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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 23, 1893, Image 3

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OFMCK : NO. 13 I'KAlir * STUKKT.
Pellvcreel Vy cnnlcr to nny pntt of tlio city
ra I llu dnr * Older * Xn. 43
IM ( Nluht Keillor No.3 !
MIXUll .lll'.XMVM ,
N Y. Pluniblnff Co !
Cotine-il HluiTs Lumnci-Co. Coal
Tlio Jury In tlio case of Uodufcr ngninst
flralil linn rendered a verdict "for * .13 In favor
of tlir plaintiff.
Tlio trial of the rase of Slcdcntopf and
Hcdnion against PurtrldKo over some : ic-
iTdcil lainl. near Ilonoy crock , will bo taken
up In superior court thl.s morning.
Mr anil Mrs. II. .1. Chambers Rave n high
llvo party last Friday evening at their home ,
on First avonue. PrUi-s we-ro won by Mrs.
Phillips , Mrs. Tlild. Mr. Plumcr and Mr.
Tlio foundl Bluffs residonee of Oenoqil O.
M , UoelKo Is boliiK re-novate.-el , preparatory , H
Is Ha Id i to the return of Cienoral Dodge and
family to this city , which they will make
tlu-lr future honu * .
In the case of Deere , Wells k Co. against
the Wvlr-Sliuirnvt company , whli'h was tried
In the HUpd-lor rourt. and In which a parti-
wall was the subject of litigation , a judg-
menthas been liandi-d down In favor of the
plaintiff , to the amount of $ . " > OU.
.1 K. Kleharelson. a well known tenor of
Chicago. sang a solo. Fearvo not , O Israel , "
by Imlle > Hurlc. hist evening at the Fiist
I'rcsb.vlerian rliurrh. Mr. lUohimlson was
formofly a momborof the choir of the Union
Park Conifii'jratlnniil church in Chicago.
Angt'llno A Hotiqiiot died of pneumonia
yesterday afternoon at ilM.I o'clock , after an
Illness of live davs , aged S.'I years. Tlio
funeral will take place tomonow afternoon
: it a o'clock from her late residence ! , corner of
Twenty -eighth street and IJroadw.iy.Kcv. L.
A irallollii'latiiiL' .
Tlio sidewalks of the city are In a horrible
condition Just at present , owing to the no-
fjlect of the property owners and tlieclty ofll-
rialtt to see that the city ordinances are en
forced. In many localities tlio mlddlo of the
street Is the onlv place where pedestrians
can walk without fear of being drowned.
( JcorgoA Holmes , who was one of the at
torneys for the cityln the famous park cases ,
bus tiled n bill for fct,000 , with the city clerk
for his services. He says he thinks he is en
titled to lift much as the other attorneys , but
us ho was city attorney during one of the
yearn when tin- services were rendered he
deducts from his bill f2,000 , the amount of
the year's salary.
Waste no money. Hu.v Salvation Oil , the
only good liniment. It kills all pain.
Tlio snow mid cold weather docs not
diminish tlio demand for acreage in the
Klein tract. " } miles oust of tlio jw
ollico ; . ' 100 acres yet for sale in from ono
to ton aero tracts , suitable for fruit and
ynrde'ii. Day & Hess , uycnts , 'M Pearl
Crown and other pianos.
Crown and other organs.
At Hourieius' , HI ! Stutsiiwn street.
/j/f .SM > .1i. t'.in.t < iH.iI'
Mr and Mrs. J. 10. Kloliardson of CliionRO
nro In tlio e.-lty , guost.H of Dr. and Mrs. .1. II.
K. U. Cinrellnor lias liccn aii > ointcd scr-
goant of polie'o.
Air mid Mrs. W. II. Alfeirel le-avo today foi
Chle-itgo , wliero tlie-y \\lll rcsielo hi the
1'orfi'Ct fieH.iti aa I pirfc.c : ho.ilth roaul
from the usoof UaWltt's Llttlo K.irly Klscrs
A iiorfoot llttlo vlll.
Now that diphtheria is provnlont in
Connell IHnlTs and Omaha every family
should bo provided with Dr. Jolt'eris' in
fallible iliplitlierla preventive ) and cure.
It ean bo had of Council BtnlTs drujf-
i or at101 Ciiming street , Omtilui.
eireut Mlilxvlntcr Clonrlni ; Sale ,
Saturday , .Tanunry 111 , wo itmiifjurated
ono of tlio greatest clearing sales of win
ter tfoods over wldiosseel in Council
Ulull'rf , In. This sale will only last for
dayn , wliieh eominoneod' Saturday , .Itm-
xmry 21 , and will end Monday evening ,
January 110. The reputation of the Uos-
ton Store is known throughout the
length and breadth of the land for their
honorable and upright dealings , their
word being as good as government boudB ,
Dolow wo quote emly a few ef the thou-
mnds of bargains that wo will offer dur
ing this Hale. Hundred1) ) of others wll"
bo lutd on our counters from tlay to day
during this great Mile.
JtVi.OO and ? ( i.OO reefers , plain and fur
trimmed , during sale , $ : i.f > 0.
* ! ) . < ) ( ) and $111.00 coats in bluck , tans
and grevs , plain and fur trimmed , now
$ -l.8l .
$10.00 nml $12.00 coats , Ill-Inch reefers
now W.IC ) .
912.00 und $15.00 coats , fur trimmed ,
choice of raceion , eipeissiim and eapo sea :
trimming , now $7.i" > 0.
$15.00 eoats in bluek cheviots or wor
steds , now $8.7. ) .
In rare and rich geieids , all in at hull
price during sale.
See our line of capes , marked hall
10 inches long , $17.50 eoats , $ ii.fiO :
$25.00 eoats , $ lf > .UO ; fcK.OO eoats , $25.00 ,
$5.00 te > $ (1.50 ( coats in all sines , $3.50.
