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THE OMAHA DAILY BEE , AVIUXNESDAY OCTOBER 28 , 1891.
1IAYOR COSDISG SUSTAINED. Oitj Council Confirms the List of Election Officers as Presented , % GREAT DISCUSSION OF THE MATTER , Jcmocrnt ) Insist on Having Xticlr Own Wny nml Oct It Ono Hcjectcrt Council The only nWntcoj when the council con vened last night were Mosirs. CuafTea , Con- ivny and Cooler. Tbo routine business , or a portion of it , bad boon dUpoicd of when City Cleric John Groves picked up n bundle of papers , which bo Bixld contained the names of tbo Judges and clerks of election who had been selected by Mayor Cushlnp. Mr. Osthod moved that the list bo ac cepted and the appointments confirmed. Mr. Mom.irty seconded tbo motion and then a discussion followed. Mr. Olscti thought the list should bo re ferred and considered at a special mooting. The mooting could bo hold todny. Mr. Moronrty opposed any delay as tbo county commissioners Intending holding a special mooting this afternoon and it was necessary that the names should no pro- Bontcd to them. Mr. Spocht did not see now a a clay of a few hours could tvork any harm to oltbcr democrats or ronubllcans. Mr. Davis insisted that the names of the appointees be read. Mr. OUeu said bo had no doubt but that tbo mayor.had ucted honestly in tbo prem ises , but bo wanted to hoar the names. OstliofTs Earnest Denial. Mr. Os'hofT said that there had boon R great deal said about bis having named many of the judges. He had not suggested a name. The confirmation , bo said , should bo made at once. Mr. Davis remarked that it was understood that the matter was much Ilka a Jug handle. It was a good deal upon one side. Ho bad noaru it stated tbut serious charges bad neon pre ferred against some of the appointees and wanted to hoar the names. Mr. Morearty bad glanced over the names nnd thought the mayor had acted well. If Mr. Davis bad any information that Indi cated that the appointees wcro not what they should be ho must have got his informa tion from the papers. Mr. Olscn said that public opinion was somothiug , and it would be a satisfac tion to the mayor to bavo him know that the council bad scrutenizod bis appoint ments. It win no reflection upon tbo mayor or any other person. Mr. OsthofI denied most emphatically that be bad mimed tbo Judges. Ho wanted to see the list acctiptrd or rejected at onco. Mr. Elsasser was of tbo opinion that It was too Into to buvo tbo list referred to a commit tee. Tno mayor had selected good men. Mr. Davis 'made the statement that the republican citv and county central committees bad sent the mayor a list of names from which to select Judges and clerics. The mayor had disregarded the requests of the committees nna had put on but few of tbo names presented. Those that bo bad selected were for clerks nnd not for Judges. This applied not only to tbo Ninth , out to other wards. Where the mayor had selected a republican , ho nad selected him as a clerk to do the writing , and the matter of Judging baa been loft wholly In the hands of the democrats. Kcnilini ; the Nninci. For the third time Mr. Osthoff insisted that ho had numod none of the Judges and clerics. Mr. Olscn demanded that the nnmos bo road. road.Again Mr. Osthoff objected , stating that the mayor had used great care In making his selections. Mr. OstholT knew Unit tbo mayor bad dealt squarely with all political parties. President Lowry ruled that it was only fair that the council should know the names of the appointees. Ulork Groves then read the names. Aftur the cleric hail read for some time Mr , Bccbel uslicd if the list showed tbo political leanings of the appointees. It did not. Mr. Elsassi-r said there was nothing in the law compelling the appointment of either republicans or democrats. Mr. Bechel thought there was , nnd that Mr. nisusser did not know as much about law as be did about shaving. Mr. Osthoff Insisted that everything was lovely. The council had trusted to Mayor Casting's honesty for nearly two vcurs and could do so for two months longer. No person questioned that and the cleric was informed that ho could continue bis reading. First Man Spotted. Mr. DavU aid not want to do any one any injustice but would ask If any man In the room know Gilbert Blue. No person vouched for Mr. Blue. Mr Davis said ho thought Mr. Bine , who bad been appointed from the Ninth dlsirict of the Sixth ward , was the saiuo Gilbert Blue who was indicted at the January term of the United States court for passing counterfeit money. Mr. Specht of the Sixth ward