Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 04, 1886, Page 5, Image 5

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THE OMAHA BffE ; TUESPAt. HA.'Y 4 , 1881 ? .
IflE RING ALARM SOUNDED ,
Political Tricksters Badly Frightened Over
the Van Wyck Sentiment Developed ,
( LANCASTER'S LEAGUE AT WORK ,
Whipping Tticlr Follower * Into Iitno
far tlio Coming CniupnlRn Ijln-
coln's 1'nvlnjj Problem Hrlck-
layers for Nine Hours.
Intow TIIK HUE'S LINCOLN nunnAu.l
Alter a winter of idleness there is n
mtihlim nntl suriirlsIiiK activity among the
Lancaster county ring politicians. Secret
conferences are nnniorons , and there is a
mysterious llitting about the county of
men who have boon notorious lu years
pixst for skillful and unsuru ! > ulotmiunii > -
illations. If the signs can bo ruad aright
there has been an alarm sounded in the
ling camp , and all hands summoned to
strengthen the fortifications. There has
lcen ) a belief , or rather a profession , by
the politicians all winter that there was
nothing to bo feared from Van Wyck ,
: iml that , so far as the election of a United
States senator was concerned , the make
up of the next legislature would insure a
result entirely satisfactory to them. The
developments of the last month , however -
over , and especially thu nnmUtakaulo
-voice and demand of the producing pop-
'illation for the return of the senior sena
tor , have given tlw ring a bad fright , and
there is homo lively hustling going
.on. Political pipe IH being laid in
nil parts of the county , and slates
of every description written up , the
declared purpose being "anything to
boat Van wvck. " Tom Kennard , of
course , is acting as ring master , and
cracking his whip in a manner well cal-
'ciliated to terrify and sifbjugato all raw
recruits. The venerable Tom doesn't
want anything beyond a seat In the state
convention for himself , but that , in sonn
irabjn , In Ieu.-
jiaru-8 case it can doubtless bo worked
BO as to secure a renewal of the insurance
policies on the various state buildings
which are now placed with his agenoy.
Tlio candidates that will be brought
out for places in the stutu senate are I\l. \
. Cheney , John H. Wright , Alva Smith
and Walter M , Seely. tor seats in the
house , J. C. F. MeKcsson and Mr. Castor ,
of Middle Creek ; Anthony Hoed , of Stev
ens Creek ; S. W. Hurnham , Yankee Hill ;
Mr. Wcstoott , of Elk ; John B.
Wright , W. W. Wilson , and C. O. Wlie-
don , of the Third ward : J. C. Johnston
and J. L. Caldwell , of the Second ward ,
and D. G. Courtney , of the Fourth ward ,
will enter the lists. Jn the
.First ward , on account of
the extreme modesty of the gen
tlemen who have been solicited to be
come candidates , there are no avowals as
yet. Under Kennard's tutelage , how
ever , it is expected that this litllo defect
will bo speedily overcome. The inten
tion of the ringmaster seems to bo to get
a delegation from Lancaster county
whoso yotcs can be sifted around among
the various candidates for the United
States senate. 'and ' at the proper time de
livered in bulk to Ainiisa Cobb , who is
now in training to run a hard race as a
dark horse. Aside from this there will
be a contest over the ollico of city attor
ney , for which Captain L. W. Billingsly
and Hon. Koyal 13. Stearns are under
stood to have aspirations.
HOW TO DO OUIt TA.VINO.
Among the visitors to Lincoln yester
day was Mr. B. , F. Smith , of Boston , a
gentleman well known in the west for
his heavy investments in Omaha real es
tate ami business enterprises. Knowing
Mr. Smith to be a jnan of large experi
ence in the expenditure of money for pub-
lic'.improvcmentH , the BEE representative
asked for his opinion as to the advisabil
ity of paving the streets of the capital
city. ' 'It should bo done as quickly as
possible after the sowers'aro put in , " was
his answer. "Money 'paid for paving is
T- well expended. I paid .OOO cash last
year alone for my share of the new pave
ments in Omaha , and.l really think it is
the best investment I over made. It is
unfortunate that your streets are so wide.
I think they average 100 feet. Now a
sixty-foot roadway is all that is necessary ,
and in many of the eastern cities an im
mense tralho is done on streets less than
thirty feet wide. How to reduce the
cost , by narrowing the streets , will bo a
big question. Parks in the cen
tre look well for a while , but they
soon become uusigtiily unless close
ly watched , and besides , it makes
a double item for curbs and gutter.
Widening the sidewalks to thirty foot on
both sides of the street is. I think , your
only remedy. They won't look very well ,
but it is the best that can bo done. Two
lines of water , gas and sewer nines
should bo put down , one line on either
side of the street , inside of tlio curbing.
A separate section ot pavement could bo
laid over the trenches , and thus when it
became necessary to get at the pipes for
any purpose , the roadbed would not Jiavo
to no dug up. "
"Tho manner of paying for paving in
Omaha , " continued Mr. Smith , in answer
to a question , "makes the tax on the
property owner vnry light in proportion
to tno benelit received. The cost of pav
ing a certain district is ascertained , and
bonds to that amount , to run ten years
and bearing 0 pur cent interest , are is-
tmcd. 1 was present when the bids for
the lust lot of these bonds were opened ,
and they were taken by a Toledo firm at
ItJ per cent premium. When the paving
is done the cost on each lot is assessed ,
and divided into ten annual 'Payments ,
one of which is collected with interest
even' year , like an ordinary tax , until
the fiilf amount is paiu. Those who pro-
tor , can pay the whole tax at once , und
thus save the interest. That is why 1
paid the 125,000 , 1 spokeof. . There is no
doubt but that this outlay has increased
the value of my property fully $50,000. "
LAI10U TIIOUIILUS IN LINCOLN.
Bricklayers' Union No. 2 , of Lincoln ,
lias adopted a resolution not to do more
than ninu hours work a day , and to in
sist on payment of the present rate ol
$4.50. There are about sixty-live journey
men in the city , sixty ot whom are mom-
burs of the union. The five non-union
nnm consist of Contractor Hush and his
son , and three darkies who were bounced
from the organi/ation last winter. These
men are now at work on the Townley
hotel addition , whore they were visited
yesterday by a committe , and solicited ,
inollitetually , to como back into the fold ,
Owing to the wet , backward spring ,
which has made it impossible to la }
foundations , there is no brickwork , aside
from the Townloy house job , in progress
now , and as a consequence- them is no
striko. The men merely serve notice on
the contractors that when they do go to
work they will insist on $1.60 pay foi
nine hours labor. A leading member oi
the union Mated yesterday that the oni
Vloyors were notified of this move nearly
throe niontns ago , and have all feigniliei
their intention of acceding to the demand
As eoou as the weather will permit , i
largo number of brick buildings , includ
ing the big packing liou.so at Wi'st Lin
coin , will bo starlod , and it is the dcsin
of the men to have the matter of wage :
thoroughly understood and decided s (
that there will bo no trouble or interrnp
tion. A rumor was current last night U
the cfTed that if the bricklayers uro al
lowed full pay for nlnu hours work , flu
tenders , or "hod-earrierd , " will insist 01
a like reduction of hours on the prcscn
pay oi $1.75 per day , or an increase h
wages tp $3.