$7.00 and $8.00 coats , now $1.50.
$9.00 eoats , now $5.75.
$12.00 eoats , now $7.50.
All infants' coats at cost price.
Capo nowmnrkots all at cost prlco.
Gents' $1.25 scarlet underwear during
Ealo , "lie.
Gents' fiOo white merino underwear
during sale , 'llte.
Gents' 50e gray merino underwear
during sale , Me.
Gents' $1.00 natural wool uiidorwe.ii :
during sale. 75e.
Gents' $2.00 natural weiol nnderwea
during sale , $ l.i71. ;
Laelles' Illle ecru vest and pants to gi
nt 25o.
Liulies * 5V ( eeru vest and pantn to gi
at ; tie. !
Ladies' $1.00 natural we > ol underwear
Ladles' $1.25 natural wool underwear
l)8c. )
Jjidlos' $1.50 natural wool ribbed un
derwear , $1.25.
See bargains In tights , union suits
children's and infants' underwear.
IHMnoh plaid suitings , regular 25 <
pexuls , to go at le ( ! a yard" Don't nils
teeing them.
tltl-inoh heavy suiting , dark colors ,
actual IDostuir , for 12je a yard.
All wool , yard wide cheviots , bold fen-
'Wo , "Wo , and 50c , In one lot feir t-alo at
25 c.
c.Kiiney weaves in Heel ford cords , contll
mil , sold for 8So and $1.00 , choice ( lUo u
India cerges and ArnoldV line henriet-
las'sold for l > 5o and $1.17 , during sale
77o a yard.
Fancy dress patterns and Paris rotas ,
exclusive styles , se > ld feir $7.K , $10.00
and $15.00 , all at ono-hulf the regular
lllack goods. Endless variety of bar-
pains In all grade's. Don't miss booing
them. .
H ) ston Store , Council Hlulfs , la.
N. H. Homemtar , this sale started
Saturday , January 21st and lasts for
tight days. F , , W. & CO.
Affairs of n Frfilornnl Insnranco Society
Stnrt/3 a Lively Discussion.
t Itlcilrrmnn AIut < p Suinr Hrnsittlnnnl
, anil U In Turn ItntluT
C'rltle'lrril Htory of n Ciiiunl
tlun and lt Kemilli.
L. Blcdt-rmnn of this elty. who , until
within the past few days was vice president
of the Fidelity Protective union , has stirred
up a little talk by publishing a letter In ono
of the papers a day or two airo , in which ho
makes some rather startling charges against
several of the best known and most highly
respected citizens of Council Bluffs. Ills
feeling In the matter Is the result of the ab
sorption of the Fidelity Protective union by
the National Fraternal association. The
board of directors of the absorbed company
nt the time the consolidation took place was
composed of Judge Joseph U. Kecd , Fred II.
Ill-own. .1. C. Mitchell , \V. O. WIrt. W. J.
Jameson and Dr. J. II. Cleaver. Mr. Hleder-
: nan claims that ho refused to allow
i Is name to bo considered as a can-
.Delate * for re-election to the olllco of vice
iresldout of the union , because ho saw that
he union was getting Into deep water and
hat It probably would not last very long.
The members Irid not the moans to push tin ;
.msliiFss to the front and compute with other
Ike organizations , and I' , seemed that the
.oclety which had been nivanlr.cd for the ox-
luslve iH'iioIlt of Odd Fellows would have to
Habandoned. . As long as a year ago he
lalmi to have- received an offer from I'rcsi-
lent Crane of tin-Minneapolis Odd Fellows
'iHiirince > company by which it was aL'rcod
hat the board of directors of the Fidelity
'rotectivo union should turn over their poll-
les to the Minneapolis company and receive
JI.KH ( ) each in return. The Fidelity hoard
ofuseel to soil out. ] lut about ton
ilays ago the Fidelity directors held
ii meeting at which it was decided to turn
over the entire business to tbo National
I'raleriiiil association. lilcdorman now states
; n his letter that it is his belief that the
llroctor.s of the e'ompany , whosdMinmos are
inentioncd above , were guilty of boodllng ,
ind Hint they received money from the
National Fraternal in return for their tuni
ng over to the latter company the $ \7. > 0 or
thcrealxmts that was in the treasury , to
gether with the policies of insurance.
U' . O. SVirl , who is mentioned asouoof the
iillcied boodlers. was een yesterday al'tor-
neion anet asked for bis explanation. Ho re-
I'lleul , In ; i vigorous manner , as follows :
"The sum and substance of this hue and cry
is that Hloderman has set out to make an ass
if himself. There was not a cent paid to any
of the directors of the Fidelity Protective
union. Hleelernian was opposed to the
scheme of e'onsolidatlon unless wo would
ill agree that he should have a plae'o In the
lirectory of the now company. None of us
would consent to that. He wasn't the man
feir the place and we all wanted Cleaver.
Cleaver got the place , of course , and then
Hlcdcrman wis ; mad. 1 see he states that
the Masonic Hcnevolent association Is ono of
the purchasers. I wi.sli you would say that
the .Masonic lienevolent association lias not
the slightest e-onnection with the deal. As
for his charges of hood I ing , there Is not the
slightest , truth in them. The National Fra
ternal simply takes our contracts oft' our
hands and agrees to fullil them to the letter
and to extend the business of the old com
pany in a way that wo with our limited capi
tal could not do. "
C\al anel wood ; best and cheapest
MiH.-emri hard wood in the city ; prompt
delivery. II. A. Cox , No. 4 Main.
Do you Kmoko ? Iluvo you tried T. D.
Kln j & Co.'s 1'ai'tayasV It's a cluu-uier.
Just li"lit ; one.