did not know Mr. Blue , out in listening to the reading of tbo names he had noticed that onlv two re publicans nad boon appointed in the Sixth ward. Mr. Spocnt wanted a fair election , a Salr count , and nothing elso. For the foutth time Mr. Osthoff opined that ho had not nnmod u Judge. Ho had Ousted Crushing 1'or two years and was not sick of bira Mr. Osthoff moved the list no nccoptod. This was seconded. Villain mill Unjust , Mr. Davis had watched the reading and knew that of the judges namud , nine-tenths wore democrats. Mr. Olsen argued that tbo appointment of Judge * was unfarrutid unjust. If ho was the mayor ho nould not want to go on record as prostituting his oftloial position by naming all democrats. Mr. Morearty tried to got off n Joke by say- lug that democrats were intelligent and the people wanted intelligence on the election board. Mr. Davis celled tbo Seventh ward coun cilman to order. Ho did not propose to bo Insulted , nor did ho propose to have his con stituents insulted. Mr. Bruner did not charge any person -with unfairness , but the list showed that nearly nil of tno judges appointed wcro democrats. He admitted that the democrats were in the ranjorltv , but could any democrat stand up and vote for such a proposition as tbo mayor had submitted 1 Again Mr. Davis asKcd that the council moot this morning to dispose of the appoint ments , Tried Onir I.nw A democrat wanted to cut otT debate and called for Ibo previous question. Mr. Uochol moved that the council meet at 10 o'clock this morning and act upon the list. The motion was ruled out of order. Mr. Ostlioff said the mayor could bo soon at once and Induced to substitute some other name In plaoo of that of Gilbert Bluo. The previous question was put and tbo rote was as foliou : Ayes BurdUh , Donnelley , HUasEOr , Mad- sen , Morearty. Osthoff , Tuttle and Mr. t'ros- iaent 8. Nays Bechel , Bluraor , Bruner , Davis , Mc- Leario , Olscu and Spocht 7. The democrats Incued two votes of con firming tbo appointments. Mr. OstbotT said that bo felt bad. and while be was feeling so. aikod President Lowry to explain the Osthoff vote on the pas bill. President Lowrv explained and Informed Mr. Osthoff that if bo lOstbolT ) wai guilty , then the whole council was guilty. Mr. Osthoff said bo was satisfied and hoped tbo information would go before the nubile , as ho wanted to square blmsulf with the men who intended to vote for a mayor next Tuesday. President Uo.vry did not think Mr. Ost hoff bad done anything criminal in voting as bo did , ' Itlght nnd Politics. Taking up the regular order of business , Mr. Klsanor Introduced a resolution osictng for a oommlttoo to confer with the electric light company to ascertain why somo- Uung had not boon douo toward * get ting ready to light the city with Incandescent - candescent lights. The contract pees into effect on the first day of next month. President Lowry appointed Mr. Klsassor , Tuttle and Blumor us such committee. Mr. Lowry talked politic * . He &ld that it hud coma to his can that man In thu employ of tbo city were after candidates and demanding money for tboir political Influence. If ho could locate such employes Tie would prefer charges against thorn. The president hoped that o.icu and every member of the council would do the sauo thine. U was not tbo correct thing for city employes to demand money of candidates , Mayor Cusbing presented a communica tion relative to the 'land at Twenty-ninth avenue nnd Farnam street. The Board of Education had fenced up the tract because the city bad not purchased it from the board. The mayor advised the removal of Uio fence , Mr. Davis said the Board of Education had n right to build the fence , as the city bad not lived up to its contract. The matter was referred. Karl C. Hoffman , who fell through n de fective sidewalk on Cnmlng , between Forty- fourth nnd Forty-fifth streets , thereby sus taining severe injuries , presented a claim , demanding tlO.lXW damages. This was re ferred to the city attornov. Tbo contract and bond of the Bandcrn Ktouo company to lar permanent srdcwalks nt 21 cents nor square foot was presented for approval. Mr. Davis asked if that was not the same stone that the Highland Kansas Stone company offered to lay at 1C cents per square yard some weeks aio. Chairman Btrichausor of the Board of Public Works said that it was the same stone , but under a different name. The contract xvas rejected , Thovoto being S for approval and 0 for rejection. Routine Work Knilcd. The bid of W. T. Whnlen to lay water pipes from the water mains