Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 07, 1887, Page 2, Image 2

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    THE OMAHA DAILY BEE ; . SATURDAY. MAY 7 , - 18S7.
. . COES UOOKING FOR SARAH ,
riio Aniious Orowd Which Witnessed Mmo-
Bernhardt's Arrival ,
HOW THE TRAGIC QUEEN LOOKS.
How She Appear * In Private , Her Im
proved Appearance and Gen
eral Disposition Production
of "FeUora" l nat Nl ht.
Barah Dcrnhardt.
The news of the arrival of M'mo.
Sarah IJornhardt nt the Bluffs preceded
her to this side of the rivor. A delay
ensued. A special cngino was hunted
tip and the cnr of tlio famous personage
wai drawn from the Chicago & North
western depot to that of the Union Pa-
cilio on this side. Fifteen railroad mon
stood around waiting to azo upon the
actress. When the train cauio to u stand ,
the company carao out , almost one mem
ber at a time. Instinctively they rushed
to the west end of the depot at n rate of
speed suggesting a cavernous and dissat
isfied stomach or nn all-controlling do-
eirc to eaten a train on the moment of
leaving. They wcro all ladou with
either valises , grips , traveling
bags , canes or umbrellas , while
Borne of them dragged unmannerly and
objecting typos of tlio canine SDccics.
The presumption is that they wcro all
French , but they looked moro like Eng
lishmen. They affected their trans-chan
nel friends in dross , and , as n consequence
quence , BOIUO of tholr habiliments wore
about as devoid of Uuto as could bo
imagined.
When nearly all of them had loft the
depot and Inul inserted themselves in
'busses mill hacks or started on a pedes
trian trip to the city , a Knot of ladies and
gentlemen stood around the rear plat
form of the madamo'fl car. Among the
latter wcro several sable porters of the
Fullman stripo. The rest wore actors
and actresses in front of whom stood Mr.
Grau , tlio manager. Every eye was
Drained up the steps. There was a move
ment of somebody inside the car toward
the door. It was evident that Sarah was
nbout to disembark. The next
instunt , an elderly lady , near
the platform extended her right
hand. Mr. Grau extended hia
loft.'and a being with a dark-red , nlumod
turban descended the slops , took both ex
tended hands , and stepped to the ground.
Sarah Uernhardt was in Omaha ! The
railroad inou tznzod. Sarah did also , and
thrusting her arm into that of Mr. Grau ,
started at a brisk pace across the tracks ,
chattering tlio while like a Vassar girl at
recreation. The other mpmbors of her
company followed , her niece , a pretty
young woman , carrying a fuzzy litllo
English terrier weighing nbout ton
ounces , which seemed to appreciate no
toriety not less than his mistress. A.
valet carried n largo black box , from the
grating of which glowed the fiery eyes of
an immense cat , of a hue as sable as n
ruined reputation.
Th9 inadarno was encased in
a traveling ulster cinctured with a
silver girdle in embossed and engraved
squares. The girdle descended low in front
and drew the garment in at the back so
closely to the person as to suggest a pecu
liarly constructed frame. The covering
had a burnished brightness about it
which , at a distance , not irmptly sug
gested the stage doth used in such spec
taculars as the "Field of the Cloth of
Gold. " .
Tlio madajuo appeared to bo about
twenty-Jive years of nee , twenty years
ynnngnr Ihiin oho roalljris. Her face iraa
white , suggestive of the pun * box rather
than natural color , while her lips were as
ripe and rod as of the earliest years of
womanhood. The richness of the red ,
howovor. did nqt warrant the belief that
nature had done the painting.
Mrao liomhardt travels in the Uorn-
bardt's car , which , in February last , bore
the name of the angel-songstress , Futtl.
It is luxuriously furnished and supplied
with all the conveniences which art has
been able to incorporate in those mtiner-
ant palaces. The celebrated actress slept
in the same chamber which shall now ,
probably , know Patti no more. From
the appearance of the couch , it was safe
to conclude that the celestial being had
not long been awake from the sleep of
genius , though the rest of the car betok-
encd imperial rules and willing sub-
jecU.
The loading members of the aggregation
repaired to the Millard. Some of them
registered without their first names , as
for instance : Bernard , ronanges , Soy-
lor , and Angclo , while others loss pomn-
ously wrote as follows ; Ph. Jnrnier , Ed
Fourier. Mme. Sarah Hernhardt , maid
end valet ; Mine. Guorard , M'llo Sarah
Bcrnhardt. M'llo Sarah J. Malvau , E.
Welncl , Mme. Marie Vallott and Maurice
Grau.
About the only one in the company
who understands English is the madame
nersnlf. She speaks it with a * great deal
of effort , and frequently enlists the as-
ffistancc of her matchless face and hands
in enabling her tongue to give expression
to her thoughts. It happened that the bellboy -
boy linguist of the hotel could not be in
more places than ono at the same time.