A local paper that has earned the reputa
tion of being somewhat unreliable ami
extravagant In its news columns has lately
added sensationalism as a new feature. It
announced yesterday morning that the fourth
story of the now Pioneer Implement com
pany's building on Main street collapsed
Saturday night and seriously wrecked the
structure. Wickhani Bros , are the contractors
and ono of ttiom talking about the report
yesterday remarked : "It is a good thing that
that paper does not have much of a circula
tion anywhere and .none at all outside o !
town , or the people of the world
would have a strangely mixed Idea of Coun
cil Hluffs. It's becoming altogether too
frisky and sensational , and Is doing a good
deal of harm to the town. There Is pot the
least particle of truth in the published story
of the wreck of the new building wo arc
erecting for the Pioneer people. It Is true a
pile of .sheeting on the fourth floor that had
been carlssly stacked up on some Joico that
hael been temporarily thrown across the cen
ter girders fell over and some of the planks
dropped itown upon the floor of the next
story. Homo of the loose ) Joico wore dis-
lexlguil and carried down with them. A few
of tlio planks were split and two of the joicc
wore broken , anel that's all the wreck thul
occurred. "Tho damage will amount to about
$1.7. > , but if that story had been published Ir
some papers It would have damaged us and
the building thousands of dollars , for people
would have bulloveel the buildlntr was unsafe ,
and that wo aie engaged In putting up slink )
Uw > Koal-Spar ! A 25e pae-kitge s-aves
25 per cent of your coal bill , bejsides
other comfort H , and is bullloient tei treal
ono tern. For sale by Janssen &
No. : i7 { Pearl street.
Wanteel Cash offer for ten shares
Citi/.en's State bank stock. Must be
sold. Address E. A. Sheafe.
for Tar anil reittlirrx.
For about a year past complaints hitve
been coming In every llttlo while on accoun
of a man who stationed himself on homo o
the streets within a short distance of the
court house and made a dlsgustlng.cxhibl
tion of himself for the benellt of ladies 01
llttlo girls who might bo passim ; . Last
evening Onlcer Murphy was going alone ,
Sixth avotiuo near the corner of Sixth stree
when ho was met by a llttlo girl about I-
years of age , who told him that she
had Just been Insulted In this way. It was
about ( i ei'eloek and the man could sco the
officer plainly. When ho saw that Murphy's
attention bad been called to him ho took to
his heels and sought refuge in the Catholic
church. The oftlcer followed him , and a few
moments later bad In charge a man whom ho
took for the fellow In question. Ho took
him to tint station , where ho gave his name
as K. W. McCready , and said ho was
a harness maker on . lower Main
street. Ho protested his inno
cence , though iippearanccs were very much
against him , and the police claim to bo able
to Identify him beyond any doubl. Ho is
thought to bo the one who has made a prac
tice of Insulting ladles , and an effort will bo
nmdo to show that the suspicions are correct.
If ho proves to bo the right p.irty It will RO
hard with him , for the Indignant male rela
tive's eif the ladies and children who have
been the victims of his bcsll'illty will sec
that ho gets the punishment ho so richly
For warming guest chamtars , bath
rooms , etc. , our gas heaters are just
what you want. Look at them. Cfoun ,
convenient , cheap. ( J. U. Gas and Elec
tric Light Co.
Finest Arista cabinet photos $2.00 per
dozen. Ashton's studio , 18 Main street.
Dentil Hot ) .
BOSTON. Mass. . Jan. 22. Mrs ? * Charles H.
Hoyt , known on the stage as Flora Walsh ,
died at the Parker this afternoon. She was
taken 111 less than a week ago. An abscess
elovolopod in her loft ear and she was also
troubled with a slight attack of erdema and
bronchial affection. t
There was nothing in her condition to ex-
clto alarm until Thursday. An alarm of llro
In the hotel caused a hlifh state of excitement
among the guests , during which Mrs. Hoyt
sprang out of bed and was nearly prostrated
with feur , The next day pneumonia de
MIMVuUU wa born lit Sau Francisco
wcnty-two years ngo , She made her rtrst
ippearancn on the stage tn ono of her bus-
mud's plnys , Her funeral will take place
Tuesday afternoon at Charloton , N H.
Pun Ai.EtrutA , Pa. , Jan. 22.Mrs. . Cath
erine S. Sharp , wlfo of John S. Sharp , died
lero tonight. Mrs. Sharp was born February
I , 1778 , anel was within two weeks of being
llfi years old. She was said to bo the oldest
lensloner on the pension rolls. She retained
icr faculties almost until the moment of
( Icnrrttl Wlirnton Tnlks About tlio Ciiui-
| mliii AlniiR tlio ICIo ( Irnnili * .
Ill a recent Interview Brigadier General
\Vlicaton , commander of the Department of
Toxab , said In speaking of the vexatious
character of the eluty on such a frontier and
of the ease with which the regular forces
could be eluded by bandits who have no desire -
sire to tight : "The troop.s In the Held at
picsentaro all the Third cavalry and three
troops of the Seventh cavalry from Fort
Hlloy , Kan. There are camps established at
various iwliils along the border. Captain
Hardlc is located at the Comltas ranch and
Captain Jackson of the Seventh cavalry Is
at Carrizo. Captains Chase and Hunter of
the Third cavalry are patrolling on the rail
road between Pena ami Uiredo and Lleuten-
antn West and l/uighorno are In e-om-
inaiid of two troops from Fort Hlug-
gold and a company of the Twenty-third
Infantry at Itcmlalo. Then there are
smaller detachments at San Ygnaclo
and other points along the border. The KIo
Granelo Is effectually guarded from Laredo
to Fort Kinggold anel Hidalgo. Captain
Dodd's troop of the Third Cavalry is at Fort
Hancock. In short , all the available troops
from this section and the three troops from
Fort Uiloy are in the Held. These are con
stantly on the alert , seeking Information ,
and if bard work will accomplish anything
the bandits will soon be run elovn. The mil
itary and the deputy United States marshals
are- working In harmony , and wo have no
reason to believe that there will bo any eon-
Illct whatever. ' ' In reply to a question the
general said : "Captain Bomke's trip to
Washington was of a confidential nature.
