800. j David S Guild , single , to A S Billings , lot fl block 17 , West Omaha , w d-S4,125. / J 11 Ilungato and wife to Cyronn Parish , 'lot 4 block 3 , Patrick ndd , w d § 1,000. .Morton Anderson and wlfo to John Nick- Olson , lot 2 block 9. Arbor PJacii ext'n , w d Sl.'JOO. D L Thomas nnd wife to Archer Eke , lot 11 block. 2 , Fostersad , wd SU.UOO. Clms'Knufman and wife to K O Todd , lot 17 block 2 , Weiss subdlv , w d $1150. II C Metcalf and wife to E 11 Scott , east 4 i feet of lot 2 block 103. Omaha , wd SU.OOO. E E Zimmerman , single , to Gee W Logan , lot 8 block 0 , Shell's 2d ad , w d S1.00. Peter Hanson and wife to L A Stewart , lot 9 block 10. Kountzo 3rd ad , w d-S'-00. Augustus KVmiitzo and wife to Peter linn- sen. Jot 0 block 10. Kountzo 4th nd , see Book M p. : ra re-record , w d S87K.55. G W Bogus et al. to Fred'k Krause , lots 1 and a block 20 , Omaha View ext'n , w d 32,000. A E Tpuzalino anil wife to B Joestcn , lot 10 block 2 , Hillside nd No. 2 , w d-81,000. Omaha View is the handsomest loca tion in the city. Secure your lots for a homo while they are so cheap. HOGGS & HILL , 1408 Farnain Street. Rogers Konuino spoons and forks at half prioa. in Huburniann's jewelry store , cor. 13th und Douglas , Now is the time to Ret a bargain in Omaha View , if you wish to build a good houso. Come und sec about it. IJOUGS & HILL. Secure your lots in Omaha View for a nice liomn hi-foroit is too late , 13UUUS& HILL , 140S Farnani street. My now fall and winter goods liavoar- rvod , und I would respectfully ask you oj inspect them. 0. Scliniltzborgcr , mer chant tailor , Millard hotel block. Xono but good houses hereafter for Omaha Viow. Bargains to those who will build largo stylish houses. HOGGS & HILL. A how Cottaire for rent , also Furni ture and new Fisher's Piano for sale. Inquire on premises , Farnani and JWd streets , Mus. L , JANKOWSKI. FOOLS AND THEIR LUCK , Ono Pool is Bora Every Minute Jimmy the Scotchman , Front a Fortune to Penny In Three Years. Illn Numerous UpB nnil Downs. "Kosinos" in Chicago Herald : There arc two sayings that are very often quoted , namely , that the world la com posed of two classes in this case the "masses" are also included "fools and knuvcs , " and the other is that it is "bet" tor to bo born lucky than rich. " Speak ing as a cosmopolitan , I agree wicli , i neither , for , in a varied experienced I amonsi men of all nations , 1 have found , that there arc vast numbers of men in J I this small world of ours who are neither fools'iior knafos , but honest men , and a I combination di" Inck and riches is greatly | to be desired , and if you must have only ! one , then , by nil means be uorn rich. On \ the otliur hand , I believe there is a great . deal of truth in'the saying that "a fool is , born every minute ; " and that "out of a population df 150.000,000 there arc 04,000,000 of what'are ' vulgarly known as "sucKors. " ' "Sometimes ? however , yon run across men who hit the combination of not only being fools , but being born both lucky and rich. Ono'-bf the most extraordinary instances of thts-.t'dnce knew'in ' the per son of a man \vh6rSI shall cull "Jimmy" for short. Jimmy's adventures are cor- taiuly worthv of being recorded , as ho was one of tile biggest fools , and , at the same time , the luciucstman I over knew. Jimmy was a Scotchman , although ho lived mostly in London , but he had not one single characteristic of the proverbial close-listed "cannio" Scot. When ho came of age ho succeeded to a fortune of $500,000 , and three years afterward ho hadn't a cent. Ho liad spent every penny of it , but how , no one know , aa ho .didn't gamble , and apparently did not live more extravagantly than his incoma warranted , and , what was more curious still , a great part of his fortune went into the pockets of the Jew money lenders. What ho had done with it'l don't believe Jimmy himself know , but it was gone. In Lpn'don , however , there is not the same intimate knowledge of other pooplo's aflairs as there is in this country , and a man can live there a long tune on the interest of his debts , aim while Jimmy was performing this by no means diflicult operation he had the first of these strokes of good luck you road about , but seldom meet. An old lady cousin whom he hadn't scon since lie was a child in pinafores