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About The Alliance-independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1892-1894 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 10, 1893)
THE ALLIANCE -INDEPENDENT.
AUGUST 10. im
FREE SILVER MEN.
THBY MEET IN CAUCUS AND
ACRES ON A POLICY.
ARE READY FOR PROMPT ACTION.
Io tht Bepeal of the SheTtnaa Law
Mrf UalloaiUd Ptm Coinage Bach
Katia m WIU Provide end
Maintain the rarity Batwoaa
Gold and Uvr baane
erats I'nable te acres
Waihixgtok, Aug. 10. The ball of
the house was closed shortly before 13
o clock to-day and the friends of free
silver begin their caucus.
Before the caucus met Mr. Bland
laid that the purpose for which it had
been called was to organize the silver
I -fees, appoint committees and pre
pare generally for the struggle before
The discussion dereloped the fact
that some members were not tied to
the sixteen to one ratio. A motion was
asade looking to the preparation of a
bill by which the Sherman law should
be repealed and free coinage of silver
at a ratio with gold to be agreed upon
should be provided for. The discus
sion developed that a ratio of twen
ty to one would be acceptable to those
who feit that the old ratio should be
ehaoged, but no conclusion was
It was noticeable that the attempt
to draw to the caucus members of
both parties was a failure, for but one
Republican Mr. Bowers of California
joined in the deliberations of the
silver men. Mr. Culberson of Texas
acted as chairman of the caucus.
The caucus adjourned at 8:45 o'clock
after having adopted the following
Resolved, Tbat we will support s bill repeal
tmg toe purchasing clause of the Bbermaa act
sad concurrently providing (or the free and
alimited oolnaxe of silver wltb a full legal
leader quality on suob a ratio as will provide
and maintain tbe parity between gold and
silver, lie it further
Resolved, That a comttlUe of seven be ap
pointed by the chairman o( this conference to
raft and Introduce sues a bill and take
proper steps to secure tbe full and free dis
suasion and consideration thereof and a vote
of tbe bouse upon tbe bill and all proper
The committee provided tor in the
resolution was named as follows:
Messrs. Bland, Sibley, Boatner, Lane,
Bankhead, Bryan and Bailey. Mr.
Culberson, chairman of the commit lee,
i afterward added to the committee.
BBPVBLICA SKHATOIM ACT.
The Bepublioan senators held a can
ens in the rooms of Senator Sherman
and discussed the situation from va
rious points of view. Tbe senators
irom the West mingled freely with the
old men from the East and talked over
nancial affairs in an un impassioned
manner. There was one thing upon
which senators agreed, however they
might differ on other matters, aud
that was that the Sherman law waa
not alone responsible for the lack of
confidence existing in the minds of
the people. One senator made a
speech in which he took the ground
that the fear of interference by the
Democrats with the tariff had done
more than anything else to sow the
seeds of distrust throughout the land,
sentiment voiced by others present
, No fixed policy was .determined upon.
It was agreed tbat the Democrats
must assume the responsibility for all
that was done, but that at the same
time Republicans would be guided by
pstriotio impulses and do what they
might thluk was proper to help the
country in remedying evils believed to
DEMOCRATIC SENATORS CAUCUS.
Almost ever Democratic senator
was present at the party caucus, which
began this morning at 10:30 o'clock.
When the hour of noon had arrived
nothing definite had been accom
plished and an adjournment was taken
until after the adjournment of the
Immediately after the caucus
numerous conferences were held be
tween free silver Democrats and Re
publicans of the same persuasion, the
result of which was apparent as soon
as the journal was read. A motion
was made to adjourn and it was no
ticeable that the silver Republicans
voted with the Democrats to carry out
that proposition. This was taken as
an evidence of a desire for time.
The caucus immediately reassembled
and was in session for two hours, but
did not reach an agreement There
will be another caucus later. Mean
while the senate will adjourn from
to-morrow to Monday.