He did not bring any instructions in regard
to the e-ariyinif on of the campaign on the
Iwrdi'r. That matter is left entirely to the
ellscretlon of the department commander. "
He did not think ft probable that other
troops would bo sent to the KIo Grande.
" ' It is reported that ( lenoral Scholicld does
not favor an encampment of lOO.lMM men of
atato troops at the Columbian fair. Tno
assemblage of such a number of men would
mean a large expenditure of money for an
encampment ground , the drainage of it , and
a proper water supply , to s.iy nothing of its
subsistence. There are not tents enough at
the command of the army to supply shelter
for a tenth of such a demand. The Idea
comes from II. Kyel Douglass , adjutant gen
eral of Maryland , but the material obstacles
in the way seem Insuperable1. The general ,
however , thought that fi.OOO regulars could
bo spared to attend tlio fair in order to make
a good showing of our army , but ho does not
and never did approve of mobafulng the
National Uuardsmen at the exposition prin
cipally because he. like many other army
olllcers , does not believe in tbo display of any
soldiers other than tbo regulars.
Dame rumor has It that several officers of
the army have re-cently been reported by
various ousluo.ss firms for repeated reiniss-
ncbs in settling and that the patience of tbo
department in dealing with such neglectful
officers is pretty well exhausted. This sub
ject Is un old ono In the department and is
differently regardcel by secretaries of tbo
army. A late secretary refuscel to prosecute
officers for their delinquencies In this
method and upon ono occasion wrote a New-
York business firm that "tho department is
In no sense a collecting agency. " Heccnt
secretaries , however , showed no patience
with oftlccrs who neglected their private ob
ligations. Tlio private affairs of officers so
Intimately affect their ofncl'il character and
reputation , also their status with brother
olllcers , that it would seem to bo properly
the duty of a secrotaty to enforce honorable
anil fail-observance on their part in private
as well as public business.
The United Sen-vice , London , has the fol
lowing suggestion which is recommended to
our army oftlccrs : "Tho placing In soldiers'
barrack rooms of a card giving the exact elis-
tances to some of the prominent buildings
within sight Is looked upon as an excellent
way of aiding the men unconsciously in
Judging distances. Of course it is not sup
posed that by Itself it would prove of much
uSe ; but combined with the regular instruc
tion , It will materially help men to bettor
appreciate and. more intelligently apply
judciug distance drill , and involuntarily a
soldier will bo likely to got into the habit of
estimating tbo distance of any conspicuous
object that may casually como within his
observation. At the increased ranges ren
dered possible by the introduction of small
bore rifles , correct elevation is likely to bo
more important than exactness in the dlrcc
tion of lire. "
The house military committee has made a
favorable report on a bill to provide that
whenever General Grecly , the present chief
signal ofllccr , vacates his ofllco tils successor
shall have the rank only of lieutenant
Colonel Guy V. Henry , the gallant com
inunetcr of tbo famous Ninth cavalry , will
spend his sick leave in the south.
Airs. Gordon , wife of Colonel Gordon of the
Sixth cavalry , has returned to Fort Ne
braska , after spending a few weeks with
relatives In Kansas.
That Hoyt's plays are funny goes without
saying , and none more so than "A Hole in
the Ground , " which comes to Boyd's theater
on tomorrow evening for a two nights en
gagement. The entire three acts are full
to ttio brim of bright , witty satire and
music , and specialty features without end.
Charles Cowlcs in the character of the
stranger has a part that suits his capablll
ties , and from which ho succeeds in extract
ing an endless amount of enjoyment for the
audience * . To hoar him say "Is that clock
right ! " and see him take rcfugo in the
"swearing room" is sufficient unto the
ends of laughter for days to como.
Frank Lawton as the station agent also
gives us the stage creation of a typical
railroad official who exists in real life , as
those who have traveled much can abun
dantly testify. Then there is the pert lunch
counter girl anel the pretty telegraph oper
ator , played respectively by Miss Virginia
Karl and Miss Margaret May , who played
Taggs In the "County Fair" last season ;
Barry Maxwell as the tramp , the young
and tbo "Tarriers " all
elopers , with their
specialties to introduce , aside from the
laugh-provoking scenes anel situations , in
which Mr. Hoyt has placed them in his sa
tire. Hoyt's name and laughter go band In
hand. Tbo sale of seats opens at 'J o'clock
this morning.
tioriiiixuii .u.TGKi.n ii.r
Ills Comlltlmi Such UN to Kxcltn Alarm
Amnnc HlH I'rliMliN.
SriiixeiKim.i1 , 111. , Jan. ! ! . The condition
of Governor Altgeld's health continues to
oxclto apprehension in the minds of his
friends. Kver since Inauguration day ho has
been practically invisible to the public , ami
the few who succeeded in gaining inter
views with the governor report his appear
ance that of a man unllttcd to bo weighted
down by tbo earns of state. Private Secre
tary Dose today reports the condition of the
governor somewhat Improved over yester
day. Ho admits his health is such
as demands perfect rest , and the only
means of securing this appears to bo
to seek a change of scenery and climate.
Lpon tboaelvicoof thoattcmiing physician ,
Dr. E. S. Fowler , Governor Altgeld will
leave the city at the earliest day the con
dition of lib health will permit and proceed
at once to Asbvillo N. C. , or to Florida ,
wbero ho will remain for some weeks and
until bo thoroughly recovers from nls pres
ent debilitated condition. During thu ab
sence of Governor Altpcld from the state
Lieutenant Governor Gill , according to the
provisions of the constitution , becomes actIng -
Ing governor and will bo vested with all the
lowers now exercised by the chief oxceutivo
.Sliirlulr In tlu < Tnmlx.
