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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 29, 1887, Image 8

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8 fHE OMAHA DAILY iBEEt FRIDAY , JULY .21) ) . 1887.
HOW DID IT ORIGINATE ?
A Mysterious Early Morning Fire Which
Occurred Yesterday.
CABLE CARS TO RUN IN OCTOBER
A Frniid Itcforincr Shown Up to tlic
IMilillc The Uniformed Knlghtf *
of I'yttilrtH The Soldiers'
Ilonnion.
A Mysterious ninxo.
Yestcrdny morning Thonms Carmody ,
IT ono of the onmloyca of Little & \Villlatns \ ,
grocers on Douglas street between Four
teenth and Fifteenth , opened the store
nt about 5:30 : o'clock , as was his usual cus
tom. When lie opened the door leading
to the upper story and situated in the
roar of the store , ho was startled by
rushing clouds of smoke with a lurid
background. Tom sounded the alarm at
oncu and the departmentunder Assistant
Chief Suitor , was immediately on hand.
The fire was located in the iipner story
among a lot of old boxes , kegs , etc. , but
how it originated is a mystery is no in-
llamablo material had ever been
in the locality named nor had
any ono with matches or lire
producing material been in thu room.
It required considerable water to quench
the llarues , and as a consequence the
Block of groceries on the lower lloor was
pretty thoroughly soaked. Messrs. Little
Williams cannot at present estimate
their loss. In the opinion of tho.so who
carefully examined the premises after the
lire , the loss is about $2,000. They
have the following insurance : in the
Williamsburg , of Now York , of which
r. Hingwalt is agent in this city , $ 1,000
on stock , with the 1'ha-nix. of London ,
f 2.500 on stock , and with tlio Girard , of
Philadelphia , on the building. No ono
scums to have the faintest suggestionto
odor as to the cause of the lire. It is a
mystery and will undoubtedly remain so
TilE TWO CAULKS.
Rcpucnntivcs Dlgcusstni ; n Mutal In-
tcrcwtp.
Yesterday morning Senator Paddock ,
L. 1) ) . IV illiams andW. V. Morse , represent
ing the Cable Tramway company , and Mr.
Allen of Kansas City , vice president of
the Patrick Land company , and Mr.
Underwood of the aamo place , president
of the Metropolitan Cable company ,
sat around a table in a back parlor iu
this city this mprning , when suddenly a
BIE : reporter stood before them. Ho had
unintentionally heard enough to con
vince him that these gentlemen wore dis
cussing an important subject ;
but when the reportorial appearance
ance- was made , Mr. Morse , with
infinite tact , diverted the conversation
into other channels. Ho began by stat
ing that it was an outrage reporters re
ceived but ifOO per week. They ought to
receive at least $100 per week , city edi
tors $250 , and managing editors why
they ought to get about ? 12,000 per year.
Mr. Morse's ideas caused some amuse
ment among the other gentlemen pres
ent , and when ho had ceased speaking
tlie roportcr thankfully inquired :
' What have you to suy about the con
solidation of both the Metropolitan und
Tramway companies , gentlemen ? "
'Oh. wo have not been talking about
consolidation , " said Mr. Morse.
Mr. Underwood asserted that Mr.
Morse told the truth.
Mr. Allen said they were discussing the
feasibility of lynching some of the foot
pads.
Senator Paddock said that Mr. Allen
wanted togr.t up a syndicate to buy Kan
sas City property.
Mr. Williams only smiled.
Mr. Morse did speak the truth. The
coterie were not discussing consolidation
an interested party afterwards said. They
were simply discussing the means of
reaching an understanding by which the
Metropolitan might use the track of the
Tramway company from Twentieth
street to the depot and return.
if such an agreement can ho perfected ,
it would save the Metropolitan company
the necessity of building two miles o"f
track. The Tramway company could
haul the cars of the other from the point
mentioned. For this service the Metro
politan was willing to pay a share of the
receipts or a regular amount per milo
per year.
There could be no such thing as consoli
dation because the Metropolitan could
not assign its rights. If an agreement
of this kind could bo ell'ected , the Metro
politan people claim they will bo able to
complete their two miles of line
by the first of next Oc
tober , so us to run
with the tramway company , which it IH
expected will get under way by Urn : time.
If this agreement can Lo affected the
Metropolitan people will bo enabled to
construct COO feet of line per day , be
cause they arc not subject to delay in
cidental to cutting through the pave-
iiiont.
IlENKY WARTON.
A Reformer Who Needs Badly Re
forming.
If there is ever a novel written entitled
Henry Warton it will doubtless bo n
much read and interesting volume.
Henry is a clever impostor and is now
doing Omaha , anil tha public is duly
warned , tapeoially churches , reform and
charitable organizations. Warton's plan
of procedure is something like this : Ho
makes his appearance at a prayer meet
ing or other service long after it has com-
menci'd , and hesitating and lingering at
threshold , as if uncertain where to sec-k a
scat , ho generally succeeds in gut
ting ushered well up in front. It re
quires but a short tiinn for him to in
gratiate himself in the interests of those
seated about him , and finally ho begs
leave to be allowed to address the meet
ing. Of course , this privilege is accorded
the stranger invariably , and ho launches
out in a very touching and impressive
speech. Ho tells them that ho nas sold
liquor for a period of ten years , but that
recent ailhctions have brought him to a
realization of the fact "that it is not all
of life to live , nor of death to dio. " and
that now ho is trying to live a bettor life ,
and assist , others "to live with him.