to the curb line was accepted and tbo contract approved. ' 1 he city engineer reported that ho had ex amined the iron election booths being con structed by Gus Andrecn nnd that they were practically according to contract , The re port was adopted nnd the engineer Instructed to accept tbo booths and deliver the keys to the city clerk Pollco Judge Hclsloy reported that during the mouth of September bo had collected 5M2.4r ( > in fines. Of tno amount fl.JMiS belonged - longed to the school fund and the balance to the general fund. The report was accepted and placed on file. The city appraisers reported $100 damages in grading Mason from Twenty-second to Twenty-fourth street. The council voV-d to allow Charles F. Zio- man 500 In full 01 all demands. Last July a young son /Ionian was drowned In a pond on Thirty-fifth street between Davenport and Chicago. Soon after tbo drowning the father sued the city. Property owners protected against the construction of a sewer in Isaacs & Griilln's addition. The prayer of the petitioners was granted. Tbo petition to pave Thirty-ninth from Burl to Cuming streets with cedar blocks was placed on iilo , as tno city had no cedar block specifications. Hack to First Principles. The matter of Mavor Cushlng's appoint ments wcro again brought up for discussion. The mayor's clerk had returned and had brought the name of B. U. Ball , which was substituted for that of Gilbert Blue. Mr. Davis then moved to reconsider the vote on Judges and clerks taken at an early hour in tbo evening. Mr. Muroorty wanted to know what was thu matter. Mr. Davis replied that it meant nothing onlv to have the matter lay over a few hours for the purpose of trying to arrange for fair ness. President Lowry talked for harmony. As one member of the council ho had tried to select good men in his ward. If the mayor hod made a mistake , then lot tno blaroo rest where it belonged. When Bron'.ch was major he bad sent in the names of judges and clerks of election and tbo democrats hud not kicked. There was no reason why the repub licans should kick now. The president tnought it showed poor grace for the mem bers of the republican central committee , to come into tbo council chamber and work against the mayor's appointments. Thodelav was only for tbo purpose of getting a lot of A. P. A. men , who were a curse to their own party and also to every person with whom they associated. Tbo council , bo said , should sot down on tbo A. P. A. , and all republicans who were in favor of delaying the appoint ment of judges. IlcpublicaiiH Not In It. Mr. Olsen replied that under the Broatch administration tbo democrats did not bavo any reason to kick , as they had always had a fair show. Mr. Oslhoff said that as far as the Fifth ward was concerned he thought everything was satisfactory. Ho knew that ho had named none of tbo judges and clerics. Mr. OUeu furnished the information tnat in tne First district of the Eighth ard but ono republican bad been named , and bo as a clerk. Turning to tbo democrats ho said : "If you gentlemen want to bo fair nnd hon est , why not wait a low hours and let us confer ! " Mr. Osthoff volunteered that the only dls- satisfaction with the juugcs and clerks was in the council. The people were satistled. "I hear plenty of talk upon the street , " re plied Mr. Olson , "and it is n common report that there is something wrong , " The vote to reconsider was put and de feated by a vote of 7 to S. Mr. Donnelly moved a call of tbo house and the sergcant-at-arms was sent after the absentees. After waiting nn hour Mr. Bochel moved that further proceedings under the call bo dispensed with. The motion was lost as Mr. Burdish bad disappeared. There was another wait , and an hour later Burdish was run Into the room. The roll was then called and the appoint ments wcro confirmed by a vote of 10 to 4 , Mr. Bcchol voting with tno democrats. The usual number of ordinances were dis posed of and just after tno clock sttuck the hour of midnight tbo council adjourned. bTUVCK JIV A CYCLUXE. Hundred Thousand Dollars' \Vortli oi"Ininn < ; u at Conncnut , O. CoXNEAtJT , O. , Oct. 27. Last evening a terrible cydono swept over the town , de stroying about thirty houses. The streets are blocked by trees and debris from the demolished buildings. The butter tub factory of G. J. Record is badly wiockod , thousands of dollars worth of stock being completely destroyed. Record's loss is about $50,000. The cmining mill of H. E. Pond , adjoining Record's is greatly damaged. His lumber yard is strewn ail over town and two