The boll-boy who is not u linguist was
assigned to the task of escorting to rooms
some of the company whose names ho
know not and could not loam by inquiry.
lie had no Influence over the actors , and
just u soon as these saw some open doors
they rushed around indiscriminately and
took possession of the neareit apart-
wonts. This led to a mixing up , the
straightening out of which caused a
breeze in good old Normau French which
will not be heard again In many years.
Mine. Bornhardt B apartments are on
the second floor and Douglas street side.
They are those which were occupied by
PatII , and in every way calculated to
satisfy the taste of the most capricious
genius.
Mine , nornhardt has been sokon | of
by people in till uarts of the country in
a most insulting manner. Not augob
thuuiBolyes , they grumble because they
do not Hud tuigqlio traits in thono whom
genius has thrust into their notice. That
many of these reports urn the outgrowth
of prejudice and Ignorance is known to
all whoso pleasure it has boon to meet
tills talented woman when uot under inilu-
enoos such as most piiople would bo ub-
eolvoil for suoourubing to. Her naturnl
disposition is that of gentleness
BIUI kindness , made doubly more
ougagini : by a vivacity of the
most delightful order. Situ converses -
verses with the craco , ease and fluency
of n scholar , and the brilliancy of her
thoughts is equalled only by the rapidity
with which she gives them expression.
It Is a pleasure t > f the hlghcxt order to
converse with Mme. Uurnhardt especially
when the fornmlity of the professional
visit has melted and tlin nrtUta inscnsi-
Vly allows full play to her wonderful intellectual -
tolloctual graces and accomplishmo'nts.
Muie. Denilmrdt lias gainuu reniarka-
bly iu flesh slnco her first visit. She is
now thirty-llvo pounds hcavloi thiin she
then wa * , Her features nro less nugu-
lar , and ( hero is more strength and
health noticeable in Imr face. During
par tint vlsiit to this country , she
tiluycd no uoarnr lo Omaha thun
tit. i/oseph , and pome of our
citizens went to that city to hear her.
They were few. however , and those ol
them who will bo able to recognize her ,
Iwruiso of the change * which huvo taken
| > l ci ( ( must retain a very vivid roiuein-
bruuce dittoed. The change has been
brought about by increased appetite
ia an cxoollwnt evidence of good
icalth. She takes whipped cream at
every meal , and oats with Mr. Grau , her
nolco M'll Sarah Dcrnhardt , and Mmo.
Uuerrard. The bill ordered last night by
iho party , for dinner , would have sat
isfied the rapacious appetlto of a famish
ing frontier scout.
Fedora.
Mme. Hornhardt's Initial performance
in Omaha was made last night in the
play above mentioned. Tlio audience
was reasonably large , especially in view
of preceding and attendant circum
stances. It lacked in warmth , however ,
save when the well-known climaxes of
tiio piece wcro reached , the import of
which could not bo mistaken by intelli
gent people who had not oven scon the
piece produced in English. In the ex-
captions mentioned , the appreciation
and applause were quite complimentary.
This coldness must bo excused on the
ground that but very few of the auditors
understood the French language _ well
enough to appreciate the more delicate
phases of the intense plot.
Shortly after the rising of the cutain
on the first act , Mr. I1 , licrt/.m.inn , an
old resident of this city , rose in the front
row of the parquet and speaking in
French , nddresRodtho madame , referring
to the length of time Omaha had waited
for her appearance , and bidding her
heartily welcome to the city. The ad
dress received u kindly and smilingly re
cognition from the star. The play then
proceeded.
An unfortunate interruption was occa
sioned in the third act by the playing , on
the Fifteenth side of the opera house , of
a brass band. The first note unnerved
the maritime , yet she continued in a quiet
and troubled manner to await the cessa
tion of the air. Hut tlio band was longwinded -
winded , and tno playing continued until
Mme lieruhardt left'the stage in despair ,
and the curtain was rung down. The
bund , however , was stopped , but not
until everybody in the house had re
gretted the bail taste which the interrup
tion had exhibited. Mme. lierndardt
again enacted the scone , and her kind
ness was so appreciated by the audlenco
that she was remembered at the close of
the act with a triple recall.
THE I'LAY.