THE IU1LWAY COMMISSIONED AGAIN.
The spring sun has warmed ; the rail
way commissioners into life aguiu
with the other hSbcrnnlors , and bmlncRs
has bean resumed for the .summer "nt
the old stand. " Two complainU Avore
Vtttonfile yesterday , nnd Stenographer
Waring went about with the IOOK of a
man satisfied that ho is earning his sal
ary. Ono of the complaints is from A.
M , Trimble , of Lincoln , who alleges
that the Minneapolis & St. Paul road
charges 70 cents par 100 pounds on lirst
class frcicht between Blair and llarting-
ton , a distance of 112 nillos , while the
charco from Omaha to Hartington , 142
miles , Is only 55 cents. The commission-
ore have notified Mr. Winter , the general
freight agent , that this is contrary to the
statute , and recommended a revision of
the tarifi"sheet and refunding of all over
charges. In the second case the Boss
Harrow company , of Charles City , Iowa ,
say that they were charccd $3.28 on 400
pounds of freight from Norfolk to Madi
son , by the Union Pacific , while the
regular rate should bo only 52 cents. On
complaining of the overcharge to Mr.
Sherlock , the agent at Madisonthat gen
tleman informed them that the rate
charged was correct , and was made to
discourage the shipment by other routes
of freight to Norfolk that should proper
ly bo given to tlio company at Council
Blnll's. The Union Pacific authorities at
Omaha have been notified by the commissioners
'
missioners that the rate on tho'freight in
question should bo < YJ cents for the -100
pounds , Instead of § : ,28 , and advised a
settlement of the overcharge at once , and
abandonment of the practice.
TWO UACY mvoitci : CASKS.
On the books of the district court are
two applications for divorce , so similar
in their nature as to excite comment even
from this clerks who are In the habit of
handling such papers daily. The lir.st is
from Hattie Mitchiek , who was married
to Frank Mitchiek , at Hannibal , Mo. , in
1875. Unmindful of his vows Frank is
accused of having been guilty of exces
sively cruel treatment of his wife , and
calling her vile names , ending with a
heartless desertion-lust year of her and
their two children , aged 7 and ! l years.
As Mitchiek is earning Sl''O a month as
master mechanic in railway shops , his
wife , in addition so a divorce , wants a
suitable alimony for herself and children.
The .second case is that of Abigail
Rothschild vs John W. F , K. llothsohild.
/jit * , --.jcv . . , „ i 3 j - - < ?
juis voU5to | were mateu in Liverpool ,
Kng. , in 1873 , and lived together until
February last , when defendant , by his
cruelty , as the petition alleges , drove her
from her home , Mrs , Rothschild wants
a divorce and n share of defendant's
property in this city.
imiEK MKNTION.
A twenty-live mile foot race for $100
a side , was arranged yesterday between
Jlarry Tullield , ot the Fitzgerald JIoso
company of Lincoln , and John Houri-
ban , of the Thur.stons of Oimth.x. The
race is set for May 10. on the track of
the Lincoln Driving Park association.
Dave Williams , a colored hostler , was
arraigned yesterday on charge of burn
ing the barn of II , K. Noble a few days
back. The complainant was unable to
identify Williams , and ho was discharged.
The residence of Judge Reed was en
tered by burglars Sunday night , and a
number of valuables stolon. A reward of
$50 is ollercil for the recovery of a gold
watch , with bar chain and Knights Tem
plar charm.
Articles of incorporation of the Nebras
ka Loan and Trust company , of Kearney ,
were filed yesterday. The capital of the
company is $100,000 , and tlio incorporators -
tors , W. S. Amotit , E. B Jones and R. A.
Moore.
Senator Van Wyck was in the city yes
terday , and was entertained by General
McBrido.
Janitor Sisson , at the county building ,
has organized himself into a union , and
struck for higher wages. Ho served no
tice on the commissioners yesterday that
they must increase Ids pay or get another
man.
Two unhappy wives are applicants in
the district .court for divorces from cruel
and heartless husbands.
The Chinese minister and his suits went
wcstjon the B. & M. yesterday en route
for San Francisco.
AMUSEMENTS.
JAMES O'NEILL IN "MONTE CKISTO. "
It is a pleasure to announce the reap
pearance of the sterling actor , James
O'Neill , at Boyd's opera house Tuesday
and Wednesday evenings this week , when
ho will present "Monto Cristo. " Its
drawing power is strong , its interest as
fresh , its plot and action as thrilling as
over. It has lost none of its hold. Fre
quent repetition has robbed it of none of
its-ability to gratify the habitue of the or
chestra or the irrepressible god of the gal
lery , It is diflicuit to imagine any tic tor
ot the time surpassing Mr. O'Neill in this
character. Ho is an earnest actor , and
it is an evident fact that his heart is in
his work. The over-varying points of
Monte Christo's life ho treats with skill
and naturalness ; ho brings to boar upon
his work a ripp experience , a sound
judgement , and , if not profound , still a
signal mastery of his art. The support
ing company is largo and the scenery for
this production is worthy of special com
ment. Altogether "Monto Cristo" is ono
of the strongest plays at present occupy
ing the Btago.
THE IIANLONS.
The wonderful Hanlon Brothers will
bo seen at the Boyd next Friday and Sat
urday in their new fairy spectacle enti
tled ' 'Fantasma. "
That St. Jacobs Oil conquers paiu has
passed into a household proverb.
The Brick MoldcrH.
The brick moldora , who demanded an
increase of fifty cents per day in their
wages , making the same ! ) , was working
yesterday at tlio old schedule , and they
will probably do so to-day. A meeting of
the union has been called to-night at
Wolfe's hall , when the question will bo
fully ( liscussod. In all probability spmo
definite line of action will bo decided
upon.
Benevolent Itolioniluun.
Forty uniformed members of St. John's
benevolent society , a Bohemian order ,
accompanied by Scdlacok's brass band ,
wont to Wahoo Sunday afternoon to
take part in a celebration which will oc
cur in that town to day over the organ
ization of a branch of the .association.
Thcv will return homo this evening.
HCttl y flfcEBilKJMiay
PILLS
25 YEARS IN USE.
Tk Greatest Medical Triumph of tbe Age !
SYMPTOMS OF A
TORPID LIVER.
I.oii of appetite , lloirels eoitlre , 1'ain in
( he bead , with a dull cusailuu lu the
back part , 1'ala unftcr the ibouldcr *
blade , 1'ullneis after eating , trilh a dU >
Inclination to exertion of Lodr or mind ,
Irritabllilrof temper , LotTBplrlli , with
nfoullnirorbnTlne neglected oinoUutr.