Einoko-Etacks were blown down. Many Una residence * suffered heavily , the roofs ocing torn off and windows broken. The telegraph lines of the Lake Shoru t > nd Nickel Plato railways are down. Two tele graph poles were blown through the roof of the Lake Shoru depot nnd baggage rooms , which were completely destroyed. Debris from the buildings was strewn along the track , rendering it impassable for moving trains. The total loss is about $100,000. Do Witt's Little bony rtisers ; best little pills for dyspepsia , tour stomach , bad breath. i'im > ox.iL i-.iit.Hiit.irim. C. W. Do Witt of Moligh Is at the Paxton. C. Bhrctton of Fuirbury is at the Paxton. J. W. Honnold of Wood River is at the Casey. John V. Park of Lincoln is a guest nt tbo Casey. Charles O. Elwood of O'Neill ' Is at the Casey. Mrs. John C. Hlcby of Beatrice Is at the Murray. L. C. Chapman of Atkinson U a guest at tbo Mlllard. Ueorgo W. Seeiey of Goraon u a guest at tbo Mlllara. Mr * . A. B , Can field of Edgar U a guest at tbo Mlllard. Georga W. WIckorsham of Now York is at the Paxton , G. F. Field of North Platte Is a guest at the Murray. Mrs. G. W , Holdrego wont to Chicago yes terday afternoon. Mrs. Dr. Jones hat been called to Boston by the Illness of her fatbur. Mr. George F. Canls , formerly connected with THE BEE nut now editing the Saratoga Sun of Wyoming , wnlch "shines for all , " is In the city looking after Gold Hill interests. He U enthusiastic In sounding the praUes of the now gold camp and predicts it will boone ono ot the greatest mining camps In Wyo miug. MASSACRED THE SHIP'S GREW , Alaskan Natives Murder tba Sailors of the Steam Whaler Grampus , A DESERTER LIVES TO TELL THE TALE , nnd Friends of Women Who Ilnd Iloeii Aliuscd Tnko Vengeance When the"t ? cl Stuck In the Ice. l.OcU 27. LuuU Uuffy , a tlroman on board the steam whnlor Gram- pui , arrived hero from Ounalaska on the Mo hican and brings confirmation ot the news that tbo Grampus' crew was massacred by natives. Duffy says bo deserted tbo Grampus at Port Clearance lost July on account of 111- tronlment. Duffy spent nlno months among the natives at Capo Prince of Wales nnd says three natives from Point Barrow related how the crew of the Grampus abused the native womou while the ship was fast in ho tco at the mouth of the Mackenzie river. The hus bands and friends of the women attacked the ship , kilting all but a few on board , and took complete possession of the vessel. .C.V.N. O I/A CI1MKXTA. Mr. Sol Smith'Russell will open an engage ment of three nights and Saturday matlneo at Boyd's theater tomorrotv evening , present ing his successful new play , "Peaceful Valley. " Mr. Russell has for years held first place among American comedians. There is no actor today who has greater power over the fcelincs of nn audience and who can tnora readily move them by the magic of his art to smiles and tears at will. The plat for the solo of scats opened this morning. Thcro is no need of expanding upon this engagement. Bryant and Richmond and a company of clover comedians will begin a three nights' engagement at the Farnam Street theater this evening in George Hooy's laughable farce comedy , "Keep It Dark. " "Keep It Dark" abounds in ludicrous situations , laughable climaxes , Intermingled with plenty of good , catchy music and clover specialties. Judged by achievements nnd the art of entertaining , no actor on the American stage today can be said to possess the brilliant accomplishments of Nat C. Goodwin. Ho belongs to the younger school of actors , upon whoso shoulders will shortly rest the reputa tion nnd honor of the American stage. Mr. Goodwin la yet a very young man , and when ho shall bavo attained bis maturity bis place among the world's greatest actors will"havo been secured. After an absence of three years Mr. Goodwin returns to us , nnd will present two of his most recent successes , in which he was most acceptably received by the British public. On Sunday evening next. "The Nominee" will be presented , and on Monday night "A Gold Mine. " The en gagement will close Tuesday night witn a repetition of "The Nominee. " Commencing Sunday , November 1 , ut the Farnam street theater for lour nichts , Mr. George C. Staloy will be seen In "A Koynl Pass , " and nis part , that ol a Swiss guido , gives him every opportunity for the display of his talents , both as an actor and a singer. His manager , Mr Parker , has surrounded him with the bust cast money could procure. Of tbo scenic effects tno croat locomotive race Is said to be ono of the most wonderful and