'After the services are over he manages
to got introduced to the most promi
nent of those present , carefully inquiring
their places of business and residence , ol
which he makes n note in a little red
Russia leather note book. Within a day
or two his now acquaintances receive a
call from him , and alter casual conversa
tion on the church , toiuporanpo and re
form , ho unwraps a couple of books ho is
canvassing for , ono the life of Henry
Ward Ueechor. Ho does not urge ills
friends very strongly to purchase , but
instead impresses upon them that ho is
not a success as a book agent , and thai
ho is extremely desirous of getting al
something else. Then ho says that ho is
frequently tempted with tlattoring oilers
to go back into the saloon business , but
that of course ho would never think of.
Finully ho works around to the fact that
ho is hard up , and that a liitlo temporary
help wouldn't go bud , and that ho would
Fhortly bo enabled to paj oft' the obliga
tion. If he can't get any money ho don'i
hesitute to Inform his brethren that a
second liand coat , pants , vest or tinj
other garment , just so they are iiot too
shabby , would not bo refused. Warton
UR3 tuuj ) succeeded in gulling several
mrtlcs In this .city. Ho has received
lonntions in money and rai
ment an'd been offered va
rious kinds of respectable employ-
nent , but the iattor ho inevitably and in
geniously gets out of accepting. By
his sharp practice Henry is picking up
Itilto a nice living iu the city , without
worn or inconvenience , but his benefac-
ors are coming to the surface in such
numbers that it is highly probable that
10 will tarry hero but a short time
onger. _
U N ll-'O n MED K N1UI1T a
Trip or Prominent Olllccrs to Lincoln
lltiHlncsM to Bo Done.
Omaha is the only city iu the country
hat has a regiment of uniformed
mights , and the resident members
laturally feel very pround. It contains
eight divisions and about five hundred
iien. Another regiment has been or
ganized south of the Platte with head-
Hiarters at Lincoln , which is composed of
line divisions. At 1 o'clock yesterday
his regiment was to elect olllfcrs , and at
2 o'clock they were to hold a joint session
it Lincoln , with the Omaha ollicors and
choose brigade ollicers. Yesterday morr-
ng at 10 o'clock a largo number of prom
nont Pythians went to the capital city
Among the leading ones on the train ,
were :
Colonel Jolm J. Monell
, aide-de-camp to
jenernl James Cnrntilinti.
Alt. Shnsta division Xo. 10-11. C. Cole ,
captain ; ' ! ' . K. Tnttle. first lieutenant ; J.
Measlier , second lieutenant.
ijauncelnt No. 14 J. 11. ( iibson , cantaln ;
John W. Loiinsburv , fast lieutenant ; Edgar
11. Cone , second Ileutennnt.
Omaha No. 1'J J. lluywnrd , raiitrun ; 11. J.
Wells , lirst lieutenant ; James Donnelly , jr. ,
sec-find lieutenant.
JUrtloNo. a Thomns liurrill , captain ; II.
J. 1'iieller , liist lieutenant ; Dr. Whinncry ,
bceoiid lieutenant.
Lily No. 8-J. K. Smith , captain ; J. C.
Lang , llrst lieutenant ; Charles F. Ulrach ,
second Ileutennnt ,
black Eaj.'le No. 17 K. G. Crap , captain ,
llany Moiriam , tiot lieutenant , James A.
Urown" . second lieutenant.
Falcon No. 15 Charles P. Needham , cap-
lam , J. F. JIcNamus lirst lieutenant , FranK
M , Hamlliaucr second lieutenant.
Douglas No. 5 Julius Treitscliko captain ,
William Andres first lieutenant , Cliarles
Helevey second lieutenant.
EXTRAORDINARY ENDURANCE.
Terrible Sufferings of a Pioneer Union
Pacific Contractor.
Some days ago a line appearing man
was noticed in the streets , whose
physical condition would have been per
fect but for the very important fact that
he had two wooden legs. Oho was hid
den from view by pantaloon covering ,
but the other was doubled up
at the knee and rested on a "peg leg" of
the ancient stylo. This man was Arthur
McGrory who in early days was one of
the most prominent contractors on the
Union Pacilic riilro\d. In a , word ho
was among its pioneer graders and with
Dan and Jack Casement , nas in the
lead in the march of the
great trans-continental line across
the plains. In 1807 , when the terrible
massacre occurred at Fort Kearney , the
United States soldiers who came there
seized on the hay , straw and other forage
owned by McGrory and his partner
Cleary. It was in the middle of a most
severe winter season , and the first
named started out to find the
soldiers and obtain a voucher from
the oilicers so that he could receive his
just dues from the government. For
days he kept iu the wake of the soldiers ,
but before ho reached them a terrible
storm arose and the poor fellow was
overcome. Ho lay down in a snowdrift
to die. Fortunately , however , some
frontiersmen came along and by the
merest accident found the apparently
lifeless body of McGrory. Ho was Uken
to the railroad and removed to Omaha.
In the house of a friend where the H. &
M. headquarters now stand , ho was loft.
Drs. Peek and Denise were called and
they found the man badly frozen.
His two limbs had to bo
amputated , and the surgeons said
ho could not survive. Ho did , however ,
and after a year's stay in the resting
place aforesaid ho was removed to the
poor house. There ho staid two years
and when ho was able to go out ho ob
tained artificial means of locomotion and
went down to Kansas to some
relatives living there. Ho went
into business on a now railroad
line and accumulated money , and now he
has enough to keep him aa long as lie
lives. His friends aud relatives in Ire
land hayo written to him repeatedly
desiring him to come to their homo , but
he says : "i loft them a strapping , healthy
young man , and I never will go back a
cripple. " *
The visit of Mr. McGrory hero was quite
an event among the old settlors. Mr. P.