WekrioeM , Olztlue * * , i'lulterlnt at tbo
Heart. lut ) boforotbe tret , Ueadacbo
oyr tbo right eye. Itcatlesineii , with
flIt'll 1 drennu. Highly colored Urine , and
CONSTIPATION. "
TCTT'S flltlM are especially adapted
to lacti cases , ono doea effects such a
change of fecllngM toastonUli the eullercr.
They Inrrcuo tbe Appetiteand caiue tba
body to Take ou FlesUitbut tba lyitem U
uourUbecl.and by Ibelr Tonic Action on
tha Iliie tlveOrau , UejUlar8tooU ro
productd. Price aBc. 4 Murray IU..N.V.
TUTT'S EXTRACT SARSAPARILU
Keuotatcu tba body , makes hoalthj fle&h ,
Btrongthens the > oat , repaint the vrasto * of
the a/stem with pura blood and hanl muscle ;
toaaa tba cerrous syitetn. invigorate * tba
train , and Impart * thi * vigor ui manhood.
91. Hold br dnwrkU.
MurriiSt..NcivYork.
THE imaMIS1 HOTEL ,
A ITow Hostelry to ba Hun "hy Mr. Nat.
Brown.
A First Olnss Kstalillsliment Details
of ( ho Furnishing KIcRant Ap
pointments , Ktc.
For years past Omaha has boon noted
for her well-appointed , capacious mid
thoroughly excellent hotels. Hut of late ,
with tlio increasing population ami the
rapid development of the city , those ac
commodations have gradually bccomo
more and more inadequate to the de
mands which are being made upon them.
The feeling has been that Omaha must
have another lirst-class hotel and that at
once.
Such an establishment his just boon
ojioncd by Mr. Nat Brown , the well
known and popular hotel man of Lin
coln , who has recently located in Omaha.
Ho has taken the house formerly run by
Peter Ooos , on Itanium west of FifteiTnth
street , and within two months , by the alii
of a host of carpenters , painters , plumb-
era and upholsterers has transformed it
into a hostolery which is first-class in
every particular , and equal , if not super
ior to any in the stale. It will bo known
hereafter as the "Merchants. "
A reporter for the llin : , who had heard
something of the hotel and its now man
agement , took a tour through the estab
lishment yesterday under the guidance
of Mr. Drown. From top to bottom the
scribe was escorted and everywhere no
found things so completely changed
that it was dillicu t to rnuli/.o that such a
wonderful transformation had taken
place. A brief description of the place
may not bo uninteresting.
On the llrat lloor are the olllcos ( occupy
ing the front of the main portion of the
building ) , the reading and writing
roonis htt < l UlUVlthiLwnWTii ! ? r& '
the rear , the dining-room and kitchen.
All of these apartments have been re
painted and re-papered , and present a
handsome appearance. In the west wing
of the building la the bar-room , stocked
with the choicest wines , liquors and
cigars.
On the second , third , and fourth lloors
arc the guest rooms , sixty-eight in num
ber , exclusive of the parlors on the second
end lloor. Each room is iv gem , all of
them being of good size , well-lighted and
perfectly ventilated. The furnishing of
the apartments , which was done by
Dewcy & Stone , is elegant throughout.
The turniture is of cherry and walnut ,
and of the very finest description. The
carpets are of the best body Hrussols.
and so soft and tine tc.xtuveu
arc they , that in crossing the
iloor , one seems to bo walking on
down. The dillerent apartments are
papered tastily , this feature of the reno
vation haying been given the most care
ful attention. All the room are supplied
with steam iieaters and gas chandeliers.
At the end of the corridors , on each lloor
too. are to bo found water closets and
bath roonis. The plan of the hotel is
such that escape in case of tire is very
easy. The rooms are ranged along one
central hall or corridor , at one end of
which is a lire escape leading to the
ground , and at tlio other the stairway , so
that it is practically impossible tu lese
one's way. In this particular , the "Mer
chant s" has a great advantage over the
ordinary hotel , in which the roonis arc
usually so arranged as to well nigh form
a labyrinthfrom which an escape in case
of lire is most difficult.
The parlors on tlio second lloor arc in
keeping with tiie rest of the house , in the
matter of general elegance and complete
ness of appointments. _ They tire fur-
nisiiud with plush chairs , sofas , and di
vans of the most sumptuous description.
Here , too , the foot rests on the softest of
velvet brussels , while handsome curtain
drapery about the wimlows.and the rich
papering of the walls contribute to the
charm ot ttic general cH'oct. The parlor
rooms are so arranged that in case
of emergency , they can bo thrown into
separate , apartments and used lor bed
rooms. Heavy mirrors , whoho use one
would never suspect from their appear
ance , are unfolded , lot down and in a mo
ment's time transformed into beds. A
handsome center table is so arranged
that upon lifting the cover one linds a
pitcher and washbowl , with tlio usual ac
cessories , nil ready for a morning wash.
In the front parlor there is a cabinet
grand piano , of extraordinarily line touch
and tone , for the benefit of such of the
guests as are musically inclined.
Going down into tlio basement , the re
porter was shown by Mr. Urown through
the laundry , which is complete in every
essential and ready to turn out lirst-class
work.
The cuisine of the establishment is to
bo the best in the city. The kitchen will
bo in charge of Mr. and Mrs , M. J. Frank ,
who were for eight years ut the Gorham
house in Burlington , Iowa , and for the
past year in the Windsor at Lincoln. The
tables , wlilcli are located in an airy and
well-lighted dining hall in the rear of the
ollice , will bo presided over by Mr.
Walker , late of , tlio Puxton. with an able
and well trained corps ot colored waiters.
The bar is in charge of Mr. Moxom and
his assistants. Messrs. Otis Ramsey and
S. 11. Brooks , both able and experienced
hotel men , will attend to the wants of the
guests , as day and night clerks , while tlio
general managumontof the establishment
IH to bo entrusted to Mr. James'P. Ewing ,
Mrs Ewing will also bo connected with
the hotel , nn housekeeper.
In this necessarily hasty and limited
sketch of Omaha's now hotel , it has been
impossible to convoy a perfect idea of the
completeness and elegance which are the
prime characteristics of the establish
ment. The traveling public must see and
satisfy themselves , for to quote an ancient
adage , "the proof of the pudding is in the
cuting. " tiullioo it to say that the hotel is
a credit to the eitv and to tiio state. Un
der the proprietorship of Mr. Nat ISrowu ,
who is an uxporionced hotel man with
boats of friends throughout .Nebraska and
the west , the "Merchants" is certainly
assured of a future of unbounded success.