realistic railroad scenes ever produced in this city , and altogether Mr. Staloy promises to bo one of the best attractions offered to us this season. Next Sunday McKee Ran Inn and his com pany will present his pastoral comedy "Tbo Canuck" at the Grand opera house. The success wnich "Tho Canuck" met with last season in Omaha warrants the prediction that McKee Han Kin will repeat his triumph. Manager McUoynolds of the Funke. opera bouse , Lincoln , in a telegram to the editor of THE BEE last ninht stated that Sol Sinitn Kussell appeared before the largest audience over assembled In the Funlco , Monday even ing. "Mr. Kussell received four curtain calls and made n speech. The TJOVV nlay , 'Peace ful Valley , ' is a great success , tbo company and scenery is the finest soon in Lincoln In years. " Are you a cruel man , or only a chump Your Corse has chttfed his neck until it Is absolutely solutoly cruel to make him work , or bo has cut himself on a wire or a nail. Now do you know that ono bottle of Haller's Barb Wire liniment will absolutely cure every cut , bruise or old sere ? Just'trvit , Great Damage Done by the Recent Floods in Spain. MAUHID , Oct. 27. Throughout Spain thcro is more or loss evidence of the damage done by the floods and of the severe nature of i these Inundations In manr idbmorKoa dls- tr.cts ncato distress rlroxnlls ninonp the poorer classes of Inhabitants , nnd at a num ber of places the niilroa4 * hive bocn cat by tbo high waters , which , linvo thus stopped communication between Several of the largo towns of tno flooded prortnces. Many village * are aatlroly Isolated from tbo surrouudlng tnwnsRgd hamlets , and. as may bo supposed , thcro Tins been n ere at loss everywhere in live utioak and crops , T&o villages of Gualchos and Urcc , near Granada , bavo been completely Inundated , LOO OF THK fMO.NTANA. . Xlirllllnc Irxnerlriifo oftho Aired Hut Advi-ntnroiit Coininoilorc Itltc. The romance of tbo steamboat ago may have departed from the Missouri , but thu glamour of adventure still hovers over Its interminable meandenncs. Tied to tbo river bank near the Union Pacific bridge lies the steamer Montana , which put Into the port ot Omaha yesterday after a perilous voyage , which is said to bo without parallel In the history of the river. To tbo average reader the term " .steamer" will bring up n mental picture of a big , bulKy cralt with a numerous crow , more or loss picturesque nnd profane. But the Montana is not that kind of n steamer. She is only about twontv-threo foot long , her crow con sists of ono man and she long ago discarded steam. The crew of this vessel is R C. Illto of Bozetnan , Mont , The Board of Tradoof that ambitious } onng city provided him with ad vertising circulars to scatter along his course to tbo Gulf of .Mexico. Tncsc dub him Com modore Hite , and commodore it shall be , for ho has fairly earned the right to wear n han dle to his naroo. The commodern has been a frontiersman for ttiirty-nlno years , and eleven years ago he drifted to Bozemnn. Tbo winters of that northern country huvo been too severe for bis health and something over a year aeo he concluded to spend the cold weather of the ensuing winter In tbo balmy south. Ho fur thermore decided to make the journey to Florida by water. Ho built a neat of moun tain tlr and lilted it with an engine nnd screw. She was launched upon the Big Muddy n stone's throw from ono of the sources of that mighty stream , and on on September Id , WQ , over n year ago , began her long voyage to the land of ( lowers. Tbo unparalleled part of Commodore Hlte's feat lies in the fact that ho embarked farther up the river than any other voyageur of tbo Missouri , shot through rapids never before attempted on an extended trip down the river , and , when ho reaches the Mississippi , will have accomplished the longest voyage on this stream of which there Is any record. At least that is what the commodore claims. The Montana was launched 400 miles above Bcnton , which is thu head of navigation. About 150 miles down stream , lifter snooting a number of rapids and escaping several deaths , tno commodore concluded that the engine was a detriment rather than a help on the upper river , so ho took out the ma chinery and shipped it back to Bozemnn. Ho has made only ono portage on the trip. The boat was taken out of the river at Great Falls , carried by ivacon around five falls , n distance of forty miles , nnd again dropped into the treacherous cur rent at Benton. Tbo commodore did not spend last winter In Florida. He reached Wllllston