Desmond , who was nt Kearney during
the massacre and kuow all the particu
lars of the case at issue , was particularly
attentlvo to the visiting pioneer. One
thing is certain , Mr. McGrory's sutYoring
must have been intense and bis endur
ance is certainly remarkable.
"Just think of it."he said to a reporter
for the BEE , "Good old Doctor Peck.who
told mo twenty years ago that I couldn't
liyo a week is now dead , aud I feel like a
lighting cock. "
NINTH ANNUAL REUNION
Of the Soldiers and Sailors of Ne
braska.
To bo hold at Omaha , Nob. , September 5
to 10,18)37. ) The reunion committee cor
dially invites every old soldier and sailor
in Nebraska , his family and friends , to
bo with us at Omaha , and have the grand
est reunion ev r held in the state. You
can come for one faro for the round trip.
An elegant camp ground , iu full view
of the city , with abundant tentago and
eating facilities have been provided. A
full and enjoyable programme for every
day naval engagements , camp lires anil
music at night. Every one who can pos
sibly do so should take this opportunity
of visiting the largest city in the state ,
which will bo gaily decorated for the oc
casion , and extend you a cordial wel
come. Ho sure to bring jour blankets.
By order of the reunion committee ,
lUUDAb UUIjLS.
They Rlne Out Merrily In a Couple
oT Happy Mnilnei.
SHELDON-WILUUK.
J. H. Sheldon , manager of the Union
Pacilic telegraph ollice , was married Wed
nesday evening to MissMoltio Wilbur , an
Omaha girl The ceremony occurred at the
Christian church before a largo number
of relatives and friends. They left
on the overland train lost night on a trip
through Colorado and Wyoming and will
bo "at homo" after September 15 , at their
new home , 001 North bevonteeuth street.
HUTI.KU-KAOAN.
Yesterday morning Clistus M. Butler ,
head of the mailing department of the BEE
was married to Alias Mary Fagan. The
ceremony was performed by Key. Father
McCarthy , of St Pliilomena cathedral ,
ttie groomsman being Mr. J. L. Kclloy
and the bride's attendant Miss Lida Pet
erson ,
The ceremony was a quiet ono , being
witnessed only by a few friends. Mr.
Butler is a young man of intelligence ,
energy and great industry. Ho is already
very well supplied with this world's
goods , and there is little doubt that his
future will bo attended otherwise
than by prosperity and fucccss.
His bride is a young' lady of rare charms
of person and amiable disposition , upon
wiio Q acquisition as a life partner Mr.
Butler is to bo. congratulated. Air. am !
Mr * . Hutler hare taken up quarters at
'
'the Wiudson ,
'
. J..McDonnell. F. A. I , A. ,
N. E. cor , Wli and Dvte * .
THE COURTS.
What Was Done Before the Judgc §
Yostcrtlny.
UNITED STATES.
8. D. Lystor and J. M. Mtima , brought
n from Iloldrego several days since by
Deputy United States Marshal Allen ,
charged with passing counterfeit money ,
iftcr considerable delay wore arraigned
before Judjjo Dundy , yesterday after
noon , and Lyster was bound over to the
November term in the sum of $1,000 , and
Muma discharged. In default of bait
'jj'stcr was remanded to jail. Ho made
an eloquent plea to the court.statmgthat
10 had always berne a good character
and had never been arrested before. Ho
said ho got into this dillleulty through a
'ondncss for the Mowing bowl and that
while drunk some scoundrel had passed
: ho spurious coin he had handled upon
dm. Ho had no idea that it was counterfeit
uid was the victim of the villany of
others. All of this , however , avallcth
lothing , as the above decision attests.
Muma proved , however , that ho had
jeen guilty of no infraction of the law ,
and when discharged left the court room
in a very happy mood.
DliTUIGT.
The Hooy divorce case was on trial
jeforc Judge Wakeloy with an unusual
imount of testimony , showing a very ex-
: raordmary btatn of domestic ati'airs.
Evidently the Hooy's imagined they had
jecomo partners for life to beat ,
jrulso and abuse , instead of love , honor
and cherish , The orange blossoms on
; hcir wedding day must have been
thistles. At 3 o'clock the case closed and
was taken under advisement.
AV1LL WHIT JOIlNbON.
J. B. Cox yesterday instituted suit for
divorce against his wife , Fraiikie Cox ,
illcging bad faith and want of fidelity
upon the part of the defendant. Mr. Cox
is very much wrought up over the cir
cumstances leading to the necessity of
resorting to the courts for a righting of
the wrongs which have boon indicted
upon him. Mr. Cox , in addition to the
allegations in his petition praying for a
separation , swears vengeance upon ono
Charles Johnson , who for a time was the
disseminator of a doubtful quality ol
whiskies over the mahogany
bar of the Tivoli garden.
Uox claims that Johnson is a Swede and
the destroyer of his happiness , and purloiner -
loiner of "tho domestic bliss ho has so
strenuouslv yearned for. Mr. Cox alleges
that since Johnson quit keeping bar no
has become a prominent and conspicuous
member of the Union baud , and is some
what of a dude.
After Mr. Cox is granted the divorce
for which ho petitions ho says ho will
then devote a goodly share of his time to
mtlvonzing the ground with Johnson.
Mr. Cox is reported to be a bad man , and
a man of his word also.