Public- Buildings for Onmtia
Architect Meyers arrived in the city
yesterday from Denver , where lie has been
supurintonding the beginning of the
work on tlio 9500,000 court house which
is to bo erected in that city. In conver
sation with a reporter for the Bun to
day ho said that ho had como to Omaha
to attend to tlio closing up of the plans
for the new city hall building , bids for
which are boon to bo advertised for.
"lhavo also come to your city , " ho
continued , "to confer with tlio county
commissioners about the addition of
another btory to the court house. Do I
think it can bo safely done ? Certainly ,
by Jetting down tlio basement nearly to
the level of the street , and tlion putting
in another story between that and the
present llrst story. It can bo done easily
and safely. "
"What would the cost bo ? "
"Thulls hard to estimate just , at pres
ent , probably , however , not more than
? 8ox ( o or $ yoooo/ , |
Hunting Her Husband.
A middle-aged Scotch woman , accom
panied by four Email children , arrived
at the Union Pacific depot on Sunday
night and commenced to make inquiries
concerning the whereabouts of her hus
band , Philip Monroo. She says that her
husband left their homo in Dundee ,
Scotland , in Juno last , to' find a now
homo In a nc world , lie came to Oma
ha about three months ago and soon after
his arrival here sent money to pay the
passage ofjiis'wifo and children to this
country. Mrs. Monroe and her children
sailed frnm' homo on April 15.
having sent a letter to 'her husband
announcing li r coining. When she ar
rived lirro aho.could find no trace of her
liusbnml mct | immediately applied to the
iiolico authorities for help. When slio
last heard from her husband ho was
working on the farm of his brother , John
Monroe , about three miles from the city.
She says tljat she has no fear that her
husband intends to desert her , for it ho
had such a purpose ho would not liavo
pent her money with which to pay her
way to America. Mrs. Monroe and chil
dren are being cared for temporarily at
tlio rooms of the Woman's Christian as
sociation near the city building.
A OM2V13R SCHEME.
How JudRO Stcnbcrj * AVns Induced to
Itclimsc n Prisoner.
Judge Stenbcrg , of the police court , was
telling yesterday of a mildjlittlo confidence
game , of which ho was a victim. The
story Is a good ono , and hero it iss
One weckago | yesterday lie sent up to the
county jail a negro , Archie Sporlman ,
who had been arrostetl for using a razor
too freely. The follow was unable to
pay his line , and was accordingly sent to
the county hotel for a term of ton days.
On Saturday night one of his friends
approached Judge Stenborg with a long
and mornful tale , to the ell'uct that the
wife of Sportman had died in child birth ,
and that her hist request was that before
ho was buried her husband might bo re
leased , in order to attend her funeral.
The judge , who is not by means hard
hearted , at onceconscntcd to release the
negro , and ordered Jailor Miller to dis
charge him.
Sunday Judge Stonbcrg made in
quiries of Sexton Mcdlock , of Prospect
Hill cemetery and found that no colored
funeral had taken place , although the
follow .who asked for Sportman's release
hail said that the burial was to take place
in that cemetery. A little later he mot
' ' 'ft'iAj 'ilL ' Jillli U'.l' ' ' UfJli'iL Will
f.uoui ins wuu's tuneral. The negro re
plied that lie had had no wife for several
years , his last ono having died in St. Joe
several years ago. He denied boiug a
partv to the scheme to secure his release.
lie claimed that ho thought it had been
accomplished by proper means. Ho will
not bo re-arrostutl , as lie has nearly served
out the sentence against him.
Kcvlvnl nt tlio Christ Ian Church.
The threatening aspect of tlio weather
last evening limited the opening meet
ing of a revival service that has been in
augurated at the Christian church , cor
ner of Capitol avcnuo and Twentieth
street" . An appreciative audience , however -
over , greeted the evangelist , llev. II. C.
Barrows , and were doubtless beiiclitted
by his able address. After an appropri
ate song service Mr. Barrows ohose for
the subjcdt df his remarks , "Behold
what manner 6f love the Father lias be
stowed upon us that wo should be called
the children of God. " This declaration
of John , tlio i beloved Apostle , should
challenge , the \ admiration of the world.
There are innumerable ways of express
ing one's love , but tlio strongest expres
sion in the highest possible degree is to
make an otuhaii your child. Paul said.
"The spirit iLsclt boaroth witness with
our spiritthat we arc the children of
God. " There "Ms no testimony that the
spirit of God is with us except
that oflbrcil in the ss inspired
atlidavits of tlio apostles. No doubt of
the rumissjbji of sins can bo found in the
mind of anyone whose spirit beans wit
ness with the spirit of God that ho is a
child of God. If wo arc children of God ,
we are His heirs and joint heirs with
Christ , if it so be that wo suitor with
Chritit. The evangelist spoke of the
steps necessary to adoption into the
family of God. There must be a change
of form , the adoption of the Christian
name , and a subjection to the discipline
of God's household which is ruled by
love. If wo are adopted into God's
family we become his heirs and the in
heritance is eternal life and a home in
our Father's house. Hov. Barrow's
closed with a strong appeal to all of his
hearers to become adopted into the family
of God thus securing the incorruptible
blessings of eternal life in a home with
God. Tlio meetings will continue eacli
evening this week and until further notice.
Army Gossip.
Capt , Reed , who is in command at
Hock Springs , Wyoming , arrived in the
city yesterday He reports a peaceful
condition at the coal mines , and says that
the Chinese are working a ongsido of the
white miners without any trouble. For
the present the troops will bu retained at
Hock Springs. There are now 100 sol
diers there.
In Saturday's Bin : the dimensions of
tlio rillo range grounds desired by the
government should have been 700 yards
for the length and 100 yards for the width ,
instead of so many feet. Col , Henry
stated this morning that if lie thought if
the range could be secured at some con
venient place jn the county the Union Pa
cific would build a cut-oil' Dranch to the
place , starting , say , from Fremont.
Petit Jurors.
The following petit jurors have been
drawn for the May tciiu of the district
court :
Silas Austin , Fred Mauss , Bernard
Sacliso. Yrcd Kumpf , J. B. Kitchen , F. J.
Bui-dick , A. O. Wiirgins , Thos. Donahue ,
Patrick McGovurn. J. II. McCreary ,
Peter O'Mallpy , Gco. Guy. Jamas Mo Va
tic , Hiram Piokard , Sr. , Win. MoHitgh ,
Fred lielim. Pat Loary , H. G. Van Ness ,
B. F. Welch , Henry , Norton , Thos.
Nolan , I1 red Dellono , Win. F. Loren/.cn ,
J. S.McCord.
T
"J have no appetite , " complains many
a sullerer. Hood's ' Sarsaparilla gives an
appetite , and enables the stomach to
perform its dirty.
At Bridgeport , Conn. , last week , a doc
tor extracted f om the foot of a Hunga
rian a darning needle three inches long.