LATEST MOVS Of SILVER MKK,
The people are entitled to sound and honest
money abundantly sufficient In volume to tup
ply tbelr buaiutt seed liul whatever be lbs
lure iu ol people's currency, national or state
noid, silver or paper It should be
regulated and guarded by governmental
antion, or by wtaa and eamful laws,
Mat ao one saa be deluded an to tbe rertamtv
and ttab uty of Its value. Kvery dollar put
late the bauds of the people akuuld lie of Tbe
same Intrinsic value or purchaaln. power,
With this ooilitioa SMoIutely guaranteed,
both gold and sliver eaa ba tatels utilised
poa eoial term ta the adjiutineet of our
The above is an exeerpt from Cleve
land's letter olscceptaoee, trnewrit
tea copies of which are being et4
about among eungreaamea by the
silver men. Oentlrutea tike Ikwkerr
and BUochard of Louisiana say that
the president's ineaaage and his letter
of acceptance da not agree and that
the letter is much more favorable to
silver than the message.
Stive Uoiag i
WAsntxerox, Aug. It). The tendency
ef silver, aeenrdtng to London edvleee
received at the treasury, It spwsrd. It
was this morning a, toted 1 London St
U.TM perottB, lhe prlee paid by
the treaeery Monday waa aaTstS per
ounce, ifcU adv m to eecouutad for
here largtly by the heavy demand tW
eilvf la t his u Muve the We rrui.
The wffera f silver tday at the
treasury drtrttuut aggregated JT,.
oa tnt 4 the tNtoual pwr
ehaaad was 117 (w ttaeM at atitUl
an otaave. The aa e riee was tea
dtred. W the remainder. Th frit
pU i day l aa advatM ef t eeata
wear the prtee pen v the Irtt pur
has day ef the stoata.
THE SILVER BATTLE.
Tae Ovala Cea tired la the Senate
-.Party Laadere Meaeeveriag.
Washixoto, Aug. 10. Immediately
titer the reading of the president's
message In the senate yesterday after
noon the floodgate of le trial at ion was
thrown open and a current of bills on
financial and other subjects was ad
mitted. Mr. Hill of New York, was
the first senator to get in a bill for the
repeal of the purchasing clause of the
Sherman act Mr. Stewart of Nevada,
followed with two other bills (and a
soeechl on the same subject
In tbe speech he declared himself
sgainst tbe repeal of tbe Mierman act,
a ssnch repeal would, he said, destroy
silver coinage forever.
A resolution was offered by Mr.
Lodge of Massachusetts, directing the
committee on finance to report a bill
for the repeal of tbe purchase clause
of the Sherman act and providing for
a vote on tbe passage ol such bill by
August 22, if not sooner reached.
This resolution was supplemented
by another offerel by Mr. Bale of
Maine, fixing the hour of meeting of
the senate from and after inursday
next at 11 a. m.
These resolutions precipitated a dis
cussion in which several of the lead
ing senators on both sides of the
chamber participated. They went
over without action. In the
course of the discussion Mr. Sherman
declared himself in favor of a full aud
fair debate, without limitation or
closure, and Mr. Teller said that the
debate would not come to an end in
thirty days, or even in sixiy days.
senator vest introduced a bill to fix
the number of grains of gold and silver
in the gold and silver coins of the
United States (the silver dollar to con
tain 484 4-10 grains of pure silver or
file grains ef standard silver.
Senator Vest also offered a joint
resolution setting forth that the
American people, from tradition and
interest, favor bi-metallism, that it is
the established policy of the United
States to maintain the parity between
gold sndsll ver, and that it is the duty
ol congress to speedily enact such law
as will effect and maintain these ob
jects. Will Patrol for Sooner.
Cbioaoo, Aug. 10. General Miles,
acting under instructions from Wash
ington, has ordered all the troops in
the Indian Territory to be in readiness
for an invasion of the Cherokee strip
on instant notice. In view of this
command it is believed in army circles
Here tbat tbe strip will soon be thrown
open to settlers. Before this is done
the troops will patrol the country and
drive out all "sooners."
Union Paclflo Bridge Bnraed.
Abilene, Kan., Aug. 10. A bridge
on the Union Pacific three miles east
of Abilene was burned out last even
ing. It is thought to have been set on
fire by not ashes from the east-bound
passenger train. A farmer saw the
fire and saved an extra train and the
evening passenger train from an aw
Santa Fa Bridge Washed Away.