died and left him a fqrtuno larger ilian the one lie had spent. Jimmy \viu now on his legs again , anil at once dnvolopcd a great taste for travel. There was hardly a corner of the civilized globe ttiat ho did not visit , ana in the course of u few years ho had traveled seven t lines round the world. lie used to start oil'on a trip from London and sou how far ho could go and how much ho could sco in n given timo. I was traveling myself a good doai at the time , and I used to run across Jimmy in the most unexpected way. Once going up the big pyramid in kgppt I had arrived within a couple Wonka of the top. and the rest of the party with tiio liquid * * were govern ! ' blocks below. The heat waH awful and my thirst was corres pondingly groat. Gottinj ; tip the pyra mids is no joko. What are facetiously termed "stops" nro really huge blocks of stone or concrete , and ono Arab grabs you by the hand while another son of the desert shoves behind. The Arabs rikip up and down like goats , but for anybody else the work la awful. Well , on tills oc casion , as I have remarked , I had arrived within a few blocks of the top , and then positively refused to go another Block without something to drink. 1 was shouting out to my friends below to hurry up with tho'Uinss" when I heard a voice above ma saying , "Como along up here , old man ; 1'vo got the best Bass you over drank , " and looking up to my surprjsp , I saw Jimmy's face grinning down on mo. Ho had como up with rinothor party on the other wide of the pyramid. Jimmy's "Unas" did tasU ) good thaf'day , and the top of the big pyramid is not the only out of the way place where I liavo blessed tlio names of liiuu and Allsopp. I had two other amusing incidents'of mooting Jimmy on his travels. One was at Malta. I was visiting the curious old catacomb in that island , where all tbo bodies of the iloiul and gonu monks , arnkoptin a mummitled condition.Thorp Uipy aro.all labelled and stuck up against the wall , with their inoldering cowls , out of which peer tlioir grinning parchment faces , I was "moon ing" along when who should I run up against but Jimmy. Ono great charac teristic of Jimmy was that ho never ex pressed surprise. Ho met mo this ximu as ho had done on the pyramid just as calmly as if wo had mot at bnmkfust. Ul ho said was , "How ore you old man * 'doing' the monks , I see the atmosphere is awful ; lot's got out of hero and have a drink1 and thtm ho relapsed into silence. On another occasion it was on the Island of Ceylon in the Indian OCPUII. I was traveling from Point do ( Jallo to Colombo by mail coach and arrived at a "rebt house , " or government hotel , fa mous for its oysters. In answer to our demand for oysters the real house keeper informed us that ho was sorry' , but ho was "short" on oysters and all ho had were already bespoke by two guntjemun who wore asleep on the veranda. I wont out to the veranda in the hope of being able to do a "deal" for a share in the oysters , when who should I see sound asleep in a long arm chair , his foot in the air , and Ins mnutii wide open , "tly catch ing,1' but my old friend Jimmy * I wont softly back to the bungalow ami soon re turned with one of Jimmy's oysters on a fork , and dropped it neatly into his onen mouth. Ho awoke with a splutter , but instead ot betraying any surprise at sue ing mo there , ho quietly remarked "What the shuol are you doing with my oysters ! " It is needless to say that I did got a share of Jimmy's oysters. 1 heard of him occasionally , uud from all accounts ho was "going the pace" pretty hard. Ono day I was walking down 'Whitehall , and passing the mounted Horse ( Juards on sentry duty there , so well known to all visitors to London , the face of one of the sentries seemed strangely familiar. The helmet was well down over his eyes , but the long , fair mustache reminded me of Jimmy. I passed and rcpassed , but J ho sentry looked straight ahead and sat his horse as if carved out of stone. At last I was certain it was Jimmy , and going up to him said , "Great Scott Jimmy , what arc. you doing hove ! " "Hush , my dear fellow , " ho replied , ' 'never speak to the man at the whrol. ' "Very well , " I said , "but como and dine with mo to-night. " Jlc agreed to this , and the same evening dined with mo in "mufti , " and related adventures