Judge Wakcley is at present engaged
In hearing a case in equity , that of Sarah
C. Yerga against her husband , J. M.
Yerga. The plaintiff claims that she was
driven from home about two years ago
by the brutality of her husband. At the
time of leaving him she had among other
property in her own right a lot valued at
$12,000 , encumbered by a mortgage of
$5,000. That by his misrepresentations
she was made to believe that the prop
erty had greatly depreciated in value ,
that the mortgage was about to bo fore
closed , aud that her title was worth only
$500 , which he oll'orcd her for her right
to it , and which she accepted. That ho
also caused her to surrender all right of
dower , etc. , in his property at the same
time. Of the $500 promised her she has
received but $250. She therefore wishes
to return the $250 received , and have the
the deed to Yerga and her surrender of
dower both bo declared null and void.
Lawyers Tandy and Holmes lopresent
respectively the defense and plaintiff.
roi.icB COUHT.
In the police court yesterday morning
William Clarke , an alleged vagrant , was
the lirst called upon by Judge BorUa to
give an account of himself , aud this is
the way he did it :
"You see , my friend , " to the court ,
"tins is all wrong , dead wrong , to call a
man like mo a vug and a tramp , tor 1 am
a gentleman , sir. "
"What were you sleeping in a box car
for ? "
"Well , it was just like this , I- "
"That'll do. Five days over the hill is
jusr about your size. "
John Jones was , so drunk that ho had
forgotten all about his acts of indecency
out on Sixteenth .street , and he hoped the
court would excuse him , and the court
did , freely , fully , first taking $7.50 out of
a nice , crisp , now s50 bill Air. Joues hail
with him.
J. Montgomery had been very drunk ,
and as ho stood before the judge ho
trembled like au aspen. Ho begged to
bo allowed to go , as ho was _ nfaid it would
niako him sick to go to jail , and promis
ing solemnly to sign the pledge as soon
as ho could find ono , the judge let
him go.
John McCann , a hunchback newsboy ,
and John Lindsov , the boys brought in
from Hanscom park Wednesday nisrht for
disturbing a dance out there wore fined $1
and costs each. Lindsoy hit ono McDon
ald , a tloor manager at the hop , in the
head with a pop bottle , but was let oil'on
account of his tender ago.
Mary Smith , tor drunkenness and ma
licious destruction of property , went up
for five days , and Mike McGail for the
same period for vagrancy.
Charles McDonald , alias "Chicago
Billy , " an all-round thief aud hard
crowd generally , was before the court
charged with stealing a butt of
tobacco from the wholesale store
of McCord , Brady iV Co. , corner of Thir.
teouth and Leavenworth streets yester
day afternoon , and was sent up for thirty
days. McDonald was just liberated from
jail , and is well known to thu police. Ho
was arrested for his last job , after a long
and desperate struggle , by Ollicer White.
AIMING AT THE KULIjS-ICYH.
Information R PRO rill rig the Next
Mooting ol'tlio Sharpshontnrs.
The seventh annual rillo competition of
the department of the Plattc will take
take place at Bcllovuo , a few miles south
of this city , commencing August 15. All
competitors are expected to report Au
gust 12. The oflicor in charge will bo
Major Guy V. Henry , Ninth cavalry , inspector
specter of rillo practice. This ollicer is
ono of the most painstaking rillcman in
the service. The success of many of the
rillo meetings , which have taken place
under his direction has been largely duo
to earnest and well directed ctlbrts.
lie will bo assisted by the following :
Captain Cyrus A. Earnest , Eighth infan
try , commanding rillo camp ; Second
pioutonant Edward N. Jones , jr. , eighth
infantry , adjutant and signal olhcer ;
Second Lieutenant Lewis I ) . Greene ,
Seventh infantry , A. A. Q. M. and ord
nance ofllcer ; Second Lieutenant George
W. Mclvor , Seventh infantry , commis
sary ollicor ; Second Lieutenant Charles
II. Cochran , Seventh infantry , statistical
and financial ollicer.
The range ollicers will comprise the
following : First Lieutenant George H.
Hoach , Seventeenth infantry ; Second
Lieutenant William M. Wright , Second
infantry ; Second Lieutenant Clarence E.
Dentler , Sixth infantry ; Second Lieuten
ant Grote Hutchcson , Ninth cavalry , Second
end Lieutenant William H. Camp , Sev
enteenth infantry ; Second Lieutenant
AmosB. Shattuok , Sixth infantry ; Socoml
Lieutenant Juuics L. Drueiu.Scvcuteenth
infantry.
On the first day there will bo prelim
inary practice.- August 15. a. m
Known distance 200 and UOO yardSi'p. m.
Known distance 500 and 800 yards ,
&y Tuef day , August 10 , RW.
Absolutely Pure.
This powder never varies. A mnrvcl of pur-
tystrength mid wliolcsoinoness. Murocon -
omicnl ttiun the ordinary kinds , unit cannot ho
told In competition with the miiltltudo of low
cost short nrlirht iilutn or phosphiito powders.
3old only fn rnim. llovAt , I ! VKIMO I'OWUER Co.
101 Wnll-st. . N. V.
Skirmish firing ; p. m Known distance
200 and SOO yards.
Tlnnl Day Wednesday , August 17 , a.
m. Skirmish firing , p. m. Known dis
tance 500 and GOO vurds.
On the fourth ifay competition will be-
jin ; a. m. Known distance , 200 and
JOO yards ; p. m. Known distance 500
ind ( .03 yards.
Fifth Day Friday , August 0 ; a. til-
Skirmish firing ; p. in. Bull's-eye liriug.
Sixth Day Saturday , August 20 : A
m. Skirmish firing ; p. m. Known'dis-
tauce 200 and 300 yards.
Seventh Day Monday , August 23 ;
a. m. Known distance , 500 aud BOO
yards ; p m. Regimental team skirm-
shers' match.