Wichita, JOKan., Aug. .A disastrous
flood is now raging in the Canadian
river valley owing to heavy rains in
the panhandle country. Two hundred
and eighty feet of the Santa Fe rail
road bridge at Purcell, Ind. Ter., has
been washed away and the river is
Kansas City Grain.
Prices were quoted at tbe elose as follows.'
No. I bard wheat, 6iao2o; No. hard wheat.
Wo: No. 4 hard wheat, tBCUBo; rejected bard
wheat, 2$46o: No. 8 red wheat, WMVAci No.
I red wheat. 63Qfi8o No. 4 red wheat, 490o
Cokm Was firmly hold anl looal buyers
paid higher prices though shippers' bids were
not uniformly rained. It was reported on tbe
floor that s round lot of No. 8 mixed sold at
M'-io river, Baltimore terms. The best bid
for round lots on tbe floor was Vo river.
Keoeipts, 66 care; a year mo, S& No. 2
mixed corn Bold at UOoi No. 8 mixed, 29!.es
No 4 mixed, ttv29o; no grade. 2Sd:7o; No. t
white, UOo: No. 8 white, 2o: No. 4 white, &o,
Shippers paid 35'-tfio Mlsnlsalppl river and
87o Memphis for No 8 corn No. white sold
at 35vi'(Mu rlvor and SSo Memphis
OtTS-Were weak, though not quotably
lower. Heavy oats are wanted, but ltaht
chaffy samples sell slowly, Rocelpta 8 cars, a
year a o, 6 cars Cash prices: No 8 mixed, 83
SfiiMo; choice heavy. l43o premium; No. 3, 2Ki4
22c; No. 1 lO&JOo; No. 8, white, nominally 26&
S7o; No 8 white, 2&tf.'6o RTS-Steady; No. 8
nominally 40o, and No. 8, 44c Flax
seed Nominally 7t '(7ho per bu upon the
basis of pure in oar lots, small lots, 3fto less.
Bran Firm, 4N&luo per cwt bulk, 6&6o less.
Cokm Chop-firm; ft kit too per cwt sacked.
Hat Keoolpts, 18 cars; market weak. Deal
era say receipts are not as large as reported to
the commercial exchange. Timothy, fancy,
tS: No. 1. 17, low grades I&3950: fancy prairie,
new. Ifitf 5.W, good to choice, 84 M6, common,
Chicago Board of Trade.
Cbioaoo, Aui.14 Rame of prloes oa the
board of trade were as follows: -
Au 8. Opu'd lllg't Lo'ts Au A
YYKBAT-AUX 17 Mi', ST S8
Sep Ms o4 Wt hv wj
Uee Jh &" Mv M
Coait- Auw x 8 urn, ;.7
Sep. 3i 4 SS Sf :N4
May 41 4.1 4I 4'S 4IS
Oats Au. 84 ti tee
hep 1'4 U 4 Ml (4
Way SJ S'H W m a
Pons Aut nw iu i8u u uu
Srp. I8 18 Ml 18 SB 18 4ft 18 )
Ovt. UM 18 U 18 H 18 45 18
LASl Auy.j k(kl W I UU Itll T V)
jm-p 1 1 m s us I so 8 f r.-u
tVt.lt TO I0U TTO 8 UU TSS
&Ktss-Atu l f IB T t8& Tuo
Sre.jT ttm t8S T T IS
iHAirat t t t m t n
p wavasssw ewwaw iwi ear- nw vw ssayeja
Ilk rar: ore, sru tar. et, 8b ears aags,
Kihwum at ChieaietdatVTaMi. wlaMr.
a.' vra oatrvt, f ear sprtar. ff
r nirai l can. torn, l ye tars, toa tract, 1 14
trt. aata, I aart. tautraet. Ti sa
KAMSAS 4 ITT I IVB STOCK.
K ass as Ctw, Ma, As ta-Caitto- Re
wlfta, 4rti ealvta. 4tl, tbtll yeaterdaf.
8.011 talvaa, am Taa surk! waa actlvat
ttoara, SM hWber tews, steadr strusat
ret, ttte hiar Tests eattta. I te lee
trasatd saef Sad tblpflM staers. Saa4t
Cwiuvad stiMta, Hiajt eua a4 aeirtra,
It t! S Tatas end ladtae Wmt. StaMI sa
TeSa sad ledtaa teat, titans Sa sUH'Sers
aad reedina. St v.al aiiaaaUsaaa. SI aA.