on Novem ber 0 , and when ho got un the next morning bo found himself frozen in that Is. the river was covered with ice. . Ho re-embarked on May 20 and reached Sioux City .luly 20. During this partof ttjotrip the heat , com- Ijined with the labor of lifting the big ooatoff sand bars and keeping her in the channel with n pair of oars , weakened the commodore until bo could barely lift an oar. In fact , but for help he mignt have succumbed He laid UD at "Sioux Citv for personal repairs and called in a doctor. , llo did not got iway from that port unlfl October 15 , and and made tne voyage to Omaha in twelve days. Ho expects to reach Now Orleans about Christmas and.u-illsail alone tbo culf coast to Florida. On reaching St , Louis ho will rig his boat with a sail and put on a thousand-pound keel. The commodore's cxperienro has been rather varied. Ho has slept In his boat every night while on the river. He has cooked his own meals over a coal , oil stove. In one stretch of 900 mites on Jt.be upper river there were but two settlements , nnd as this fresh water salt has no tooth the management of cuisine nas been something of a problem. Hn smilingly says he ovens the score with his stomach by indulging in an oyster stow at every big city ho passes. The commodore has probably discovered more lands than \\oro bcforo dreamed of bv navigator , ancient or modern. He has struck an average of two sandoars every dav of his voyaeo. and nad to get out and pull his bout. As trio Montana weighs 2,500 .pounds ho has had plenty of exercise. Tne commodore is lying to in Omaha for George Wilioy , who is to accompany him down the river. Wilioy enlisted in an army band for the musical practice it would cive him , was sent to Ft. Keogh , remained a year or more , got enough and bought bis dis charge. He , too , floated down the river , rfo overtook thu commodore nbovo Sioux City nnd helped him into that port. Ho then Joined a local band to piny during the Corn Palace season. Testing the Baking Powders. Comparative Worth Illustrated , PROF. PETER COLiIiIER , J.ATE CHEMIST is cnrnp OP TUB DEPAKTMENT OP AGRICULTURE , WASHINGTON , D. C. un.rniCE'3 Pure Cream Tartar. I HOYAI. . * . . Contains Ammonia. * mir M& Taylor's 1 Spoon-fc- * Alum and Ammonia. BIfOW IfALI. . . . . * * . . Alum and Ammonia. CAtUSIET Contclni Alum. HOTEL , Contains Aim VAIINAI.1VS * * . , _ Alum end Ammonia. S3 * * " Amuiouia. SHEPARO'S * * _ Alum and Ammonia. BONBONff , . Contains Alum FOREST OZTV .it Alum and Ammonia. CHICAGO YE AST Alum end Ammonia. CROWN Alum aud Ammonia. BILVEU STAK. . * * . . Alum and Ammonia , / o DODSOX & 11113Jr * i < i Alum and Ammonia. off * . Above diagram -was drawn and verified in all its details ty Prof. Peter j Collier , who is pre-emiuetit as a Chemist , and Scientist The illustration is' ' made in accoidance with his chemical tests of each brand enumerated. The Carbonic ucid gas was calculated to get the leavening strength and j the quantative analysis to ascertain the comparative whoksoracness , purity , | and general usefulness of the leading Powders. The result of Prof. Collier's examination and test , reveals the fact , that , with but one exception , every i brand tested contained cither Ammonia or Alum , and a number both. Not one woman in ten thousand would use an Ammonia or Alum Baking Powder if she knew it Such Powders not only undermine the health , but ammonia imparts a sallow or blotched complexion. NOTB. Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder , as shown by Prof. Collier's examinations , is the only pure Cream Tartar Powder found free from adulter ation nnd the highest in strength. All authorities report Dr. Price's free from Ammonia , Alum , Lime , or any other adulterant The purity of this ideal Towder has never been questioned. Indicates the Fontler containing either Ammonia or Alum. jf indicates the Powder containing both Ammonia and Alum. While the diagram shows some of these Ammonia or Alum Powders to be of higher strength than others classed below them , it mutt not betaken that they jx > ssess any value. ATI Ammonia or Alum powders should ba avoided as dangerous , no matter how liifih their etreagtU. A POPULAR CANDIDATE. For public furor , and one that lias bpcii proiiounreil n sura uInner U Iho suit of Homespun Tweed. It 1ms so much lo recommend It tlml It's succw liaf bprii pltcnompnnl , Tlie < o stills nrc noticeable bemuse thry nrc nil lit the new \Vocil \ Slutli't , battcnuitf lirlck , brown mid prnr. They do not she r the unnt In Iho least nor tit ) thpr soil o.v llr. Thpy nl nnys hnrc clean , bright look which phc3 the wearer n tlrostr niic | r.uicp. You Have Noticed Them ON THE STREET. And no doubt supposed they were the production of inerrhiint t'.illnrs , so perfect In the ( It mil such nn nlr of comforl tlo tlinjr linimrt ta the wearer. Tapir coil h snull and we would like to hiuo jou come In and Inspect them , ornnr others niiuincr the thousands of Suits and Overcoats That flll our three Hours chock full of nil thu male fashion * oftlic Jiij for b th AilitlU and Jin en lies. 