The hours of practice will bo from 8:45 :
a. m. to 3:15 : p. m.
Trains passing Bollevtie stop at the
range when requested or flagged. From
ihiviha , 8:10 : a. m , 0 , ( i:20 : aud 8:50 : p. m.
From Bellevue , Oioj , 8.02 and U a. in.,0:35 :
p. m.
On Wednesdays , special to range at 3
i. m. , returning on arrival. Time of
: ravel , twenty minutes. Faro ouo way ,
45 cents ; round trip , -15 cents. Tickets to
jo bought before getting on cars , if not ,
iaro'50 cents with rebate.
DR. POWELL REEVES ,
314 South 13lh St. , Omaha , Neb.
PRIVATE _
Established for the Scientific and Speedy
Cure of Chronic , Nervous and Special
Diseases.
The Old Itcllttbla Specialist of many ycnr ox-
pciieaco , treats with wnndcifulucce s till
1,1'NG. TIIIIOAT , CAN'CUII , PILES , MSTO-
I'A , UL'i'lTHE , cured without KNirU OH
'Ireuls all forms of Thront Lunar , Nerve nnd
Illood dlsoiisos , nil Clitoiiio Uisoaw ? nrt Bu-
forniltlns ( nr In mlviinett of miy Initiiution In
this country. Thnso w ho utmtomnlntu H' > I'W ' to
Hot bpiin 3 for tlio tioiitmout ol any 1'rlvutu
or Illood disease can lieouruj lor ono tliuii the
cnslatuur I'rlvutoUiipctiisiiry , H South loth
street , Omaha , Nnb.
HIJIMTlin ouiul without pain 01 hindortuico
from liUHliu' j.
8 fnSKC lly this treatment n pure Lovuly
SaWtflhO Complexion , tree liom slounc ,
Irouhlcb , hi lokhcii'ls ' , eruptions etc. , iirllliunt
Uyi's mill porlcu lijwlth can ho lutU.
i& Tlmt "UreiV reding mid all lenmlo wnnk-
nesTS promptly ciued. Itlontitis Hmxd.iclios ,
Nor\ous Pio-trntion , ( ionenil IMiillty , hltep-
lo snusy , Di'iirpsslon nnd Indirection. Ovnrlou
troubles Int'iunnintion ' nnd Licetutlon , Fnllltip
nnd Dlaplnrpiiipnt" , fpmiil wnaknesj , Kl'lnpy '
coniplnlnts and Gnungo ol Llfu. Consult iti
old Doctor.
CVK ARIft BfiEl Acute or Chronic Inll.im
Clb.HHU CUfiimntlonof the
tiloho and lat' or iS'etir yightcilni'g * , Inversion
of tlio l.lds , Sciofuluus B > , ricormlotn. In
Humiliations , Abscess. J > iinuet-s of \ Islun of ono
or both e.\0b , und Tuiliors of Md.
f * " " InllHiiimutlon of tlio Kar , ITlcf ration or
Catarrh , Intoinnl or External Drnlnu-4 , or
Paralysis , 61n flnjr or Honi Ing noiars , Thickened
Druin , eto.
NCiRUfiiBC "eblllty , Spormatorihrca , Som-
UllllwUUw inal Losses , Nlttht Emissions ,
Loss ot Vital 1'ovriir , Ht'oplos ness , Uonpond-
nney , l.o s of Memory , Conttialon nf Iiiuus ,
lllurs Holoro the II > e , l.ns Hudo , LinK'ior ' ,
Olooinluoss , Dejnession ol Spirit ? , Axcislonto
Society , in ; > lly lls.coiirai'il ) , Inck ol Conll-
dunee , Dull , Listless , Unlit lor Mudy or llnsi-
ni s , mid tlnd.s llli" u biudeu , Sttfoly , I'ctinu-
nontlv anil J'rivatnly Cured.
Ri nnn i cKiHDisuni ! < ? 9's > ' , ) , , " , ( ! -
DliUUU In Onl.51'1'0 inosi hnrrililo In
its rcsiilts-eomplotoly eradicated without thu
mo of inoionry. Sornfnln , Ilry lpiiliiK , 1'ovor
SOICB , lllotoho ? . PlmplOH , I'lrotB , pains In the
Head and llonoi , Syptillltlo Pore Tnioat , Mouth
and Tnniruo , ( lltiuduliir hnlargi'niont of the
Nt'Ck , Hliouintitisro , Catsrih , Ho. , I'oriniiuontly
Cured When Otnori Iluvo Kallod.
II9IIJADV Klilnoy and Hlfuliior troubles ,
Unlltfin I Weak Hack , llimilntr Urlno ,
Kroquency of 1'iinatlnir , I'rlno lilfrh colotcdor
inilUy sedlinentdii MiindJn ? , donoriliii'ii , nieut ,
Cjstills , eto , promptly und biilcly cutLd.
CliarKe1 * reasonalili1.
PRIVATE DISEASES .a a'tt '
Klcet. Mrlctuio , suindiiil emli'lono. loss of K > \ -
ual power , weakness of tlio eoxiuil nrtriins.wiuit
nf dnilre In male 01 lomale , wnethur Irotn tin-
pritdputhabits ol jouni , ' or "ovu l huhlts In
inmuroenrs. . or any eanso tluit debllltateH the
ficviml lunctiont , hptcilily nnd pernuncnUr
cured.