Ht- ltlpl. 8.SSI aS pr4 lealafdat.
I.8SA Tae SMrkat was attiva aad tSftta,
aewetly s(a kwkat, ttwatae tlrua. 'twt
raae4 fraai St te te is kt
SSea Heai, t4W latpaait ytatatdav.
ISA Vae laatstt let tkwt waa etltte
and sttae, a dtk saa4 tke M
mwto4 MS rtsraenaUUva sales, . .
t, wvrvt Wirvt,
?..... st I .....,.,. at sie
M iw .i at i
Ks Umm le 4M te At,.., t its
M laatM... st ItaaAt .. W 4e
What te Tmfhmm the riaaN
Omasa, Aug. 10. The difficulty of
thfc American Waterworks company
has started an agitation favorable to
tbe city purchasing and operating its
own plant. The scheme to acquire tbe
property is by foreclosure proceedings
on the mortgages representing the $3,
600,000 of outstanding bonds made by
the American Waterworks company of
Illinois, the compsny which owned the
Omaha property prior to the transfer
to the Xew Jersey company. There
are now outstanding unpaid about
1152,500 of past duv coupons, and on
the 1st of July, 1893, there matured
198,000, and on August 2, f 12,000.
Under the provibions of tbe city char
ter the city can acquire and operate
other waterworks, electric light or gas
plants. The franchise of the American
Waterworks company expires July 20,
1005, and the new company hopes in
the meantime to unload upon the city,
but before that time the city may take
action itself and become a bidder for
Made a Xooee of Wire.
Blaib. Neb., Aug. 10. Hans Strange.
living near tne collar factory, com
mitted suicide yesterday morning by
hanging himself in his barn with a
wire. Tuesday night he had an idet
that his family, consisting of a wife
and two children, should die and he
proceeded to shoot promiscuously. The
family, however, fled and found refuge
with neighbors. The police were after
Llm all night, but did not find him
until yesterday morning, when he was
found Hanging in a barn, tie bad Tans
green on his clojhes and tnoutb, which
he had probablybeen eating. He had
quarreled with his family constantly
for years and was of a disagreeable
nature. About a year ago Strange was
working on the bridge and was hurt
while going to work by falling off a
nana car, and he has not worked any
since, wbich was probably the cause of
his action. His revolver was found just
oui&iae oi tne earn.
Want Temperate Hen.
Wtmobb. Neb.. Aug. 10. The follow
ing bulletin is attracting considerable
notiee here:. "Employes in this
branch of the service under my juris
diction who are habitually visiting sa
loons are Hereby warned that tbey
must stop it at once if they desire to
remain in the service of the company.
Failing to observe this notice they will
be discharged. Men who get drunk
either on or off duty will be discharged
for the first offense. Habitsal drinkers
will not be retained in the service in
preference to abstemious or temperate
I Signed. 1 C. P. Philbbick.
Trainmaster Southern Division B. fc M.
Defeated the Bonds.
Tabuc Bock, Neb., Aug. 10. The
town voted on the proposition to issue
$3,000 bonds for the purpose of build
ing new school houses one near the
school house and the other near the
depot. By the decisive vote of 114
against and 18 for, the proposition was
rejected. All feel the need of more
school room, but all have different
plans to which they are more favorably
inclined man to tnis. Doubtless tbe
matter will soon be voted on again in
a different form. The schools Are now
n a crowded condition.
Bel tier Becomes mn Editor.
VDvmvIm) icu.a AUU. JU, 1IH rOIK
County Independent has been running
nere lor tne past seven months, with
Cornish & Jteinhart as editors and L.
Beltzer, the gentleman who kept
tne pops in order at Lincoln last winter,
as manager. Yesterday L. A. passed
from the altar to the throne. Mr. Cor
nish steps down and out and Mr. Belt-
tcr becomes one of the editors.
While loading one barrel of a shotgun
Tuesday, the other barrel waa lio.
cuargea ana tvait darmin, who was
handling the gun, suffered the loss of
1 5 . a . i , - , .
his right thumb.