It entered the foot six months ago , while
the man was dancing a fandango ,
Anuotituru JlittorH do not only distin
guish themsclviM by their tlnvor and aromatic
odor above all others generally used , but they
are also a bum proviMiitlvo of all diseased
originating fn > iu < the digestive organs , lie-
wait ) of counterfeits. Ask your grocer or
duiggist tor the genuine article , nuuiufac-
tilled by Drj J. p. , . Blcgeit & Sous.
Some of the Wind can read five or six
hours without feeling fatigued. They
use both Imiidb' in reacting , the right foro-
linger being ul/Qtl / chiefly to separate the
words and syllables , while the left fore
finger recognizes tlio word by itself.
For delicacy , lor purity , and for im
provement of the complexion , nothing
equals Pozzonl'a Powder.
On tlio Pottsvillo & Mananoy railroad
a tunnel 800 foot in length is being cut
under a mountain and through solid
rock. Three hundred men are employed
and work is prosecuted day and night.
TTTien Baby WM Act , we pare her C.ulorta ,
When lite waa a Child , ebe cried for L'aatorU ,
When the became MUa , the clang to Cutoria ,
Wtn the td ChlUna , * U | TO them Cutari *
PY1VtT \TT\tP T TTTT P 1T17TA
ILLVELANDS LITTLE VETO ,
It Puts A Quietus on the Omaha Fort of En
try Bill ,
WHAT MANDERSON HAS TO SAY ,
Tlio Action of tlio PrcMilont Severely
Criticised by Western Senators
Generally.
Democrats who hold Jefferson ideas
about the sparing use of tlio executive
veto power , says the Washington cor
respondent of the Chicago Tribune , are
aghast at the evident intent of tlio Presi
dent to place Congress on a level with
the Now York legislature and repeat the
record ho made while ( tovcrnor of the
Kmpiro State. Western democrats are
angry that a man who has never been
west of the Allrghunics should pick out
their section of tlio country to experi
ment on. They felt free to say thl when
the measure to quiet the title of settlers
on the Dos Moincs river lands was
vetoed. They are Iroor to say it tills
evening , since the veto of the bill to ex
tend to the port of Omaha the provisions
of tlio act relative to the innncdiatu
transportation of dutiable goods. Nouo
of them have any personal interest
in this bill , because the Nebraska
senators and representatives are all
republicans. But these who have pro
tested against the treasury department's
Wall street policy in financial matters
have also been lead to believe that this
department was looked upon ns a purely
New York institution in other respects ,
since tlic manifest tendency was to dis
criminate against western merchants in
custom * matters. Attention was drawn
to the Omaha veto when it camu in be
cause another veto had been up earlier in
the day. This related to the bill "to pre
vent tlio desecration of graves , " giving
tlio medical colleges the bodies of paunord
'li'-il's ' : 'JJtiULl2UU'kt. ' TVho had in. fn uil
or relatives or made no requestforburial.
The measure applied only to the District
of Columbia and interested but two or
three medical colleges ; so when Senator
Vance called up the bill and moved to
pass it over the president's veto there
wore only six senators who cared enough
about the matt1,11 to vote to override the
veto. These were AllisonHarrlsIngals. !
Vance and Plumb three democrats and
throe republicans. Later in the day sev
eral senators who wore lounging in the
cloak room hurried out when the word
went around , "Another veto , " and lis
tened to the president's reason for de
priving Omaha merchants of privileges
denied them by the treasury dooartment.
The senate Imanco and the house ways
and means committees , both of which
had given the measure at least so much
time and know as much about
the subject as the president , had
found tlin bill worthy of jJavorablo
action. The bill nrovidcd y.hat thu
privileges of immediate transportation
of dutiable merchandise under tlio act of
June 10,1880 , be extended to the port of
Omaha. The act mentioned in the bill
allows imported goods to bo carried
through from the port of entry to their
destination in bonded cars , and names
seventy cities to which the act applies.
One of these was Omaha. The proviso
was attached that there should bo the
necessary pllicers for the appraisement
and collection of duties. As there were
no such ollicors in Omaha the treasury
oilicials struck the city oil' the list. At
torney General Browster gave it as his
opinion that under the act the secretary
of the treasury could not reinstate
Omaha as one ot the cities to which it ap
plied.
The bill was introduced by Senator
Mandortion. In speaking of the bill this
afternoon ho said :
Alter the dccishm of Attorney General
Brewster , to which the president refers ,
was delivered in February , 1880 , revers
ing the treasury solicitor's ruling , I ap
plied to the treasury department to have
Omaha admitted to the privileges men
tioned. To my letter 1 have never re
ceived an answer , nor even an acknowl
edgement that it had boon received. Fail
ing in getting any satisfaction at the execu
tive branch , I tried the legislative , with the
satisfaction of having the bill killed by a
veto. 1 shall now send to the treasury
department a copy of my letter asking
tliat Omalin'bc made an immediate trans-
uortatlon port , a copy of the bill , and ono
of the president's veto message , and see
what they will do about it. If the only
thing which stands in the wiry is tlio
want of custom officers that can easily
be fixed. There can ho no doubt as to
the desirability of granting the prlvilcgo
to Omaha , especially as the custom oili-
cials in New York delay goods shipped
west by appraising all shipments to east
ern merchants first.
It may be accidental , but it is unfortun
ate that the president's vetoes strike west
ern people. Of the four of these mes
sages sent to congress , ono noted above
alfectcd only the medical colleges in
the District of Columbia ; another inter
ested only an ex-army surgeon named
McBlair ; the other two interest a great
many people in Iowa and Nebraska di
rectly. In the Dos Monies river land
case the subject had been before congress -
gross for fifteen years. Kvory phase of
it had been examniined by members
outside of Iowa who had not
the remotest interest in the matter. Some
of thorn were recognized in Congress as
authorities on these subjects when Mr.
Cleveland was only known as the Mayor
ofBulialo. The bill for the relief of the
settlers was declared by them to bo
proper , just , and legal. But a clique of
New Yorkers who have financial inter
est in defeating the relief of the settlers
had tint ear of the President , and ho , in a
very short time , discovered n techical
reason for defeating thu expressed will
of Congress. In the Omaha veto it is
not known whether Now York City mer
chants have pointed out the Haws he
found in the bill or not.
m
Kdtioatml aiiU ftxporlcnoed ,
Hood's Sarsaparlla is prepared by O.
I. Hood & Co. , ipotlicoarios , Lowell ,
Mass. , who have aa thorough knowledge
of pharmacy , and many years' practicad
experience in the business , It is prepare
with the greatest skill and care , under
the direction of the men who originated
it. Hcnco Hood's S : rsaparllla may bo
depended upon as a thoroughly pure ,
honest and reliable medicine ,
The Lick observatory at San Francisco
has ordered a set of instruments for
automatically registering earthquake
shocks.
The British government intends to or
ganize a fisheries commission. There is
now no scientific man employed on this
subject in either Great Britain or Ireland.