Cnnaultotion frco nnd sti icily oonlldcntlal
Medlcinn bent frco Horn oliaoi\tttloii to all
parts ot the United Ptiitos. t'ori-pondenco
recoHcs prompt attontion. No lotluis an-
s orod unlu-i ncootnpaiiled by lour cent * in
etamp * . Send stump for painnhlot nnd INI of
questions. Term1-strictly rash Ciill on or ail-
No ai I Botitti 13th ? l , Omaha , Neb.
DIAMONDS ,
WATCHES ,
JEWELRY
,
BRONZES
-AT-
Importer's Prices
MAX MEYER & BRO.
ODDS AND ENDS ,
The Imsv season being over and things not so rushing any more
we have now time to look after the stock that is left , and find that
we have accumulated during the season , quite a few odds and ends * j |
These consist of some single suits , one or two of a kind , and quite tt 1
lot of suit pants. Verv frequentlv we sell the coat and vest from a
suit and then the pants are left. We have placed them on a
counter bv themselves , and though the price was formerlv very
low we have marked them down still further. There are some verv
fine goods among them. We will sell them onlv as thev are. Tha
is , make no alterations as the price is so extremelv low that w
cannot afford to have the expense of altering them , but those who
wiJl find a fit in this lot will get the goods at about one third tlieitt
value.
value.MENS FURNISHINGS.
As unusual bargains in neckwear we offer 100 doz. elegant scarfs
at5c ; retailed in all first class houses from 50c upward.
100 doz. extra fine silk and satin scarfs , Tecks and Four-in-Handg
new and choice patterns , at 25c , the most of them were sold at 75o
Another invoice of those Pique Scarfs at 25c a dozen. This will b
the last of them this season. We cannot fill mail orders on this last lot
All goods marked in plain figures and at striotlv one price at
Clothing Company
, I
Cor. Douglas * and 14th sts. , Omaha.
During July and August , our store closes at 6:30 : p. in. , except Saturday.
OMAHA
MEDICAL & SURGICAL INSTITUTE.
Cor. ISthSt. cirri Capitol Aua. , OMAHA , NEB.
lOKTIIHTREMSJCNTOr All.
CiWiC - SURGICAL DISEASES
BRACES AND APPLIANCES F03 DEFORMITIES. TRUSSES.
A > iD THE IlLVYiB.CGCELE / . SUSPCNSCKY CliMP COMPRESS.
Tend * ! ll.tlf" . flnmrfttu , nMlfm"-- ! ' iiirc-p fiil trrnimeiit of
> iry T'l-nifUil pji.oir | ulrtiiif.Mo.liolor hi tglral lifiitnifiit.
WlUfK IKK FHUI4HI * on l > firmlri < > , ami llrntm , f lull IVrt ,
Curvitt nonrtlic.Stlui' PUP'Iiimm , I'unni , Cntmrh Ilioml llli ,
InlinHllnii , 1 lirtrirlu I'nriilriU I , .llf | . > HI lury , UUiiJer , J.jf ,
l.dl , Man , auj h.ool , umlullbuienul ( Vciatloui.
Hook on Diseases of Y/omcn FREE.
Only Rcllnblo MEDICAL INSTITUTE
M \K1NQ A blTCIAUTV Or
PRIVATE , SPECIAL and NERVOUS DISEASES.
All IJVvsJ Pti-eiuM - RiiorcMfiillv tirntr I. RypMltllc ToIwMi rctnovctt
frumthoM.t \\itluut mr a < \ V tr | ! f < icraihu rreatimiit for
I.HM. f Vital l'ovr IVinun nn iblfl tcMblt IM 111117 t < trcttt * < l it
It inn liy < i > rreiKHi.liiifr [ Alli-muimmlrnllt rn < intidrntitil Uetli
ci n r I irftriimfnf k ut In uiiiUor vxpn. < * ct rpl >
f pi *
fouil ( ullFrulruuiultut ) t/rhutl lu y ol juoi ca v , vuili *
aii'l o mil tcml lit Mi inmp UJI
BOOK FR5-ETO MEN !
l mil ! , cn InM n
"Tlurn linjw il y. v .lull. O liaa , GleU , H
Uoonin for | > i l A i lies * ,
A sruairir. I.NSTITIT , or
Dr NcKenamy , Cor. 1314 st a Capitol Av.,0nun3 , neb.
Me'.lical ' Hooks or Papers Free.
The iimprlolor ol tliu Uiunlri Medical and 8 irs.-
cnl Irislmau lilt pulills CU u vahi'ible nut ut buuKo
and puprrs upon ( hrnnl iiutl b ir Ual dlsi'niK B antl
dnloniillli'S and tno nirtlio H , if curJ whUU limo
Hivi'n him inn ruiml'itlnn nt beinu thu itm-l ikll-
lul nnd niodiMlul pei i.iliu In tlie npnt un 1
in i < Utlio Institute HI ccluU uteil lliut incillclniiB ire
( lit to mid puleiiK nviMieil Horn o\ery ftuto Iu
tlie union , Aimmu tlio l > iiiik Iouo upon tlio illteiis-
CM ot noin in ; one upon nervous , spouUil and } > ilviito
dM > ns.09ot tlio KGiuul .mil urln.uy oivnm vmlco-
< ole cured liv suralctil opuiHtionf , ami I icli latol v
Invented ( .1 imp I'u'nfm11 * nuBpi'mory for the rullef
andciirii nt Mirlcocele , imrtuus exhaustion uiul sex-
unl iielilltty , new ruatoratlvo tieitment I'.iptTi
upon siii-Klinl liimi's , i lies , tuncer * . piirilyflK. tun.