Table Rock, Neb.. Aug. 10. Fred
Edwards, a twelve-year-old lad, tried
tno experiment Tuesday night of lay'
Injj a rue 33 cartridge on a rock and
pntig it oil by striking it with a ham
mer. Ho won't do it asrain. His scalri
&nd forehead are badly disfigured. The
melted lend was honey-combed all over
his nat. His wounds, though serious
ana puimui, are not considered danger
William Fellers, an old resident of
this vicinity, had his leg amputated
above the ankle yesterday. His ankle
whs crushed on the evening of July 3
by his sulky overturning on hint.
Death In a Hotel.
Lincoln, Aug. 10. Hon. Bennett
Uoldsmith, mayor of West Point, Neb.,
and a member of the late legislature,
was found dead in Ins room at the
Hotel Lincoln early yesterday morning.
He arrived in Lincoln Tuesday from his
1 f ItT . i a . a a .
uoiiio ia ei roini, navmg accom
panied his young daughter home from
uiuana ma aame Uav. ilia remains
will be conveyed to West Point and
from there to Otuhaa where the Inter
ment will take place. Mr. Goldsmith
leaves a mother, wife, and two chil
dren, a son and daughter.
IVarraat for Editor H II bar.
Dakota Citt, Neb., Aug. 10. A war
raut for the arrest of K. It. Wilbur, ex
county judge, and now editor of the
South hiuui llty Argua, was today
laMitHi in JuKtk-e "NafMger's court on
Hiutplaintot Adam Werexfl, charging
klie emta8ltRtnt of fl.aoo, the pro
ewd of a sale of land belonging to the
complainant as made bv tVlibur as
agent In K'HJ. The sheriff Is now after
Wilbur, who ia a leading demooratld
politician of the county and state.
ttkt t.a a i hareh Sat.
Noam IYatis, XK, July 10. All
o'clovk jetemay mruln,r many etti
trtxm were awaWeued by a loud esplo
sl in the t alhwlle rhurch. tMtte
body had broken ioto the ehurvh,
drilled htdee A the tap fl a small safe,
niUxl it with powder and t-hed It olt
The forv blew the aafe dour off and
the rear dar of the rharvh out. Noth
was stolen sad there la na stew te the
Death iaa SvexWt fevt.
uaAfttia, NtU. Aug. li Thvrewere
store U,lha Irwta scarlet fever
lay. the vWlluts leif Marg rit
a ad lUk lUaaa. The villain
Ward have rdaivd quaraatttte regia
U4MM aad estreat meeaurte are loaned
fcw In ee 1 tty iww dtvehpntate.
A Vry Lively Fight Expeatesl
Cicnr;iATi,Ohio, Aug.10. This even
ing the Ohio Democratic convention ia
to begin work. There will be 808 dele
rates who will try to pick out a man
who will defeat William McKinley.
Most of them came here unpledged
and it is said that very few have
made any definite expression of choice.
With caucusing and campaigning some
available candidate may be selected
by to-morrow, which is the day for
Yesterday it was Lawrence T. Neal
of Chillicotbe against the field for gov
ernor, with the field consisting of
Charles W. Baker of Cincinnati, John
U Lentz of Columbus and perhaps
John IL Farley of Cleveland and Wil
liam Taylor of Columbus. Taylor
not regarded as a possibility, but he
is a candidate to the end.
Lentz has the only boom of to-day.
He is close to Cleveland, is a good
lawyer, an eloquent speaker and
man of unblemished ' reputation.
Those who have been saying tbat
both nomination and platform must
be in bearty indorsement of the Cleve
land administration have received the
mention of Lentz name with great
In the state convention two years
sgo the free silvermen had a clear
majority of about ninety. Governor
Campbell did not agree with them in
radical position, but he accepted tbe
nomination. Since then, ana in view
Of the present financial crisis, many
Democrats nave changed their viewa
seventy more are expected to hold up
the action taken by the president
Enough free silver men remain to
cause the liveliest kind ol a distur
bance and perhaps seriously weaken
the cause ol the ticket,
Pueblo, Col., Again Disastrously Tlslted
Moch Damage In New Mexleo.