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Their IOIIR experience , remarkable skill and universal success in the treatment and cnrq of Nervous , Chronic nnd Bar * sical Diseases , entitle those eminent phjsicians lo the full confidence of the afilictod everywhere. They guarantee : A CERTAIN AKD POSITIVE CUBE for the awful effects of carls vice and thu numerous evile that follow in its train. PRIVATE , BLOOD AND SEIN DISEASES 8j > oodily , completely and iwrmouently curnJ. KERVOUS DEBILITY AND SEXUAL DISORDERS - ORDERS jiold readily to their ekiliful Voat- mont. PILES , FISTULA AND EECTAL V cnanmtecd curuU without jiam or detention from business. HYDHOCELE AND VARICOCELE prrma- nently and successfully cured in every case. SYPHILIS , GONOnimCFA , GLnCT. Sperma torrhoea , Seminal Weakness , 1-iost Manhood , Nifht ; Emissions. Decayed Faculties , Female \VeaUness and all delicate disorders peculiar to either sex positively cured , as well as all f unc- tlonal disorderd thut result from youthful follies or the excess of mature years. QfriPfllPO Guaranteed permanently cniad , < OLI IUIUI C removal complete , without cut- tin * ; , caustic , or dilatation. Cure effected at homo by patient without a moinonU pain or annoyance. TO YOUNG AND MIDDLE-AGED MEN , PllfO I10 ' anfnl cfTectn of early AQliro OUI C Irlll c vjco which bnns organic weaknens , ilo&troyinr ; both mind and l > ody , with all its dreaded ills , permanently cured. Rrc Rptto Address these who have impar. Ul O. UCIIO o < ( thom wl\es by iinproixr in dulgence and solitary habits , which ruin both mind and body , unfitting them for business , btndy or inarnnno. MAItRIEI ) MEN , or these entering on that happy life , aworo of physical debility , quickly assisted. E35 8enl ( G cents poBtnce for celebrated works on Chronic , Nervous and Delicate Diseases. Thousands cured. C3 ? A friendly letter or call may save you future suiTerum and shame , and add golden } ears to life. CxfNn letter answered unlet-H accompanied by 4 cents in L tamps. Addrtws , cr call on DRS. BETTS & BETTS , I4O9 Douglas St. , OMAHA , - - NEBRASKA. National Bank 0. S. DEI'OsITOKV . OMAHA N Ell Cupital . - $4OOOOO Surplus 6BOOO onicor * anrl Dlrectors-Ilonry W Trite * . I'resldenti Ivrls a. Iteod , Vleo President ! (1 B. Maurloa. W. \.Mone , John U. Collins. If. a Cushion J N. LL 1'atrlck. w II. d. lluirbas. Cashier. THE IRON BANK. Corner ith nnd l-arnnmsts Cencrai Itinkliultusluou PER CENT INTEREST PAIDONDEP05IT5 ' BANK 5E.CDR. I5DDUGLA55T5 , CAPITALS IOO.OOO.OO DIRECTORS. AU.WYWAN-C.W.HASH. JHMIUARO GUV-CBARTON-G.B.LAKC. JO.BFiOWN-THOS-L.KIMaALL , NO GLJRElr NO PA.Y. 1316 Douglas Street , Omaha , Neb. Mnny ypar 'OTporlenco A regular graduate In modlclno in dlilon.ns | show Ii mill treating rlth th creiitp t BUCCOSB nil Ncrrous Chronic and I'rlvatn Ulnuniot A pprmiupnt curn Biiarrinti'ed for r t rrli Bpermiitorrhoea. lx l Manhood , Semlniil We ni.M , Nlcht Lo ire , Inipotrncy , .XyphllK Sltlcturo and n disoH.ua of tlio nlood , Skin and Urinary Orsans N U. I Runrnntco OJ for rrery eiun 1 uudcrtako mid fall free. Office bouri-Da-m to 8 P m. Sunday to euro Consultation frru ilook ( MysUrles of Llf ) aunt - 19 am. lo 13 m. Send stamp for reply. AMUSEMKNTS. New Onr A Goon SEAT Theatre , Tor & 0 Cents Monday , Tuesday , Wednesday , October 26 , 2j , 28. Thenicctrlcal Succors , JOSEPH AUTI-lUll'S Now Production of Greater and Ilrttcr than H\cr Prices I'irst f loorTCc and f 1.00 ; balcony 51c and 75c ; gallery -.e. ' I AVaiit to tee Vou at I'urnain street Tlieutor. Tlio Comedy llootncrs W. T. BRYAN & LIZZIE RICHMOND In Hooy's Great 1'urco KEEP JTT DARK. ifl Theater I I to\enH > entli and Harnny Streets. October 29,30,31 Encnpempnt of the Kmlnont Comedian Mr SOLSMITH RUSSELL M PPO by no Kxcellcnt Dramatic Company , 1'ro- tin * ih Jatf t nnd Un-mest Suoteia , Kuliler. Author of A Poor Hula lion A iMiincdj lirlght , nuolusouio and thoroucli- ly cnjojHhlu 1'ilLoa I'uniui't and parquet rlrclu n bnlrony. . . ' ) C cnnery & "ic llox slii'cti opun ut U