J'cdorr. has been acted in many coun
tries , by many prominent actors , but
never has it been giyen under sncu pecu-
lias circumstances as last night. . It is a
common coiucidcuco to have artists ap
plauded or hissed in such a manner that
a continuation of their parts would bo
diflicult.but seldom do wo greet "viva
voco" an artist at her very first appear
ance on the stage , nor do wo underline
her most interesting and impoitant dia
logue by a brass band I Sarah Born-
hardt nevertheless made her debut among
us , and notwithstanding enthusiastic
countrymen or arduous sercnadcrs she
brought Fedora to us in all her tender
ness , hatred and love. A great change
lias como over the great actress , not
only from the time she first entered
the comedio Francaise as loading
actress , but since her last visit to this
country. The is no longer the thin , tall ,
sorpont-liko Sarah of yore who covered
herself in lace , shrouded herself in weird
tea gowns with their never ceasing
trains and profuse' embroideries , but a
handsome and stunning looking woman.
In her first days of "Rome Vaincuo , "
"Camille " "Frou-Frou , " etc. , at the
Comedio Frnncaiso , it was often said tnat
her acting was a master piece , she was
wonderful , but where was she ?
Would it not be true to say that prob
ably ouo-half of the audience last night
loft the opera house wlte a certain fool
ing of disappointment , u feeling
that she had not quite como up
to their expectations , their idcasl
They expect acting and co prepared to
see Ft and instead of acting they have
real life ! The realism that Uernhardt
puts into every little detail of her part
makes ono immediately forgot the artist ,
the oolori but the character Itsolf. appears
before one in all its naturallincss and
vividness to such an extent that it ceases
to bo imitation and leaves one spoil-
bound and dazed as the curtain drops.
Dcrnhardt's conception of "Fedora" is a
refined and subdued ono and yet the
power that there is hidden beneath her
struggles to control her ever rising pas
sions and anxieties is wonderful. In
Fedora's first scene with Loris and her
final poison scene , Bornhardt shows in
her artistic way , her great dramatic
force which , though ever present but
subdued , never attains any climax ex
cepting in these two instances.
In Fedora's death scone , which is gen
erally a painful sight to witness in all its
spasms and ranting , Bernhardt shows
the great artist in delicately portraying
the different stages of the deadly bever
age in the most roflnod and yet sensa
tional manner , until finally , overpowered
by the drug , she falls dead at the feet of
her lover. Bernhardt's support is pleas
ing in its conscientiousness and earnest
ness , but is certainly not a strong ono.
It is to bo hoped that Camilla will live
and die her sad Ufa without the interrup
tions that Fedora experienced 1 ast oveni-
ing.
8AJJK OF BOYO'B PACKING HOC.8E
J. I ) . Her Purchases It For $75OOO
Uord to Retire.
'The rumors which have been circulat
ing for several weeks that the suspen
sion of business at Boyd's pork packing
bouse a short time ago was the result of
negotiations by the owner to sell his
property have materialized. The sale
was made on Thursday night to J. D
Her , for $75,000. The proworty 'sold in
cludes the whole plant and the real es
tate occupied , twelve full lots.
As Mr. Her Is in Chicago , the sale hav
ing finally been made by telegraph , no
definite information is obtainhd as to his
plans concerning the establishment. It
u stated by gontlement who nro probably
in a position to speak advisedly that the
establishment will bo considerably en
larged and that beef packing will bo
inado one of the features. The distillery-
fed oattlo would thus become available
without transportation.
Mayor Boyd , who was interviewed
briefly yesterday afternoon , said that he
contemplated doing nothing for a time.
It was not impossible that ho would build
another packing house. Ho owns a well
stocked ranch in Wyoming and con
templates visiting that during tno coming
summer , lie has no serious contempla
tion of an European tour with his family
at present as has been rumored.
Omaha will regret losing Mr. Boyd as
an active business man , and it is to bo
hoped such will not bo his determination.
To him is duo. to a great degree , the
growing prominence which Omaha DOS-
Besses as a meat packing center , Flo was
nlono hero but a few years ago. and when
his property was destroyed by lire , ho
demonstrated hU characteristic pluck in
rebuilding his pork packing and lard
rdiuing establishments ,
They Want a lleoount.
Messrs. Boyd and Magcath , the former
ono of the unsuccessful candidates for
councilman at largo , and the latter in
the same boat on the Seventh ward
ticket , talk of appllng for n recount of the
vote of that ward. If sixtoou moro votes
could bo obtained for him , lloyd would
bo nloctod. and if twonty-thron more
could Ui found In his favor , Magcath
would bo among the oity dtuis.
Shot Jty nn Unknown Man.
Charles Curllx , a young sou of Mrs.
Clara Curtis , Sixteenth and Howard
streets , was shot in the right foot by
unknown muu near the ball grounds
yesterday afternoon. After shooting the
lad the i man ran away. At last notice
the boy was comfortable.
IT IS HONEST , GENUINE COAL
The South Omaha Diamond Trill Brings Up
a Prize.
BRUTAL BURGLARIOUS ASSAULT.
Mrs. nicliard McGormtck the Victim
Serenade For the Mayor Elect
Powdcrly's Arrival To-day
President Adams Here.
Coal In South Oninlia.