that were good enough for a three volume novel. Tie again lost every oent ho had. Tic had dropped something like scvonty-llvo thousand in Wall street . ( luring a visit to this country , and a good round sum at the lovely game of poker ; belli' ' * twice bs.iten ou four aces by straight flush ! lie had tried to gel it back on the English turf , but the cry of "the favorites beat" sounded so often in his ears , when his money was on the favorite , that ho had at last como to the end of his tetlior. Ho had said nothingto his friends , but quietly enlisted in the "gentleman's troop" of the royal horse guards , and as ho was a man of ever six feet in height and magnificent physique , ho made a first-rate guardsman. But Jimmv was perfectly confident that his bad luck was only temporary , and that he would turn up trumps again. And ho did. About to years after this 1 was staying with a friend at Malahlde , near Dublin , when ono evening a fine schooner yacht sailed into the bay , and a boat came on shore bearing a letter addressed to me. The owner ot the yacht proved to be my old friend Jimmy , who had once more turned up trumps , and was now a baronet with an income of $50,000 a year. An uncle and two cousins had conveniently got out of the way and ho had succeeded to every thing. Jimmy is still alive and enjoying his fortune , and , from all I hear , lie will keen it this time , or rather his wife will tor him , for I am perfectly certain he could not do so himself. If ho roads these lines 1 hope ho will excuse me for saying so. llancllt of a Sponge Until. \yasliinjrton Star : A nromiuont nliy- sicmn , speaking of special batiis and their uses , mentions the sponge bath , the form of bathing where the water is applied to the surface through the medium of cloth or sponge , no part of the body being plunged into the water. Ho says the practice of systematic , dally sponge bathing is one giving untold benefits to the followers. Let a person not ever strong , subject to frequent colds from slight exposure , the victim of chronic catarrh , sere throats , etc. , begin the practice of taking ft sponge batli ovorymorning , commenc ing with tepid water in a warm room ( not hot ) , and following the sponging with a. friction that , will produce a warm glow over the skin nnd then take live minutes' brisk walk in the onon air. Sco if you do not , return with a good appetite for break fast. After having used tepid water for a few mornings lower the temporatore of the bath until cold water can bo borne with impunity. The daily cold sponging of a sensitive throat or lungs will often resultr most satisfactorily if per.sistcntly and con scientiously followed. The cold , auto- breakfast sponge-bath should , however , bo avoided by the weak portion and thn ones whoso lungs are already diseased , as the reaction following might not bo strong enough to prevent colds which might hasten fatal results. Anothnr nso of the cold bath is to induce sleep , by calling the blood to the surfano ; the con gested brain is relieved and sloop comes in consoquonco. It is on this principle the winding of a leg in a cold wet cloth proves so efficacious in provoking sloop. Omaha View lots at great bargains only to thoie who will build fine houses. Choicest and cheapest lots in Omaha. Special price for a few days only Bnuas & lliu , , Keul estate , M03 Furnam st. Wliitobreast nut coal , $3.75 porton the cheapest and best fuel. NEB. FUKL Co. . 314 South 13th St. Host screen doors , only ninety cents , at St. Paul lumber yard. Bargain South Sixteenth st. near via duct. 40x103. Will increase rapidly when viaduct is completed ; .f 1.000 S. A. SLOUAX , 1512 Farnam. Omaha View is ttio handsomest loca tion in the city , Secure your lots for a homo while thny are so cheap. JJOCJGS & HILL. 1403 Farnain Street. 