NKW YoitK , Jan. IK. Charles S. Sinclair ,
the bookkeeper of the Armour Packing com
pany , who disappeared from this city on
November 14 , after a defalcation of $10,000 ,
was returned to this city today. Ho was
taken to the Tombs [ xjllco court and 10-
mandeel by Justice Hyau , Sinclair took
J7,200 in cash with him when hodisappoarod.
Ho turned over fVlOO of this at police head-
ejuarters today.
Kl I'.NN ' I.K'AllKI
Two Union Lenders Jbtn"tho Mighty Army
in the Grer Seyond ,
n „ ,
Pnthctlc Story of Southern l.oynlty A lie-
minder of'-l.lttlo plnn'n" .Ml < tulir
Slirrnmn'n err ) tlnj--N < > tr < of
Nclirnnkn , ; L' < nt .
General Ilufus Ingnlls , who died in
New York , January 15 , was born in Den
mark , Me. , August 28 , 1820. He grad
uated from thu West Point military
iicadcmy in 18-JH , and was assigned to the
lllo corps , being transferred to the dra
goons two years later , lie participated
n several battles of the Mexican war.
ind in 1817 bcciuno assistant quarter-
mister with the rank of captain. He
served in California anel Orogem , was in
Jolonel Steptoo's expedition across the
ontlnent , anel from 1850 te > 1800 was em
ho stall of General llurnoy at Fort Van-
ouvor , participating in the San .luan
ntYulr during that time. In April. IStll ,
lei was sent with reinforcements for Fort
Piekens. and in July of the saiiu * year he
jeilneel the army of the Potomac. lie
ivas appointed aide-de-camp to Gen-
ml MeClolltin with the rank of
leutonunt colonel , and in January , 1SI2 ( ,
iimje > r in the quartermaster's depart
ment , lie was chief quartermaster ef )
ho army e > f the Potennuo from 1S ( > 2 to
805. May 2't. ISll.'t , he became brigadier
gene.'al e > 'f volunteers , and July 2l ! , ISiHi ,
iMilonel and assistant quartermaster general -
oral , fie was at the battles of South
Mo..ntain . , Antietain , Fredecie-ksburg ,
Chtine'oltoi-.sville , Gettysburg , and other
'iigngements leading up to the surrender
. ) f General Lee. lie was brevetted hrig-
iidier general in the regular army in
1801 , and major general for gallant and
norit'ji-ious service. * during the war in
l."i : was mustered out of the volunteer
service in Septemlwr. 18(1(1 ( ( , and was
chief quartermaster at New S'orlc fremi
April , 18il ( ! , till July , 1870. Ho was
igaln stationed there in March , 1881.
ind was relieved in March , 1882 , when
10 became quurtormuster general of the
iriny. Ho was placed on the retired
ist at his own request July , 1883.
( ienrriil .lonrph II : rlli'tt.
General Joseph J. Bartlett of Now
Yok , broUier of Uev. William Alvin
Uurtlett , ef New York , died in Unlti-
ineiro January M. General Bartlett was
t gallant soldier , participating In every
battle fought by the Army of the Poto-
: mi" . lie was United States minister te >
Sweden for thiTo years , and two years
deputy commissioner of pensions under
Joseph Jackson llarllett was born in
niughumtem , N. Y. , in 18'H , November
21. At the hrcaklng1 put of the war ho
had just put emt hisshingle us a young
lawyer in his nati\ephiee. ; With 200
young men he miirclieej up to the courthouse
house and enlisted 'on the llrst call for
troops. As they were-divided into com
panies ho was ehOhcn captain ef the iirst
company and at th6 formation of the
Twenty-seventh regiment e > f New York
state volunteers at/ the rendezvous at
Elmira he was chosen major and General
Sloeiuu was elected colonel. The
Twenty-seventh , thr.uugh the influence
of its colonel , who was a graduate of
We.st Point , was uJiurriod forward
and participated' in 'tho llrst battle -
tlo of Bull Rum It was com
plimented on rallying and staying
the stampede. General Slocum was
wounded and promoted , and Major Bart
lett was chosen colonel of the regiment.
lie was made a brigadier general of yols
untecrs Oejtobor , 1802 , for moritoriou-
and distinguished services during the
campaign of that year bcfeiro Richmond.
IIo was afterwards made a brevet major
general of volunteers to date from Au
gust 1 , 1804. lie commanded brigades
and divisions in the Fifth anel Sixth
Army corps until Lee surrendered at
Appomattox , April 0 , ISO , " ) . IIo was
wounded frequently , although slightly.
His cap and coats wore frequently
pierced with bullets , and horses wen-
several times shot from under him.
Since the close of the war the general
devoted himself to peaceful pursuits.
He was ono of the most popular of vet
erans , and was everywhere respected by
tho--o : who hud served with or against
DcMiionittnilcd Ills l.oynlty.
Here is a good war story ; by IJoprcsen-
tatiy.0 Sayors of Texas , as' given by the
Washington Post :
"In the early part of ( ho war , ' ' ho
said , "when nearly every southern man
in the north went back to his own sec
tion , Captain Duncan MeRae , stationed
at Fort Craig , N. M. , was an exception.
His southern birth was known , and he
was regarded with suspicion. Life was
being made very unhappy for him by
the insinuations of his northern com
rades just at the time when our brigade
jmsseel near Fort Craig on its way from
Texas into Missouri. Captain McRao's
battery opposed us , and I never saw men
light with greater bravery than was
shown In that brief buttle by McRao and
his men. Out of the entire company only
live men escaped alive. MoKae was
killed , his body falling alongside of his
"Under a Hag of truce u union oflicor
came across the battlefield. I met him
and happened to know him. lie told mo
in the course of our conversation that
Meltao on the previous night hael spoken
to ills comrades of their suspicions , and
had saiel that ho proposed to prove his
loyalty em the morrow by his death. 'I
shall never leave the battlefield alive , '
ho said. Wheiii norning ) came he
seemed unusually happy. 'I have seen
my specter in a dream , ' ho said , 'and
now I know that welcome death will
come.1 And so it did. Tlio man had
sacrificed himself'J-ather than endure
the imputations cast.on his loyalty.