o clock \\pdr.fMln . > innrnliiK lJ ° blWh ' ° f THrATEUblWh l'\r , | St'venteenth nnd Itarney btreeU. sUMMV MONDAY rUKs-llAY NOU , 1 , 2 , & 3. KtiKiipuincnt of Mr. NAT C. GOODWIN , AND COMPANION I'LAVKRS , Sunday and Tuesday : THE NOMINEE. Monday Evening : A GOLD MINE. FIRST TIME HERE. NOT * . The Nominee will bo prrrndel by the pretty little rurtnln-rulKt-r udopti-d lr m Uio Krenth by Win Vardloy. AHT AND NATUIIK. I'rlpos I'lrnt ttTorowHln pargui-tto circle. flJO. nil nther m-iits on flr t tlour II.Ul. tint two roir > In lialcony , tl UU leit tworuw * , Tic : nil other r > eat lh balcony Ma rnch ; gallery , Kc. llox b oUI oin-n Saturday mornlni ; . DIME"EDEN MUSEE. Corner llth and Kiirnuin Street ) . Herr Orion the transparent man. Alirrin. gymnasia and oqutllbrUU T It Wurd ruttJuRnrtho tamer Tli MUU > r , injslerUn nf blutk art hliennnii ailO.iOJUU Kimt clrcn * The Hunp'a jtiiiKleni and tut Njilpner * Grace < I'UrtliiiicI wttcb of Uull rtriel Adinl iin ( > nn IMme , O | > cn dully I to 10 p. m Seal Skin SkinFUR FUR CAPES. MEN'S FUR OVERCOATS. and Alt Fashionable CLOTH AND PLUSH CLOAKS tVSonil for Fatalon Book mailed tree. Reliable Manufacturers rilmtrn . Block. 191 4193 Stale St. , Chicago. C3 > I I QQ INTHCWORtDWItL a i. IX < U Ur W RCTAIN A RUPTURE or ( fl erelief llko'MJr. I'lerce'a ' iraKlletlc Kl/iaflo Trun. ItUururrdthouiiud ! lyuu anttha lllisr.aeiiil lctuatamie ) < orfrcel'aiuiliUt | V > . 1. SlK uetlo iiutUcTlu l o. . hnu Fruurlrfo , > , ' al ONLY ) FREE HEMEDY. wiwr-Ri ! IMAlrtli lltrEtuftuy ftuuricr llU l Ii-1 1 Uuuz Curr Addreu W S. WILL CURE PILES " I nave long known fU value In falt d * ing pilei It it the prince of remedies in all forms of hemorrhoids. " Or , A. M. COLLINS , Cameron , Mo. CATARRH " Hav be n a constant iufferr for years from tevero coldi In head and throat. Tried most every known remedy. Pond's Extract relieved m wonderfully and has effected almost a radical cure " FR EDERIC E. FINCK , Ntw York City. SORE EYES "It acts like magic tn ophthalmia. I like < t to much for sore eyet. " Rev. M. JAMESON. LAMENESS ' I strongiy recommend Pond's Extract for lamoneii , and use it constantly * ' MICHAEL DONOVAN , N. Y. Athletic Club. SORENESS " Had a large eating tore on my ankle , which had eaten to the bone For nine months I doctored to no purpose. Tried a bottle of Pond's Extract , and was cured immediately " MINNIE VANATTA , Locklooia , Fla. BRUISES "Pond'i Extract hai been uiec with milked ben.lit by our inmitm ir many cai.ft of bruites , and hat always prov.d mry beneficial " LITTLE SISTERS OF THE POOR , tUw York City. 8PRABNS " I have been preicrlblne Pond'i Ex tract , and find It > valuable remedy in strains and affections cf like char * ct.r. " W P. BURDICK , M.D. BURNS 1 Hod my left hand severely burned , and lost the use of it completely Secured relief by use of Pond'i Extract intwefvahoun " Mrs A SHERMAN , New York City HEMORRHAGES "Am troubled with hemorrhages from lungs and find Pond's Entract the only remedy that will control them " GEORGE WARNER , Scranton , Pa. "I have uted Pond's Eitract In elm ot longstanding internal inflann atioi , endobtamed relief within afewt , urs ' * JAMES E REAOE , PhllaJelpUt. and shouSd be always kept on hand for em ergencies. " Long experience hat taught my f am ity to regard Pond's Eitract as one of the absolute neceislties of housekeep * ing " ANDREW D WHITE , Presi dent Cornell University BEWARE OF IMITATIONS. See Landscape Trade-mark on Buff Wrapper. MADE ONLY BY POND'S EXTRACT CO. New York and London. It's remarlr.ablo spociflo actionupon UionfTectod purta plves ItBtipremo control over lllcs , however Bovcro. Also for Hums , ScaWx , Erttptians , Salt Ithntm c , Testimoniala from allcluaBui jirovo itB efllcaoy. 1'rko & 0c. Bold by Jill Dnifrglsta oracnt by uuiil on receipt of prim Put up only by POND'S E2TEACI CO. , 76 6th Avc. , H. Y. \ \VPIVn AB'iiU to nell the I'lnlos ' ' /Vi > 1 \\IJ ( .intlioUim thumily Una iru Intent d that uold > the datum without plni a per lu"t iu'xci . ( intnnt recently ln uud , nolil inly b nvc'tit .to whom tlic oiclu | vt rlKlil l > tclvmi o-i ra tetpt f UCJIits r will > enil " tumpla llnu by mill ulioirculnri | irlou Milan I t-rms tuiuenU , ! ' ' urn your l rriKiry nt unco Address T1IH I'.N I'BS CUJTIIK-tl.lNKCi ) , U I lo nui-it Worm U , Ma > . nnOIITI * ANOAI.WOOII CAI-SUUM rrp tha IIIII ] ) ] I A t > iit nnd only oaptultx presar liol by uuuu i fi ( , , , , , | iby ! oUn * fur thu mroof Ronurrbcr * mid alucunrgtii fn.iu th urinary organs uvvru > i OKU day * II.W pur box. All drujgl u