1'aintyour roofs with I. X , L. Slate paint. Leave orders at oflico , Room -6 , over Commercial National Bunk. FALL FASHIONS AND FANCIES , The Usual Flood of Autumnal Styles ill Loud aud Modest Tints , THE COACHMAN'S COAT COMING. The IjiitcHi Fancy In Clotlis nnrt Head gear to Empty the 1'atcrnal Pur. < o Notes of tlio Season. NKW To UK , Sept. 15. [ Correspond ence of the HUE. ] To marry n coachman , as Schilling must acknowledge , is a crime , to desert him , a greater one. butte to wear a coachman's coatis thought one of the prettiest things a young lady can do. It must bo of colored cloth , chielly tan brown , dark or gray blue , lilting closely , long , double breasted and with turn ever collar. Those will bo extremely popular this fall and by means of heavier linings may be worn all winter. Other favorite jackets will bo also tight fitting nnd double breasted , but short and of fancy cloths , diagonal , chevron , boucle or simulated braid cloth , usually colored. The small velvet , plush and uoadod man tles introduced last spring , will bo stylish enough this season and new ones are made in the same way. For winter wear , thick wool cloth with boavcr back , dis plays the new. iduas prominent in wool for costumes , such as simulated braids , chevron pattcrus , otc. colors of course corrospdnding. WOOLS are not. only imported in great quanti ties , but in very noticeable novelty of stylo. Chevron wools are such as show diagonal weaving in all sizes , so sot about as to produce singular results. Very broad ( inch wide ) diagonal stripes traverse half u breadthmooting obliquely in the centre , and a feature in making up will bo the placing of this centre in the centre of backs , in panels , etc. From such extremes there all gradations and variationsin chevron stripes , many boiug very fine and set about in fancy squares or us a diversifying element in stripes. Ordinary diagonals in consequence como largely to the front , as likewise serges. The hair line striped wools of last spring reapuear this fall in heavier weight aud increased variety of colorings , and are additionally stylish by the fine wool between. Camel's-hair cloth is rendered gay by narrow stripes , from which bright colored hairs extend in porcupine quill style ; other wools display combinations of chevron weaving , bouretto and boucle loops , as where a circle or square of chevron is surrounded by bousotto dots , from which depend loops. Another marked feature in wools are the simulated braid patterns. This is a unique idea , and has th ofl'cct of open work braid trimmings in greater orviss number , set on the goods , but which , however , are woven in as part and parcel. Ono had best give free range to fancy here since it would bo impossible'to do jtntico to the many dif ferent styles and widths , whllo unions of como in at timosasacomplotiiigolomont. For the most part , the sovonil features in wools just mentioned , appear separately , but again they are united in fanciful ways. The mixture of mVKUSK IfAUItlCS in the sumo piece , as time goes on , grows moro apparent , but almost without ex ception in atripes wliieh taku the phicn of brocades. Stress has already boon laid on tins-idea , but it is so prominent that Homo repetition is not amiss , as well also its mentlon'of'quito now examples where plush is arranged in fancy ball patterns forming stripcH on wool. Very line wool stripes in rich oriental hues alternate with plush or velvet and there are silken passementerie cords woven in Ilino wool that have the appearance of being sot on as trimmings. Black and dark colored beads swell the list of variety-giving fancies ; quite line and iisiiallyalUirnatiug in rows with KOIIIO of the striped patterns just mentioned , although thorn are ex pensive wools where bead work i sot about in niuUiuinnticnl or interlacing designs - signs to the exclusion of lloral figures. Apart fro.n unions of wool and velvet , In Ilia Hitmo piece , special style will attach"to costumes of plain wool inndo up with plain velvet. Hero , the corsage and drapery will bo of the wool with underskirt of velvet and Nom < times pcrh.ips velvet Hleeves. Wool vel vets -o among now importations and are combined with prixo stripes or bands hi't on. There M always however , a largo class of conservative people who turn away from pronounced novelties nnd for such thurti are the customary importa tions of plain cashmeres , cloths , silks and velvets. Fashionably madu , such time honored fabrics have quite us much prog- tigo as anything with the advantage of bolng always warm nnd capable tlioro- fore of .being remade upon occasion , Mir.i.iNKir. : Black beads sot on wire with colored velvet showing up from below in other words , beaded bonnets lined with velvet , will bo very fu&hionublo , being tin of- ) shoot from the