Electricity und the ntiw nmxnotlc battery for homo
u Q : eaturrli Rii'l ' Inlmlutlttn , otc. Unllku inoet hfiokn
iMtMied by doctors fret , they do not cdn tpt
of tt'Htlinonlali wltn tldltloin numoi and Initials ,
or rubbish ol tint kind , but tire plain Uciirl Hum
of dl < ? n3C' * , symptom" , new rtUco orles In medicine ,
surjrory and ele < trli Ity. and luo nell worth the pc-
uunl , .ind t an l.o ootuineil tree hjr uddr"Mlri the
Omaha Mcdlcnl nnd Surgical institute , Ulh st e t
und Capitol A\enuo * Onitilit , Nebraska.
mo i' rvACQUAiwn WITH TUB oroaiurnv OT THIS
COUMHY WILL SEC IIi iXA5UM.SO : 11113 Mil' HUT TUB
CHICAGO , ROCK ISLAND &PACJFIC RAILWAY
) iym > onof Its central position q wo relation to IInr
Lait of Cldc o , ntul contiui'ti ) hiei at terminal
points V.'ist , Noi'htviit anil Hojtliwut , U thu tins
mldillo link In thnt tr n < contlnenta , system which
Invites anil r cllltatea triocl and traffic L/i'tuccn lha
Atlantic and I'acinc.
The IU > ck Iilaml main linn ftnrtliranchei Include Chicago
cage , JollctjOttuwa , /vSalle , l'i orla , Ucnaioo , Uollna
nnd Hock Ulancl , In llllnolsi Davrnport , Muicatlnf.
Wa hliiKtrn , Falrncld , Ottumwa , Oikiloosa.Vt t Lib
erty , Io a City , Uri MolnM , Incilanola.Wlntersct , Allan-
tic , Knoivlllc , Auilnbon , llarlan , Outhrlo Centre anl
rouncll llluni.ln lo a ; Oallatln , Irenton , fit Joiepn ,
famrron n < l Kanin City , In JlLiiourl ; Lravcnworth
andAtthlion.lnKanfast Albert Let..Minneapolis anl
St Paul.lnMlmiMota ; Watertown and Blouz Falli.ln
liakotaandhundredioflntermrdlat cltlciandtuitni.
u'The Great Rock Island Routa" "
Ouarantrrs fpfed , comfort , certainty and naffty. Its
permanent-way Is Ulltlnirulflied for Its excellence. Its
LrlilROi are of stone and Iron , Its track l ot iolM
steelIHrolllnB Hock perfect. Itspai6engereiiulpmi > nt
hn all the > af tyai Ilancc > that tiperleneu baspigi t\
utrful , and lor luzurloui accommoditloni Is unitf.
passed. Its > .xprexs Trains consist of * uix > rfor 0y
Coaches , elegant 1'ullman 1'alaeo I'arlorand SleeplUf
Cars , superb Dlnlnk' Cars , prorldln ; delicious meals ,
and ( between Chicago and St. Joseph , AtohHon and
Kansas City ) restful Itecllnlng Chair Cars. Its man
agement U consenratlTO , Its discipline exacting.
"The Famous Albert Lea Route"
Between Chicago and Minneapolis and St , I'aul Is the
fmortte. Orer this line Nolld Fast K.ijircn Trains run
dally to attraollre resorts for tourists In Iowa ami
Minnesota , and , > l Watertown and Sioux ValU , to tha
rich wheat and prating lands of Interior Dakota. Via
Bencca ami KanVaken , the Itoek Itland offers superior
Inducements to trarelera brtieen Cincinnati , Indian.
apolU. Lafjiyettv and Council Illutfs , ht. Joseph , Atclil-
cnn , Leavenworth , Kansas City , ht. I'aul , and Interme
diate points All patrons < e p 'cally ! Udlcs and chil
dren ) receive protection , courtny and kindly attention.
For tickets , main , foldirs , copies of We tern Trail , or
any desired Informttlun , Hpply to principal cfHot. In
the United Stulci auil Canada , or addrtsu , at Chicago ,
R.fi , CABLE , C , ST. JOHN , I. A. HOUMOI ,
ri.4ta4d.1UuH" lul CM.I Uuti. am-TiLarui att
W PARTS
_ _ UNDEVELOPED
ef the tody enlarged and itrenetbtceii. Full '
SOUTH SIDE RESIDENT TRACT
ADDITION TO FRSEftD , NEBRASKA.
At Auction Sale , Thursday , August 4th , at 2 p. m. , Sharp ,
Sale without Eoservo to the Highest Bidder.
Friend , Nebraska , has two thousand people. Is on the main line of the B. & M. road
38 miles west of Lincoln. The K. C & W. railroad U burveyed through tije towrf
bonds will he voted for it , and the division elation on the new line will heat Friend. Tha
town U one of the bet shipping points in the Rtate.
Terms of Sale One-third cash , balance on cn y terms
C. C. PACE and BEN O'RIIODES , Auctioneers , Lincoln.
WHITE & FISHBURN , Proprietors.
' ' " < ' . . . 58
New Model Lawn fflowei
Fii-e Sizes. Will cut higher grass than
awy other. Jfns nocqtiulfor simplicity ,
durability and cttsc of operation.
This is the latest Improved Ma
chine in the Market.
Lnw J'riccn. Send for circulars.
PHIL STIMMEL & CO.
OMAI1A , JfEIUtASKA.
State Agents for Porter's Haying Tool
tuul Jobbers of Binding Twine ,
RELIABLE JEWELEE.
Watches , Diamonds , Pine Jewelry , Silverware
The largest stock. I'ricei the lowest. Repairing a specialty . Work warranted.
orner Douglas and 15th treets , Omaha. Licensed Watchmaker for the Union
acificRailroad Company. _
EDUCATIONAL.