Pueblo, CoL , Aug. 10. Another big
flood came down the Arkansas river
last night, the water rising eight feet
in an hour. The lower part of the
city was submerged and the tracks
of the Missouri Pacific and the Rio
Grande railways covered by several
feet of water and badly damaged.
The approach to the Eighth street
bridge was washed away. Three city
and five railway bridges were de
SANTA FE, N. AL, Aug. 9. It is
probable that 940,000 will scarcely
cover the damage done by recent
washouts to the railway lines in New
LATEST FROM HONOLULU.
the Crown Land.
Honolulu, Aug. L The executive
and advisory councils have introduced
an act vesting the crown lands in the
provisional government and providing
for their division and settlement It
will undoubtedly pass with little or
Minister Blount, upon being shown
a dispatch announcing that he would
be tbe administration candidate for
governor of Georgia, declared tbat he
knew nothing of the matter. He
hopes to leave by the steamer due
Aug. 8, now that he has been relieved
of his charge here.
Home Bole Denounced.
Dublin, Aug.10. A convention of
the Parnellite section of the Irish par
liamentary party was held here to
day, John E. Redmond, member of the
house of commons, presiding. Reso
lutions were adopted declaring that
the refusal of the government
to amend the financial pro
posals of the home rule bill
was degrading, and that the restric
tions placing the Irish legislature un
der the imperial parliament, without
power to control taxation or develop
the national interests coupled with
the reduction of the number of Irish
representatives iu the imperial parlia
ment, rendered the bill impossible of
acceptance by the Irish people.
Chief Debt on Railway Wage Cats.
Terre Haute, Ind., Aug. 10.
Eugene Debs, who was the chief or
ganizer of the Brotherhood of Loco
motive Firemen, says the railroad
companies are not warranted in ask
ing their employes to accept a reduc
tion of ten per cent in wages. He be
lieves that an attempt is being made
to take advantage of the "hard times"
to reduce the standard of wages, not
so much for the saving for a few
months, as pretended, but with the
knowledge that it would take several
rears' effort on the part of the men to
have the standard restored.
The i'realdeut In Seoloalon.
Washington, Aug. 10. The presi
dent did not come to the White house
to-day. but remained at Woodier, his
country place. There are nrgen t mat
ters requiring bis consideration to
whieh he can give quiet and uninter
rupted attention only In 'his country
Doctor MtGlyaa Tahat Baek Netalag.
Ntw Yobk, Aug. I a In a talk at a
filcnie of his friends Dr. McGlynn said
sst evening: "I will be burned at
the titake or beheaded rather than re
tract the doctrine I believe to be true.
I have not recanted. I have not re
tracted." ale rreeher Make a Maal.
Kansas Citt, Ma, Aug. 10. The
safe in the ticket otBoe of the Kansas
City and Independence Air Line depot
at the corner of Heeond and Wyan
dotte streets, wit broken Into last
night aud robbed of between 11,000
and II, too.
Aa la autlta Aaaeaaeae Hlaaaall
Ihta Moists, Iowa, Aug. lo, Lafay
tte Young, editor of the Kvealag
Capitol of this elty, prints In his paper
these fw worvU;
To taa Hti!toae ef ! The adit af
taa t t'anttal te a aUdlt for farae
tad MMuttt ' eu)ri
sirlaen Mara aa ruita ta KMsv
Cirtmi'M, Kek,,Aa. 10 The stria
era burned the Agt vf the editor ef
the War Id 1M night, but otherwise
Si ft M quiet,
The Mat tattt titawtaf.
WAsstssroa, Aug. In ?he gold la
Um Ireeturr tdy it IMM.IM stove)
the ll.io.ooc.ooo gU reserve.
HAW ! liUKJNb
268 Foot Front.
Second Lard Normal College in America.