openwork jut bouueU of the summer. KraldM felts are also a consequence of summer styles rather than anything original , aud yet in some sense they are so , since foil arranged in braid patterns is really novel. Km. broulnred velvet bonnets are also ex tremely pretty novelties In self colored hilkor silver threading * . Nothing can be more chaste thnn this silver em broidery on black or dark colored velvet , and really suitable by its rich moderation for all age ; not too conspicuous for the elderly , dressy for the middle aged , nor inappropriate for the youthful. Silver finds its way too , among the charming silk embroidered bonnets , and i.s Lore , likewisewith modest gleaming , no small addition.- Extremely beautiful opera bonnets will bo mailo of white or palo colored velvet embroidered in silk of gay , natural colors , whllo as a novelty moro suitable for day , however , arc linn cashmere bonnets covered with oriental handiwork. SKrTKMllF.ll NOTES , . Jerseys take their place as an institu tion and are brought out not only in ex- aet keeping with dross wntaU , as to cut and manner of ornamentation , but now have whalebones. Kuibosscd Jersey cloth is a handsome novelty , nnd is cither ready made up or sold by the yard. Poiut d' esprit net promises to ho in high vogue for flounces , edgings , insertion and fronts. Embroidery is moro or less rich , chiefly in flower designs and the edges are scalloped. IHack , dark fashionable colors and evening shades , chiefly thn latter , are noticeable. KosAUNi > MAY. The I'lret , the Orltlnnl and Only torch tlml In put up by men who liaio a nructiral knonlnUo of ( lie laundry profogiilon. It requires no cooking , tccnstliolron from sticking nml linen from bllittttug while Ironlne , anil lives shlrti , cuffi and collars that itlffncis ami beautiful pollih tbejr hsvo wurn new , , wlilcn , ererybodjr knows , kceris them clean twlro it IOUK. Iloware of Imitations. See that thontmo J , O. UUlilNGKK ft IIRO3. . NPW Ilivren , Conn. , la oa every package. Bold bT "O. nm-fri. 25-Ow-moiT . foUInp.IlralnlHtAlNKWnnd PXIlAUrtTKUorl'cmsrl'ltKMA.'iUIIKl.V WAS * B mr nnj c. norfwit unl MlUWo cure la th Wopted l.iy JlFreii Ul'lir luU : woressfulfy Jnlro3iicf < d facrft. All waurnlrplosaetfiuul oiKliui promptly cneclcnd. TltKAl'lHK KUlnir new * . P p-rMiilmi dlcalen < or rn nt3nJ'ltI.K. Con al-jy woni < pniiof hy mill ) with u omliftnt doctors fit Kit emALfi AGEfcClf. So. 174 Fulton Street. New York. O17 St. C'linrloaBt. , m. J.OHln , JIo. IrtnlirtrxliiiUor H.o Xt4lo IColliM , bti beta loa r O | > ( t4 la Ik. f ptelil Untm.nt of Cimonic. Nnvoui. 8 u nd IL OII Dniiiii Ibininy olbirl'ktileluilaSt. Lauli. M elly pap n ihoir .n4 .11 oldrt.l4tiit.4mw. * Nervous Prostration , Debility , Mental and Physical Weakness ; Mercurial and other Affto. lions ol Throat , Skin or Doncs , Blood Polsonlns , old Sores and Ulcers , .ro tr t < 4 viib oi.riii4 i . , , oB.u.tfl | illl prlnelplB.r.lr.rrlMtelr. Diseases Arising Jrom Indiscretion , Excel * . fOIIOWln Exposure , ff or t4 Indulflcnco. , O.r ? . ! ! , ! , , . . , which . produce , dlBO.M iomo of IlSl iki utdcrictlrinonwry. pimple , 'on l ! rtot , pb r.k.l daoiy tlnJ " " / f r.B.1. , , Mifiiilno/MiM , eti. wrn.ii.iillrcuf.d. renanrlnr M rrUjro ' . Improper . or unhipnr. w ! I'.mptl.IiM . .wVJ/Mn" on th. . . . . . fitui " In.t.Iml.nT.l.p. . fr..lo.ny iddr * , . Co.i'll" pBO PAOESL F1TOJ PMTBS. < Uc Dt el lh * . Wndl | . . , ! ildYOGo. , , . , . . . . , Orer to Stir .III voadorru ! p.u plelur. . . Iru. to I II , , anlel.i ou Ib. ftutwlui jubjeetji wboia.r m.rrr.wkaiiui pliyiunnUooJ. . fco.l. pliV.lc.1 d y , affxii rotlll./ n < t eioeii. tbi wom.iu pbyfc lolo jofrfproJuclfnu , i.aii.iiy w r . Tti n.trltl Vr lonloravUifnc tmrrl.i. inouia ted Ib P-prl.r dltli. , . ! . , r.r- " .r > ; . A4 < irtl * lxi , fi.w UU r 21,829,850 Tansill's ' Punch Cigars were shipped during the natt two vcura , without n drum- incrlnouroiiiploy. Woollier limiso In the world nun tnitL- tiillymalioaucli aBliiiwiuc. Ouo ii nut ( ilculer oulyi wonlcil In cueli town. SOU ) BY UADINO DRUCCISTS. \V.TANSILL&CO.,55SlateSI.Chlcago. No pains are spared to make tlic.so meats BEST tlmt can bo produced. People of EPICUREAN TASTES aru highly pleased with them. Ifyou 12 r or or or Af itrketraun do no UICKJ..C ail direct to Ariuuur * lECot