PIMJSS "oPuTisSI ! PI I ; 133
A sure euro for Ulluil , Jlleodln ? , Itchln
and Ulcerated Piles luw been tliscovcmd by
Dr. Williams , ( an Indian leiuody ) , called I > r
Williams' Indian Pile Ointment. A single
box has cuicd the worst chronic cases of iHfor
SOT4irs2 > tuiidlng. No one need suifer live
minutes after applying this wonderful booth
Ins medicine. Lotions and Instruments do
more harm than good. Williams' Indian
Pile Ointment abaoiustlio tumuis , allays the
Intense itching , ( pAitleuIarly at night after
pettinsr warm In bud ) , acts as a poultice , gives
instant relief , and Is prepared only for riles ,
itching of private parts , and for nothing clsu
SKIN DISEASES CUItEU.
Dr. Fra/ier'B Magic Ointment cures as by
m.ilc ! , Pimples , Ulack Jfeads or Grubs ,
Blotches aim Eruptions on the face , leaving
the SKU ! clear and ueautlful. Also cures Itch.
Halt Ulieum , .Sore Nipples , Sore Lips , ana
Old Obstinate Ulcers.
Hold by druggists , or mailed on receipt of
CO cents.
Kctiiiledby Kulm & Co. , and Sphroeter &
Counid. At wholesale bC. \ . F. Uoodkuu
At Griffin , Ga. , this week , a man who
had boon mayor of the city and ono of
its most prosperous and popular citi/onp ,
dlod a pauper In ltd poor house. Drink
did it.
Absolutely 1'uro and Unadulterated.
IN US IN
HOSPITALS ,
CURATIVE INSTITUTIONS ,
INFIRMARIES ,
AND PRCSCP.IDSO ov PHYSICIANS
CURES
CONSUMPTION ,
HEMORRHAGES
Ami nil Wanting Difcntrii
DYSPEPSIA , INDIGESTION ,
MALARIA.
TIIK DNI.Y
PURE STIMULANT
FOR THE SICK , INVALIDS ,
CONVALESCING PATIENTS ,
AGED PEOPLE ,
WFAKAND DEBILITATED WOMEN.
I'cr Kilo by Druggists , Uroccra and Dealers
Price , Ono Dollar per not ! IP.
tf T , and thfl n m of crnitunr blown In t > rlilr >
O TfmouteHHtnrtbt Korltjr AIounUlnivxr pt Ili
Tcrrtti rk"lt vn1 > 1e t * > vrocniIt rroro their * lelft ,
c n lift * 9 lUir Dosnn writ , In ] > 1 ln * , mm rkeJ , &
prt M rMrgea ) trr | > * M , Ij wit ling six IolUr to
The Duffy Malt Whiskey Co. , Baltimore , Md.
p /w * nr /ai7/f Connmftto * Form.
.
-
rfrartryfrtmnll It'iuHnff ft i < ttn. H i h * prcparnt
to afttemlrptrt jHtixqtrtetCQuerrtatttitormtitn
avdfAf Mtv/avr trAfitrrftt any dittitt , trill btctittr-
fultV Bff i rfrf ty our Mttttcal J > rpmrttttt
iortonU of MeuUlu ! ! iTor , w i4oTrlb
Mi-Mift , DtnW * . Frttr ml An * . IB ) til
wi. Ar wd p lnrvl dcliriMiflTDr
* * * * " * uctutr Jr * it. Try II. mt
J. V. S , COLE AOSST ,
' , if. r.
Cure without modi-
A POSITIVE ctno. Patented Octo
1 bor 10,1870.
Ono box will cure
tbo mow obtlnnto raso In four days orloi *
Allan'sSolubleWledicatadBougies '
No nauseous doses ot cubebs , copaiba or oil of
BRndolwood that nro certain to produoo dyspop-
Blu by -trovlntr the coating of the stomach ,
i'rleo S1.50. Sold liy nil drujfarlBts or mailed on
receipt of prleo. For further particulars Bout
forclroalar. P. O. Dox 1YU. flTTDl ?
7. c. u ijij-fiuW co. , IjlJlm.
KJ John St. , Now YorK.
tucs-tu-Kiitlyni&o
Who VITALITY It talllneyBnln IIIIAINKU and
F.XllAUHTKlt or Power I'ni.'MA'iUltJIl.V -
flnd a perfect nnd reliable euro hi tbo
DrlKlnated ' -&mmh&m$8N ! &
Adopted brail Freneh I'liyjlclans and liclnit rapidly . ana
BucrcnCnlly Introduced here. -weakonfiig lossci . > .
drains promptly cnrelccd. TltKATlSKjftylnB now -
ndin llcalcnJoriiemfnM. < ; .FJlKK. doimilta.
Kpcr oHioo or l > y mall ) with sir crrluV-nt doctors FJIEE.
CIVIAI.E AUENCV. No. 174 Fulton Street New Yolk.
ONE OK MOIti : AT H'IIIHJ > A1D I'ltlCE.
I I'AY all oiprp't clmrgcn tn all point i within UUO
mllen. I.OOO earrlnfft1 * to nelott from. Bond two cent
Uuup for lllu trntca catalogue , llrntlon this paper.
L. G. SPENCER'S TOY FACTORY ,
221 W. MADISON ST. . CHICAGO.
CERJUS iSTIIIll CVK.F
Inktnnlly rrllc e the
ASTHMA unit vloUnt llacl ,
anil Infturt'ii romfurl.
_ HbU ulrrp. Uiwd by
Jnhilatlon.tbuflroKrhinjr tlo ) dieeaM direct , relax-
as the tpum , hcilltatM free
euwctoretion. and KFFKCTM
l..r llolk.rreui.JU.f ll. i irUI
ik > ptlr > l g | lu l i clUt , dlr it d itt fr-ftklllnl r eU
rrl > 6Oa. a l.OO | ordniecliu or by mall. TflU
ii > ' u t fur tump , iir. u. s
fENNY ROYAL PILLS
"CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH. "
Th OrlKtiinl and Only Gciialue.
Btfc u < Uw.fi BcllabU. Bovut cf wo
ladlinniiibli u LADIES. A.k your l > rucct > t
Ulileheittr'i E U.li * and lake no otler.or loiloM M.
rUoDlan in trtftr bj return MUI.
*
Id by l > nispt > < a CTcrywbcra. Art lor "Cklrboc
tet-U KiialUfc" I'uinr r i l I'llla. Tati c. th .
| HCUII.IT rKBiLKi I.
Allf xi rle ci. Biati1t&tiio anil qolek corti. Trlalp ti >
tia. H.ail Hump f < r > le < ti | rileului. Addrrn ,
Dr. WARD & . co. . minsiANA , MO.
CHICAGO AND
NORTH
w
Omaha ,
Council Bluffs
And Chicago
Tn o only roaa to take for Dos Monica , Mar
ital ItownCedar ItajiidH , Clinton , Dixie. Chicago.