'HIS SCHOOL it now In full operation In all Its depirtinen'i between 700 and fiOO tturfrnis i
actual attendance. There aaa htm it Im,i iski un in, 1.1 in huMi.,.. ilm . a ...
an equal amount in 1893. we need now 60 te 7i bouafi to aceommtidate the iMidenU. Ws sre
elllng lots from J60.UO to SWO on eaiy termt end It in a flrtt rltttihenre todonMeyenr money
within the next 12 months. Buy slot, build shout; U will i. for lUtlf nithiu five waia
THE WESTERN NORMAL,
T altuated on high rolHiig sround overlooking the Capitol city-a city of 5 000 troDle-anH l
Sat!? e.l T gWlVW I"": Hawihorpe propert itle 6vln prZrty sronnen Lh!
il ' " ue vimva iu euuime your cnnarea. Ton have city dvSntacea wlth annntn
S,X, Vn? lhlnkl',,? of Mn,,)D rout children to tchaol bay s lot, build Is houw 2nd ren??.S
r.1' J?.", ,S!l -Hi7. y"r 5 U1 Itwlf in s thort time. TOm mlZi
-uu se v aaciai t cdvcau Aiuruitu Call
ROOJJ 10-1841.-0 8t, ..
CHAS. TRAPPER & CO.,
B'eed 4&: Hay Dealers.
Corn in CAT lota for fAMtara & amooliatt t'lniatonnmn.a ..11.1. A
nth 4 Hickory 8ls lantat City, .Vo.
Notice is herebv ffiven that bv vtrttin nf an
execution lstued by the clerk of the district
courvoi me xnira juaicisi aistrict of Ne
braska, within and for Lancaster county, in
an action wherein Herman W. Reeves is plain
tiff sod Theodore F. Barnes Is defendant, I
will st 2 o'clock p m on the 11th day of Sep
tember, A. D. 1803, st tbe east door of the
roan nouse, in tne city ol Lincoln, Lancaster
J, nei'mmn, oner lor Bale at puDllo SUC
tloa the following described real estate, tn-wit,
The northwest quarter, and the north half
ui ne Bouiowra quarter or section (4) four,
township (11) eleven, range 6, east, In Lan-
Given under my hand this 4th day of August,
Missouri Pacific Railway.
Ticket Office at Depot and corner Twelfth and
Auburn and Neb Citv Exo....'
St. Louis day Express ,.
13:35 P m
Auburn and Neb. Cllv Kxo..
o:4 a ra
6:45 a m
St. Louis night Express.....
6 to p m
Union Pacific Railway.'
DEPOT, CORNER OF Q AND FOURTH STREETS. CITY
TICKET OFFICE, I04I STREET.
1 9:0 am 1 7:S9?m
t74S m tS.-45 pm
t6:3o p m 1 10:40am
:45 p m j:to p m
t7:w p m 9:01 a m
Omaha, Council Bluffs
Chicago, valley, east
Beatrice, Blue Springs,
Manhattan east and
went, Topeka, Kansas
City, east and south.
David City, Stromsburg.
a: rv... r. ia . n
1 olun Dus, Urnvtr,
Bait l-alie, Helena.
Kan Francisco and
Beatrice and Cortland . . ,
Here's Your World's Fair Opportunity.
Rates cut in two!
On and after Tuesday. Aumiai Int.
tbe Burlington route will sell round
trip tickets to cnlcago. with a return
imu 01 uuriy aays, at 110.40.
use-way ncseu sa.io
Tickets Sold at raUta IndleaUrl shn
are free from restrictlena nf an Irtnrl
and entitle holders to the fulleat n in.
ment of the Burllnf ton's superior ser
See Boo Bell at the denot or Zlmr
on 10th and O Sts.. and arrange ta
Bale that long planned trip to Chi
cago, VI hen writing to advertisers please
mention this paper,
Tbe W or Ufa Fair.
It Is not necessary to be aa athlete
in order to see the world s fair to s i
vintage. All these thing an elevated eltvtrU
railroad, a noils I.I!W
huadred h'l chairs, a tevre of rn
dwiae aad halt a hundred alswirta
Uaache.have been pruvided lor the
purptwe ol enahitng vUlior ta get
arousd the eruttntta wlthnut us,li
nrrils theataehee. And there ar
susdrvds picaoant places o the
grwtBd whole tun ca rest tut a
kagasfoa llasa. Tba uiii.
forati soru ol rpii tl a.lso
boU theetsl and the strong ksve ai
A Ik.oaeil, at II M dptt; or
?4ttner, corner u sad Tath streeu.
Ul THb HILL.
the teat of
on or wnie, "
BARBER & FOWLER.
. LlncDIn Neb.