"What became eif the guns ? They
wore thrown down uwull. I know whore
they are , anel I hiWey a letter In my
pcoKot now asking me to see the War
department and have1 them given into
the custody of the atato e > f Texas. "
A ICriiiliutf-r ill .Mi'Olellaii'n MlstnUos.
A batch of manuscript belonging to
the late cavalry ollle.'L'r ! General J. Irving
Gregg , formerly of l owisbnrg , Pa. , has
been found and has' 'created quite a sen
sation among Pennsylvania Grand Army
men. It Includes a'copy of the report ef
the then Colonel Gregg to General Mc-
Clellan , when the latter commanded the
Army of the Potomac. Colonel Gregg
was detailed as commander of the Me- :
Clellan outposts , and while occupying
that position discovered that General
Johnston eif the rebel army was moving
on McClellan's Hunk. IIo reported the
movement to McClellan at emeu , hut the
latter etonld not he convinced of the ac
curacy of Gregg's report , anel did not
take the necessary precautions.
Threet days after Gregg submitted his
report McClellan found emt to his sorrow
that the subordinate olllcor was correct.
Johnston suddenly attacked the union
forces on their Hunk and MeClellan was
forced teyetreat. The celeibratcel seven
days f'ghtlng ' in the Peninsula ensued ,
tlio Ktuthernors pursuing the union army
to the James river , where ) the harel-
fought battle ofMalvern hlli foil oweu.
McClollun was relieved and Pope , who
was placed In command , met Johnston at
Hull Run and wai fearfully routed. It
Is contended that hud General MeClellnn
taken the advice of G.rgg when the lat
ter llrst reported Johnston's con
templated move on the Hank of the
union forces. Richmond could huvobvcn
taken and the backbone of the rebellion
Netmuku Pout * .
The Grand Army , Woman's Relief
Corps and Sons eif Veterans of Chndrem
held joint installation exorcises. The
following ofllcers were installed : K. S
Ricker , Post commander : K , Handall ,
senior vice commander : F. O. MCSMH-
gor. junior vice e-ommander ; H. G. Mo
Millin. adjutant : William Agnew , quar
termaster ; II. T. Clary , surgeon : T. J.
Wilson , chaplain : T. F. Powers , ofllcer
ef ) the day : J. 11. Davenport , eilllcerof
the guard : O. W. llowenstein ,
S. M. ; T. K. Locket t. quarter
master sergeant. Woman's Relief
Corps Sarah Wright , president.
Kli/al > etli Randall , senior vice president :
Murv M. 1 ticker , junior vle-e president :
Hetty K. Clary , secretary : Hattie C.
Cook , treasurer : Mary H. Davis ,
chaplain ; Li/.zlo M. Powers , conductor :
Amanda H. Shelrly , guard : F.mma M.
Brad way , assistant guard : Cora H. Davis ,
assistant guard. Sons of Veterans ( \
A. Tennant , commander ; Harvey Weir *
Iirst sergeant : 1) . S. Livingston , see-ond
sergeant : Fred Smith , llert Drake and
L , Larrison , camp council : stall' : John
Agnew. first sergeant : Fred Smith , ser
geant of the guard : Chet Sampson , e-or-
porul eif the guard : Clelund Handall.
quartermaster sergeant : ItedclllT Ran
dall , chaplain.
Lyons camp. Suns e > f Veterans , in
stalled the following olllcers : Charles
Ilunoy , e-uptuin : William A. Going , llrst
lieutenant : Lewis Larson , second lieu
tenant : I'M ward Rock , Iirst sergeant : V.
A. Hughes , qiiurtormii'itor sergeant ; C ) .
S. lllnklc. chaplain : A. N. Kdgington ,
sergeant eif the guard : C. M.JeillitT. ee > lor
sergeant : Fred Going , chief musician :
Henry Vogler.eorporal of the * guard : Wal
ter Clements , camp guard : Walter Allen.
picket guard ; Avery Wolfe , David Kvor-
ett , John Larson , camp council.
Wnshburn post of Breikeii Bow in
stalled the following oilicers on the 10th
inst : M. K. Ilugadorn , commander : J.
L. Williams , senior vice commander : C.
K. Wheeler , junior vice commander : .1.
C. Muuliek. chaplain : W. S. Royce.
quartermaster ; J. W. lirucp , ollicer of
the day , J. A. Ilutchinson , e > lle-or ! of the
guard : A. 11. Shoemaker , quartermaster
sergeant : R. S. Glass , major.
The ofllce'-s of the Women's Relief
corps of Broken Bnw arc : Jessie L.
Rigors , president ; .les-"io Spurgoon ,
senior vice president : Mary Preston ,
junior vice president ; Mary 10. Brown ,
treasurer ; Ada Phllpot. secretary : Sadie
Osborne. chaplain : Carlistio Grant , e-on-
ductor : Mary U. Gaudy , assistant e-on-
duetor : Margurette Gni'duor , guard :
Sophia llagadorn , assistant guard.
The installation e > f the North Bend
post and was a very successful atl'uir. .1.
A. Farnhum was installed as com
mander : H. Banghart. senior vice < -e > m-
munder , J. B. Fe > e > t. junior vho : L. R.
Brawn , olllcor e > f the day : W. W. Hall.
chaplain : Kll Hckhart. ollicer of the
guard : M. G. Mitchell , adjutant ; R. 1.