Mllwiiukuo and nil point * oast. To the pooplu of
Neliriujlm , Colorado , Wyoinliiff. Utah. Idaho
Novada.Urt'Kon , Wnshliiirtoii and California It
olTdrtiHUpoiIor ailvaiitiitfoa not podaihlo by any
oilier llnu
Amonir a few of the numinous points ot suno-
rlorlty enjoyed by the patrons ol IliU road bo-
I\vucnOniiilni uud Chicago , uio Ita ttvu trains a
day of DAY COAUHKS which are tlio llnu-l lli.it
liuinun art and inxoiiulty can cii-utc. Us I'M ,
' SI.KKI'l.NO CAIW. uhlcii
At'K . nro moiliOs of
coinfoit anil oloj'anco. ItH PAKI.OH DltAWlNO
UOUM UAUS uiisuiniissuil by any. and Ita wlilo-
ly ceiohrutod ! > AliATIA [ . DININQ OAlls , Iho
ixiualof which cannot bo louud oUovrhoro.
AtCounrll Ijlulls Iho trains of the Union Pac.
flo Hy. connocl lu Union Uci > ot with those of Hio
ChlcajroAt Northwestern tly. InClilcnjo tlio
trains of this line iniiko close connection wltb
those of oil oabtorn llnoa.
For Detroit , Columbus. Indianapolis. Cinoln
natl , Nlairaru Fulls. Ilutfalo , 1'ltUburToronf )
Montioal , Huston , Ncnv Vork , J'lilludulu'ila. 1U1-
tlmorr.Wuehlnifton and allpolnitjlu tliuoast , U K
the ticket neont for llckrli via the
"NOIITH'WISSTKIIN. "
If you wibh the bout accommodations. Alltloket
uffiite isi'll tickets via this tine.
tf. Huanrw. w. "Aiit.
M uaacr. aa. I'uss. Aguat.
V liiUAUU.
Vroposalf.
. . priloJilJ will l > o rcoMrod by .thX
SBAI.P.n tlni7 , Noliratkn , until 10 o'cloo *
n. in. May 19,1SS , for the furnlMilnif.owthn
nnd completion of n v tom of water works f * ,
the oily of HnstliiK. > . > < elirn < kn.
Said ! < ystcin of waMr works to bo
nnd built In nceordmico wl'h tbo wans
MiKrincatlons on Ole In thoofflco of the ONjr
Oloikortho cltrof lln tlnff , Ntbra krt.
Pmpo ah will lie rocelveil on nny or nil of In
followlnp Horns.
H
1st-riirnlshlnir nnd completing open Troll , or |
fnrnl < hlnanil completing tubular well r tpm.
2 1 Kiirnl hlnv and completing oeglno bouao.j
boiler boii'o nnd stnok.
M Kuuil < lilnir nnd comjilctlnff foitnddtlonfl
nndlm < oofntantlilpo. | . , ,
4th-rurnlthliiff nnd complotlnir lAnd pips ,
fitli I'tirnlshltiB nnd f cttliiK tip machinery nna , .
boilers. , .
cth I'tirnlshlnjt cast Iron vlpo and spcowl , '
castlnps , ; ,
7tli rurnljhliiB kalatnoln plpo. * '
sth-KiiinlshliiB hydrnnt , gates lind Rate
boxes , ? i i
tub I'urnlshliitrleait anioitkum nd < afia
Inir , nnd l.iylnir plpo * , liyiWnntBi ( Mat jir
lioxcs. tf \ . ,
Thocontratt pneo of w\ld eystemof w
worl.3 iinnplcltNl not tir oxc * < Hlitlto sun m *
pliltly thiU ) niul dollar * . ' W ' . .v 's
Knt-li propovil must bo nccfcrtipfnlM vrMn M
jrooil aiiilmllldontbonil lit thfliuiimf onolnOiM
giuul dollars on cnoh of tlio llonis/bld / on. M r
turlty for the nillnir of n jrood nocoptublo D * .
tlio nuin of which ahull not bo loss than lullj
amount of I'onlnu't price. .
The Oily Council ii'scrvr-a the right to tojo
nny or nil hid * or nny parts of bld . jtj
rtoiio nN should bo nddre 3p < t to J. D. Mmcf , ]
City Clerk ot Hatting. .Nobrnnka , mul m rko < M
"I'ropOMtU for Water Work . " . . . . . I
lly onlor ol tlio City Council of Uniting * , N H
braikn , thlsi''th ' ' dav of April , A. D. 1MB. J
Illililors nmy mibmlt their o n pl i fttnl
Plicclllont loin with nii'thoilsi torouMlnlnKpumjn
Inir unil storing the m > cH nry water aupply. ouu
lu every cnso the plan of plpo , hydrants , valvWJ
, Vo , to remain the same iw per plans ami ito lj
llrntlun * now on fllti lu the onlcoof IhoUtn
Clerk with the iiiuiorBtimdlnirthnltlioCity ComiJ
rll will not pny for nny plans mul specification : !
f urnlshod by bidder * . . * I
8. SAMIIIil , ALEXANDRIA Maj
J. D. MINK- * , City ClciK. ixpr2
Railway" Time Tablt. |
mi AII A.
Tno follnwlnp la the time of Arrival and d * |
parttuoor trains by Central Stnnitnrd time
the locnl uopols. Trains of the C. . St. P. , M.'J
O. nrrlvo anil ilopitrt from their depot. oorM
ot 14th nml Wobslor strocti ! train * on the B.4
M. , C. . 11. & Q. nml K. C. . St. J. * a n. from tk
I ) . & M. depot : nil others from the Union r
dcnoL *
V'UH tlllttlflW , TBfATM \ , %
llrliliro trnlnsi will lonx-o U. 1 * . ilooot tjj '
; : . - , . ,
loa-lai-inu-ROO : : : : IOi : ) a : ) - :6i : > 6 ! i-j
' \anvo transfer for Omnna t7:18 B 8U-4 I
1 > : < lUtt-10n-nnt : : : ! ! .3 m.'l ) 1
Arrival nnd doiiarturo of trains from tl
trunsfcrdopot ut Council niuffa :
PKl'AI'T. AKIltTli
CII10AQO , UOCK ISDANb fc PAOIKIO.
B 7:13 A. M I 1 > Bil5 A ,
nil.lA.M ) II 6:30 : p.
C 0:10 : f. M I B 7:00 r.
RlltCAGO ti NUIITntruSTRIUC.
It 0:15 A. , I J ) 0:15 A.
UUM'Jr. ' M I U7:00p. : <
cincAtio , BUiatsaroN * QDINOT.
AtUA.u ) ! i A9:15Ai
11 OMiir. M I .B.82JIV !
11 A7W IV
CIIICAOO , MILWAUKEE k ST. PAUL. \
n 0:11 A. M It 1)0:15 : A. "
C 0:4)1' : ) . M I" 117:00lf.