Good sales. Prempt re-
J. B. JOHNSON, Manager.
Notice to Bridge Contractors
Notice is hereby given that sealed proposals
will be received by the county clerk of 8aun
der county, Nebraska, st the court house In
Waboo, until noon of the 6th day of Septem
ber, 1883, fer the furnishing of all material and
erection of the following bridges . In said
BRIDGS HO. 1. -
One bridge at Prague W feet long, scrota the
large draw Just north of town, near rallread
tEack'o.ne BPan 80 ,e8t lon8 n "outh end and
three 24 foot spans, piling 28 feet long to be
driven In center of draw, and piling 18 feet
long for remainder of bents to be driven ao
bridge will be on s level, 3 feet lower than
BBIDGB no, 8.
One bridge between sections 8 and 4, town 14
range 8, across a branch of Wahoo Creek'
knnffll M th Pnfnav h.Mn. ti, . .
feej lng, middle span 24 feet long, one at each
end 14 feet long, 6 piling 28 feet long In middle
bents 8 piling 12 feet long at north end and 3
piling 16 feet long st south end to be driven so
bridge will be name height as old bridge.
bridge no. 3,
One brldlTA S4 fat, lnno. nn .
quarter line, section J8, town 13, ranee 9
acroBt me wanoo creek, bridge known as the
Henry bridge The south span to e 18 feet
long, tbe north span to be 20 feet long, t middle
spans to be 24 feet long, 3 piling at each end, to -be
16 feet long, 9 piling for the middle spansT
to be 80 feet long and driven so new bridge will
be same height as old one.
BRIDGE NO 4
One bridged feet long, between sections 5
and K rnnrn 14 vonrm o i -.
bridge, piling to be 16 feet long and driven bo
that lha ma.w V. .1 . -.,; 1. . 1 , .
-" .w u " u.u(so wm w tne same neignt as
tbe old one, .
BRIDGE HO. 5
One bridcre 4K ft. Innir uu. nu.
umweeu nfciinin a and io, town 15, range 9,
known as the Bishop bridge, 2 upans to be 24
feet long, 8 piling at each end 18 feet long.
piling in center 21 feet long, piling to be driven
- ' " . .... j : yrtj IISOTH,
w" w . iiu ubuk on eiiai side.
knows aa ihn(ll,llv hrMv. !
15 and 16, town 16, range 6. Ont span ia center
5 ?J T reTl ,on?' na one iPn st each end to
long, 6 end piling to be 16 feet long, piling to
be driven down to the new bridge will be 8
feet hlirher than the aallit hank ..n .....v
tide. ' " """"
One brldgt 40 fet lona ttn a,i- ,K
and 10, town J4, range V known at the John
Sf tlatMk TA AM .n. M t.UU . 1 .
. . . . " "--- ivm Hinar aim
one span IS feet long. I piling n renter ft) feet
"? PtUng at eat hend l feet long, driven
so bridge will be t foot higher than old bridge.
l)na KHjIr as l..n AMA.M r . . .
fi ret, betwesa sections I and IS. knows aa ihaf
11 fMt tan 1 n.ltnsr 1 fa.a t..s. aT.it." '.VT T
- - v - r -- twww tfma.ei I'll m a pa? 1
M fMt long, driven te brldga will be I tot
higher thae old brklge, 1
One trl.tva 4S Imm. Un. .w -
between artk.nt I snd ta. town irraa57T
DOWI U t Bsl ravim hrUltm .n.aa. a. a, s a
brld w.U lt ktiajH i M 9UiL
UPttH HO, 10,
DM brttiif M fawal Uaj tWaa.M.st. --a. aa
aii . .7 wwwww-rrfltj srevv-eitnaiH era
latla sttttfH IL Vaniratlaetuiauaan.... w
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: tad oae spaa IS ft lung. I
r i A . r' mwi. t r'H st 't
ad l et few, v, w drives tu brldt wiU t
I fret kWktr I tan M brMa,
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fi r-lr,ar in th en,-a , Ik r.imtlr rtr
and Willi Ik aavt-al (. iSiatUiat atwva
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to sh accMAv t tl. rvk hi.tr
h.Xii.l amoiMai tts hM mf a rrit-tJ wa t
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