. Collosre , Tes ) Molneg , Iowa. A
Homo School lor Glrle. Full Coureufl of
Bttiily. Hpeclul adVHUtnifos 111 Mui-li' , Ait , Mod
ern I.HnKuugua nnd Kleoutlon. Full term bo-
trine Snpt. 8th. Address the president , C. 11
1'omeroy.
LAW DEPARTMENT ,
State University of Iowa.
Course of study extends through two
school years of nine months each. Kx-
pcnscs reasonable * . Graduation admits teState
State and Federal Courts. The next an
nual course commences September llth ,
1887 , and ends July JUth , 1888.
For announcements or further informa
tion , address tlio Vice Chancellor ,
EMI.IN McCi.Ai.v ,
Iowa City , Iowa.
MT. BEACON ACADEMY
ALBANY LAW SCHOOL ,
Tlilitv-Rovcntti ycnrlipitlns Sojit. fith , 1687.
Fur ulrculma or special Inforiniitloii address
HniucuU. Smith , b U I ) . Dean , Albany , N. V.
"YOUNG LADIES' ' INSTTTlTfT
Antl HONK SCHOOL , for < .IItl .
KANSAS C1TV MO. Kiill curp § of nrrmnpllshrd
'livulieis. 1'uiiili iccolveil t imy tlmn Tor cin ulars
apply tu , 4II K. UiCOMAS , I'llndiml.
Howard Gollegiaie Institute ,
for Young I.ndlns loopeii * Sept SI. Collpjro
ricpiiliiturj.ClueslCHl mid Siiientlllo ( tiiidinit.
lnircour > > e , For clrciilurB address I1MMA ( > .
CONIlt ) , I'rlnclpal.or II II. HOWAIID , S-cro-
tnry , \ \ cst Ilrldtrowntur , Muss. _ J > btiiwJilt
BKMINAIir
_ F < lllVOUNflI.AlIi.SlJ25 : North HioaiHt
Philadelphia , 17th > e rbPirlns Sept. Ulst , 1887.
Address Mlsslt. 1C. JUMKI.S'.S. Principal ,
who rolen * by special pnrmlsaion to
Mr. and MtB.Iohn N Juwutt , )
.Mr. and Mrs , Philip I > . Armour , \Chicago.
Mr and Mrs lloraco V. Waitu , I
ROSE POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE ,
TERRE HAUTE , IND A School ol Englnctrlng ,
Wellfn4o i.il , ellr'juiploclilrr rttnfnticil M4h.
unlcaUiiiM.'mU fl'i'-1" ' " l.leflrkiiv < lirinUii/
ana DriiwliiK F. Jrii l o-M.i' ; ' ' " ; ! ' . " . ' " . "f" ' ! ? " '
. .
.
I'ui Catalogue , nJdifl JlhMII.MIAI.Ii , l'lo.
RESTORED , A icllmol
. . . . . . natme ( H < uy , MMUUJ
Manbuo4elc.haTlnvlrlnlllr rau
,
I tJlliIxJtt
eTMir.tno.n . rewMr. l.aii ill. , o.i-rM a .Inirki
Cfto LU WI < w luff ,
DR. OTTERBOURC ,
ftracr Ilia aa < Uwli HU Olatta , NIB.
Aftsuun CRAOUME m MEDICINE , IND IPECIU PIACTITIONEII
AulhnrtM < l In Irrlt sll Clirnnlo , Ntrvoul * n4
UM No li
l fi tnt l > uiitctt I'al.i'ntt itt H d > M nr trf t d bj klt r
rintrw Mt licln * n-i.l . rverr hero ftrt from ? i * r Itrtikiff.
I-or 2-rviit ' -inj. M ill ni U V Hr b "I > * * f ov ftl tN , AN lMPo rANT
OiimiuN , " md hVUI'lUM Hit on Hhkhlo ( n-l full tii.lorv t
ditftti * btt ) < * iir caw ii'l n-ii'i ' f r Wni Ordtri nlleO "
( jfuniUlj bnTiecy ubicrrrti. vlitttr In * . * " ' or bjr rntll.
OtriCKlluik * VioUa > u. a to ft * ud T U > t > p m.
PILES , SALT RHEUH
nnd oil akin dlaeaBos. A new method of eotn-
liininillni ! Tnr A Cure Kuarsn , or monojr
rcifunilml. Holil hy dnicelttn. . .nil nt th omcoif
TAR-OID CO. 73 S OUtPH SI. CHICaOO. 1'rloci * ! ,
J. B. HAYNES
OFFICIAL
STENOGRAPHED
TUIJCU .IUD10IAL JJISTK1UT.
! ! 7 Clinnihur of Commerco.
* ' i > b'iiui.dthr '
TW T 'ftT f
ill , ± J I'd I li ! lirrll..ii , or
.VKlVsSf
.v - i - , niiunu.iiiUJ , oothli2currrati cf
V'-cf'VvJ' J'rJ'iwHj ' ' IBiyngf , all > | iarls.rsster.
iuUktatyf V * . | < > > ralthan4 Vi ; iroui8l | > rcih Eltvtr.a
Cuniut vV V'hllliistsiitlriir we fulfill IJ.WX ) In cub ,
( jifttoitlrapi xintDlsovr all Ltlitr belli Vruntrsitiprr *
rnintiilljrurtilint'irfrrnintbl B ' !
Mrnrlitt4c UmD
" - - - - - - " -
- - - - -
, . l03L S liCtl.r"
SCIENTIFIC
sow

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