Thow , ( iiiartermuster : J. A. Wolfe , ser
geant ; William Jones , major.
ltc | > l'lirin : Mn't to 'Mil It n C < iiircf ili > iiH to
DfliMit tinPupulUls. .
Torr.KA , Kan. , January 22. Only senator
ial candidates and their workers remained
on the Hold of the legislative battle today.
Most of the members of tbo legislature
passed Sunday at their homes. The sena
torial situation is the only interesting thing
in view now , the two rival houses of the
legislature having determined to make no
elTort to settle the muddle In which they llnel
themselves until after tbo election of senator.
The senatorial situation Is quite as much of a
muddle as the situation in tlio house. The
populists do not know whether to nominate
a democrat or a straight populist. The ro-
rmhlle'uns don't know whether to nominate a
republican or a democrat , and tbo live demo
crats who holel the balance of power on Joint
ballot .don't know whether they want a
stilwart democrat or a fuslonlst. None of
th-sc ! questions will be determined until to
morrow , when all three parties will hold
caucuses. The democrats now hold the key
to the senatorial situation , and they will
pnbably join with the republicans In the
"loctioa of a stalwart democrat either A.
A. Harris of Fort Scott or Bailey Waggoner
of Atchison.
The republicans are willing to make al
most any kind of a deal with the democrats ,
if by so doing they can only euchre the pop
Movements of OconnOSlpninorH .liuumry * > .
At Baltimore Arrived Assyrian , from
Liverpool ; Minnesota , from Swansea.
At Now York Arrived Anrania , from
Llvcriwol ; Greece , from London ; La Nor-
maudie , from Havre.
At Qucenstown Arrived Scrvla , from
Pow York.
At Hull Arrived Gallllco , from Rome.
At Glasgow Arrived Nestorian , from
The skin ought to be
clear ; there is nothing
strange in a beautiful face.
If we wash with proper
soap , the skin will be open
and clear , unless the
health is bad. A good
skin is better than a
The soap to use is
Pears' ; no alkali in it. It
is perhaps the only soap
in the world with no al
kali in it.
All sorts of stores sell
it , especially druggists ;
all sorts of people use it.
Anhoufor , UudwoUor , Faust ana Pule
ICKGS , can leave orders at No. 213 Main
Street , Council BlulTs , Iowa , or Tele
phone ; wi. ;
Goods delivered promptly.
0 ! SI. LOUIS , MO.
* * O"
r.-ui. ( . $ ' - '
mi' ' .
tw * * C *
T7ie Oront 1/vcr fine/ Stomach
( hires all disorders of ( lie Stotnacli , Liver , Dowels , KUlnovs , ItUuKler ,
Nervous Diseases , Loss of Appetite , Headache , Constipation , Costlvcncss ,
Indigestion , lUHoitsness , Fever , Piles , etc , , and renders the system les.s
liable to contract disease.
37 3S I A EE E IH-
ItADWAV'S I'll,1,3 im1 iK'iitv for tills rutiiplaltit , They tona up tlio Interim ! Hoerclloni to
healthy notion , vosloro strt'tiu'th to the sionuii'li and em iblo It toiii'rforin It.s fuiu'lloii' * .
I'rluoS.KMitmx. So'el by all elreisjjlsts. or niallud by KAIMVAV ft. U > > . . .T2 Wurron Street , Novr
York , on ineclpt of price.
520 PEARL ST. ,
Council Binils Li.
. , .
' ? v-- * * \ * . : - . "
i\33K' f vi3SiirrZ ! \ .Ti "S
Tolcphon.0 290.
Special Terms to figenis
are all gold as far as you can sec. They look
like solid cases , wear like solid cases , and
aic solid cases for all practical purposes yet
only cost about half as much ns an out-
and-out solid gold case. Warranted to
wear for so years ; many in constant use
for thirty years. Better than ever since they
are now fitted , at no extra COM , with tlic great
bow ( ring ) which cannot ti fulled or t'visttd
off the case the
Can only b : hail on the cases
stamped with this trade mark.
All others have the
old-style pull-
which is only held to the case by fiiction ,
and can be twisted off with the fingers.
Sold only through watch dealers. Ask to
see pamphlet , or send for one to the makers.
Keystone Watch Case Co. ,
All kinds of DyoIiiK nnd ( 'loruiln * elono In
she highest htyln or the nrt. 1'uiloil and
tiilncel fabrics tnudo to looU as 300 1 as new.
Woric promptly e'oiu nn I dellvurol In alt
purls of the country. Send for privet list.
C. A. MACHAN , Proprietor.
Urcudwar. nour Northwestern Do ot ,
Council ItluffH , iiA
, i Attornoys-at-law. I'rv
'j t.a | tll tno suto UM
federal courts. Uooins ' "OO-T-a-'J , Hlieigur
block , Council IllulVn , la.
To ,1. II. llc'iitfllo , MIKe Votnrii , f'alharln
I.ochlln , M. Sovori'ii HoruiiMin. A. I' , ejhrlsto
nliurson. Cliiru. I'orel , ( J. II. I'.llsworth , Jeihn
Molir , ( JcniKe * . II. T7uoh , JnmcxC. Ni'lson ,
I'utcr Dohl , Walter t , . Selliy , Jiune-n O. Alle-n :
Von are huroby notlMoel that the einilur-
bluried , three ) ellslntcriistiiel fre-e-holdnrs of the
city of Omaha , have lii'i-n eluly appointed by
the mayor , with tlm approval eif tlio eilty coun
cil of wem e-lty , lei asM'.ss the' elamaiie to thn
owners respectively of tin' iiropurly dcclare'd
liy orellnancei npcemsary tei lie' approprlate-d fur
( hi' uses of said oily , feir the purpoMof opening
and uxtondlnv SUlrrntli Mirta from Vlnton
street to tlm south e-lly limits.