KAN8AH CITY. ST. JOE't ' COUNCtI , ntUTIk. .
AlniOJA , M I DU:5 A-
U 8:5r : > f. M I A 5M P *
WADASII. ST. UIUI8 ft PACIFia _ . < f | IS
A 3:00r. : M I A OO9
SIOUX CITY & PACIFIC. i1
A 7:30 : A. M 1. A 0:85 : A-i
AOifflP. M | i ' A8JIP.
Depart. \VK3TWAKU
T. M. " UNION l'"A01FlO.
, . , .1'aultlo Uxprosa. . . .
10:53ix : . . . .Denver Kxprosa. . .
O. * UKP. VAiLl.Br.
2tOu : . .Mull ana Express. . .
1) . AM. IN NKII.
8:10u . . .Mull mi J Express. . .
, . . Nlylii li presg . . . . 10:40 : *
Popart. SOUTHWAHD. -Arrtr <
A. M. I r. MISHOUIU . PACIFIC. P.M.
10OTil. : . . lnv Kxpress . . w. .
, . . . .NUrhtKrprosa. . . . Mb I
R.C..ST. 3. & 0.0.
9:20a : H:4 : ! > 1 > . . .Vm PlntUtuouth. . . 7:00d
Depart. NOltTllWAItU.
V. t. I C. , ST. I'.i M. i O.
. .Bloux City Express. .
Aecominod'n loaOa | > a
Dcpnrt. EASTWARD.
A.M. lM. . I C. , J. . & O. A.M. ]
020 0:00 : | . . . .Vial'latt8inuth. . . . |
STOCK YAHD3 TRAINS
Will leave U. I * , depot. Omaha , at Oi
10:13 10:530 tn. : 2 : < 0 : | : TO 5:35p. ra.
J.onvo Stock Vards forOmalm ut 7:5S : 19dSi. | |
13:01 l:2D-4:40-n:07- : : . m.
NOTE A trains dally ; B.dallrozoept I .
" dully except Saturday ; D , dally -except ; j
dar. ' !
Red Star Lin
Carrying the llol lum Itoyal nnd United.f
ilnll.sullliiir uvery Saturday f
Between Antwerp ItNiwYi
TO TUG RHINE , GERM&NY , ITALY , . !
LAND AND FRANCE , 7
"
SI'KINO AND SDMMEIt llATESl"
Galen from $ iiO to $100. Excursion trip if
{ 110 to fiw. Second Cabin , outward ,
propiild , r4T > ; excursion. flO. BtoornKO niiw
ut low nil ( is. 1'olor'rlght & Sons , uon
AKunta , 53 Ilroadwuy. New York.
Oinaliu , Nebrailca , Frank U. Moores , MT f *
i V. tlckot
WHO I ? UNACQ MINTED WITH THI OCOOnAFHr OP'THM
COUNTRY Wlt.1 tEC OY CXAMININO THIS HAP THAT THC , ,
CHICAGOROCriSUND a PACIFIC IIIL
inliiHl pi iniii. ronilltiitui tb niHpt Importaat
conllnuntAl link In tlut nvMtim of Ilirmtffti tr
tAtlon uhlch Invltu * and iiu-lltlntv * travvlani
tmtwcKH cillea of the Atlmillo mid I'arlHa C'oaHi
ffl alflo tint tavorlt iinft brut j onto toaudfroin
Kttt. N'irtliea.t ' and Hoiitlifn t , and curroi :
liolnti H'eit. Norlliifeit anil Buuthwfit.
The Great Rock Island L
Oniranti ) lu patrniu tliat lenfn ot pirtnna )
rlly nltuiilod hy u roild , tliurouvhlv balloted i
on , ) , cmunlti tmcki u ( cnniliiuoni rlrul rail , aub
tlallr liulU tiil rt nnd krldre > , Iolllnviiiwkaii
pnifi-ctlnn a > liuiiian kklll ran inakii It , th * aa
upphaucei of intent ImlTrra.pltirnriiii raa air bra
and th.it pincilni/itUrlplliiu VliliIt icorernt llt u
tji-al migration r.f all In tialai other > PM |
.ill roiltu nre Tranifoni at ull ( unncctliiir p
Union Dfiiuts , and the unfiini'niied coufei'U
luiurlenof Ita PoJionx-ir hiij'l'i'- ' '
The Ko t Kxpret TraliiM lMitn cn Chlciirati
rnorla. Council UhlIN , Kan u Oily. UaTcnworUi i
AtclilKon ar coiuiMmvd of wull tfntllati'd. flaalv
lioUtrml liar ( JuatliM. MainUHeent i'ullnian fil
| ile | iiriii ( the Ult-it ilurlKii , and > unililuuu blaK
Can. In wliicii clnliciratcly reeked liivult are Ixbur
Bntrn. Htlw , IMI t'MofifU mill Killimflty uml Atrliln
oru uUo inn the Ut luliralocj llwllnlncChair Cai T
The Famous Albert Lea Rout * '
Ii Die illr ct and furorlto line liotwten Chicago
IJIiiiieaimll.anclflt. I'aiil , wlcre conliudluui are
In llnliiii li | ii > t for all polau In thu Tvrrlturlaa
lirlll.li I'rorlncoi. Over t'il route Fait Einfeal ?
Tralni aie rim lu thu walitlnir iilarri , iuinmer TO
torn , iilctiirevino lui-Ultlu. . oci.i liuiiilnir and ( ItUlM )
l imi | < of Inwa nnil > Hnne olii. It ji alio.tbe .I1W - *
IcU v'liat Heidi awl putur
k'a'ki'/'li'i'iil'r/ ' ' ' / $ "r [ WKl T'f ' " " * and ' K
niiolu'auil I.alATrUK.ulKlCillnrll lllutTn ICanVa'iCl
MiuiieaH.II | iiii.j bt. I'cui nd lutemiodU i | HIIIU | a
For detiill.d jiiforiijalliji u * > lapi BliU Koldart.l
olitalualilu.ai i il in llckc | . ul all prlllcl | > alTlcIi i
Cinim In tlio Uultvd buti. ) aud CuiiiUu | or by a4-
K. R. GABLE , 1 ! . ST. JOHN , ,
J'ri-'t 4 , Utn'J M'ifT , Of n'l T'J.t ft 1'aaa , ij-
Nebraska National Bui
OMAHA , NEBRA
Paid up Capital . , . $280 ,
BuplusMay 1 , 188C . 35 ,
11.V. \ . VATI'.S ,
A. E. TOIIX.AI.IN , Vice President
\V. II. S. 11UGIIKS , Ul
. , . , UIItECVOBS !
W. V. MOWE , Jens S. Co
U.V. . VATKS , LKW
A.E. TOUY.AUN ,
BANKING OFFICE !
THE IRON m
Cor. 12th and Farnsm Stretl. if
Ocuerul llujlnnn