Vein are ) further notllk'd , that having ac-
ll Hill MM Jill OfMttllVT * JII > JII1' UKtllllllM * < I till II
thocorpeinetu llmllsof f-ald t'lly , moot for tlm
imruoiei of ronsleliTliiK lllel | making theassess -
me'iit of iliiniiiKO teitho owne-r , ri'spcctlvoly , of
salel propel ty , liy re-ason of surh laUInu and
aiipre > pilatlon thnieeif , tafeliiK liiluconslelora-
tloii hpoolal bime-llth. If any.
ThopropiTty iK'leHiKliiKto you , iiruiieise'il to
hiMippreiprlali'il as aferf.ald , and which lias
JK-i'ii eloclare'il niire-ssitry by the > council , by
ordinance , tuapnreiprlate ) lo tlituiMMif Ilioclly ,
ne-liiK hltualed In Hald oily eif Omaha , In the
countv of IlonjtlaH , and state of Nebraska , Is
ele-scrlbcel as fe > llowH , to-wlt :
Saofi'Dt of wOO fe'ot of lot-tii , S. K. HoKurV
plat , Oknliniiiu ; w 1(5 feed of lots 10 and 11.
Motteir'x subdivision of le > tIH , ( - . K. Itoxt-rH1
Dial. Okahoma ; w 00 feet eif suhleit 1 , tax lot
i0 ! ; w 24 fe-ot ef lot 15 , Oak Illll No. - ' ; s 7 feut
of w i4 ! ffet eif lot 1U , Oak Illll Ne ) . 'J ; w 10 feet
of lots 0-7-8 , Moltor'nsuhellvlhloii of lot.4H , H.
K. IteKjun. ' plat , Okahomai n ' . ' 0(1 ( font w 00
fe-eit of lot 40. S. K. ItoserV plat , Olcnlioiuiti w
U fee't lot 13 , Mottor'tiSiiheUvlslun of Iot4 , H.
1. Itniccrs' phtt. Okahoma ; w 30 feeit of Hiiblot
E tax lot ' . ' 0 ; w 10 fi-ot lot 9. Mot tor's kubellvl-
slonof lot 48. S. E. HoRi'lV .Plat. Okahoina ; w
J3 feet , except " fe < ' ' . of l"t 10. Ouk Illll Ne ) .
J ; lot 14 , Mottiir'Hmibillvlsloiiiu 24'J feuteiflot
J6. Klsfletisulidlvlslon.
Von arei nolllled to liji pre-sont at the ) tlmo
unit place ) afoicsiilil , and make ! any olijectlon
toorstatuiiifntHCenicbmlnt.'Hulel proposcel ap
propriation , or iihti-siiin'rit of elamaKeHi iw
y0umuycoulerp-er. , , | , , -
MCUOIII ; | ) (
Omaha , January D , lb'J3. Jb-UUOt
"Absolutely the Best Made , "
K !
"A Delicious Medicated Con-
feel ion" for the relief of Coughs.f
Colds , Hoarseness , _ Sorc Throat , nnd f ] |
for clearing the. voice. lor sale by O
nil Druggists nnd Confectioner8.
Packed iti full two ounce packages , - * ,
price 5 Cents. If you are unable to * -J
procure the Pomona Couh ; Tablets H )
irom your dealer seuel us 8 cents in jjj
stamps and receue a box by mail.
Miiele by the manufacturers of the
celebrated 1'omona Fruit Juice
Council Bluffs , la.
Improved Safaty Elevate ; ,
C'or. Oth St. anel 11 Avo. , Council IlliifTs.
Money I.oancel on Diamonds , Watchesuto. .
11 : bargains III unrueloomod plceltros.
Special I\fotices
AllHI'UAerl'S nnd luiinv Kami ami city | irii8rtr |
hotiiiUt unit > eli ) . I'uior i Tliunm , Council
G AHIIAGK roaiovuil. cempunli , vaulti aol
rhlmnayi cloauo I. K. I ) , llurlo. cllr hU ; ,
r eO ACIIK firm in tulles from Lincoln , N b. , lm
"prdvcd. Trice only II'J per acres If taken at once ,
Joliaitmi .V Vnnl'mtun.
1OII HAI.K-My llrrrj liuilnojj In this city or will
I trnilu Hock for uood clear prunorty John 1)0-
tmnr , Council hltilTj.
< ) CO ACKKH IK mllot from Onklikml , KOOI ! tite oi
'ciiltlrmion ' , norun room home , orcliunl , corn
trlbi ami vranarloni Till ell fur ll'l ' an aero.
eUceuklilPltli. Mcliolflou A Co , eft I Illoauwajr.
MMIIIKK room houiu on Hantli niovonth ttroet ,
1 rlonrof turiimbranro. to uiclianxo for up town
re'ulilrnce. Will | > itf dllturt'ncu In caili , eJreen-
lilelUn , Nlcholion A I'o.
noilHK wanlod In o clinnxa for tot liotwucn
llrurulwsy nnd new brUtto. eiroornlilBl tin , Nlcli *
olnoo l l o.
ANTKI ) . competent Klrl for Kcnura bouie *
AY work. > J B. i'lfrte ilrcet.
ITANTKI ) elood Klrl for neneral bou enork >
I llr > . A T. FlickInitur , HJ eili iireuuo.
rosr , fancy hair pin br Mra. M. 1'fciaer. Finder
Jnlll be luftabljr rewatiled.
1Olt K.\CIIANcK.C-room liouiei modernCODTCU. ,
lencen ; bcit location In Couno I llluRi ; clrar of
cncumbroucoi nlltezcbaiuu for builnei. houie In ,
oiiio iinaller lowu In wntem ( own or emcrn New
trn ka. ( irecotbUlilf , Nlctioliou & Co. , CeuuUl
j ninOi.

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