The workmen employed nt the pros
pecting shaft at South Omaha , on with
drawing the drill yesterday found that
coal had been struck. The vein waf un
derlying a strata of black slate closely
resembling coal. Allowing for the waste
the vein measured from seven to fifteen
inches in thickness. Underneath the
coal was found a six foot strata of soap
stone and beneath that the drill entered
solid rook again , similar to that found
above the coal.
The shaft is being put down by the
stock yards company and had reached a
depth of 250 feet when coal was found.
Work was commenced last fall when a
shaft was sunk as far as the rock. A
few weeks ago boring was commenced
with a diamond drill which
takes out a four-inch core. The shaft is
being stint in the pump house a few rods
from the Exchange building.
The discovery of the coal and the pros
pect that a thicker vein could bo struck
lower down created some little excite
ment among the citizens at South Omaha
who were anxious lo got the very latest
news from the shaft. Mr. Cook , who is
now in charge of the work , brought sam
ples of the coal to the city for the purpose -
pose of ascertaining its qualities.
Mr. Alfred Cook , who superintends the
drill , was found at the Merchants' hotel
jast evening. He exhibited several spec
imens of Hgnito. or bituminous coal , of
fair quality , and stated that beside the
five inches of that which had been found
in the vein struck , there wns about four
foot pf a half slate , half coal formation
beneath it. The drill next struck soapstone -
stone again , and then went into lime
stone , whore it is now boring. Ono of
the largest and most -porfuot cores of
limestone over soon was exhibited by
Mr. Cook. It is nearly throe feet in
length and three and a half Indies iu
diameter. It's finished exterior surface
shows the remarkable cutting power of
the drill.
The drill will bo sent through the
strata of limestone in which it is now
working as fast as possible , with a hope ,
which is well based upon miners' expe
riences , that underneath it will be found
a vein of coal which will bo at least two
and a half feet in thickness. Such a vein
would pay to work , and that the quality
will bo better than that of this superficial
vein there is no question , The finding of
a coal vein of snillciont thickness to mine
profitably in South Omaha would bo
about as valuable a discovery to the city
as if it wore struck on Farnam street.
The cost of transportation would be
small nnd the opportunities there for es
tablishing suitable works and u camp
would bo much bettor.
A BHUTALi
Mrs. Itlchard McCormlok Assaulted
By a House Breaker.
Mrs. Richard McCorinick was most
brutally assaulted by a burglar in her
residence , Capitol avenue and Eighteenth
street , last evening at nine o'clock while
she was attempting to capture him. Mrs.
McCormick had been out to a conven-
ent store to order the groceries for to
day , and hnd closed the front door before
she departed. She was surprised upon
returning to lind the door unfastened , as
it should have been locked by a spring
catch. She supposed Mr. McCormick or
some of the family had returned to the
house during her absence , and went iu
without alarm. As she advanced into
the hall she perceived a man coming out
of her daughter's room and starting
down stairs. She asked him what he was
doing there , and as ho made no reply
she waited boldly until he reached the
foot of the stairs and then grabbed him
by the coat saying : "you're a thief. "
tor a reply the man struck Mrs. MoCor-
rmck on the side of the fane with
a heavy revolver. The blow caused the
lady to fall , nnd the villainous assailant
snrang past her and out of the door. Al
though stunned , Mrs. McCormick re
covered her foot and ran to the door , cry
ing : "Stop that man ; he's a burglar ;
bo's a thief. Stop him , stop him ! " She
states that at this moment there were
two men standing near the corner to
whom she especially directed her ap
peals. Instead of heeding her request the
two men started oil' in different ways.
Mrs. McCormick thinks that they
woro1 confederates of the thief.
The police were telephoned to but
upon arriving at the house could find
nothing to give them the least clue 'as to
the identity of the villainous marauder.
Ho had secured in one ot the 'rooms up
stairs a pocicetbook with $20 in it , which
ho bad succeeded iu escaping with.
Some other articles , which he had when
Mrs. McCormiok saw him , ho dropped.
Throe officers wcro detailed at once to
search for the man but without suc
cess. Ho is described by Mrs.
MoCormlckos being young , about five
feet , three or four Inches tall , heavily
built , and with black mustache. Ho
were a black hat , light suit of clothes ,
and baseball or cloth shoes.
The plucky lady was not seriously in
jured by the blow she sustained but her
cheek bono was quite badly contused.
Bin. POWDEIlIjY'S RECEPTION.
He Will Arrlvo TUta Mornln c-Hls
Appearance at the exposition
To-Mcht.
Grand Master Workman Powderly , of
the Knights of Labor , will arrive in
Omaha thus morning. As it is his first
visit to this city the event is ono of no
little interest generally as well as to the
members of the order of which he is the
acknowledged head. A mooting of the
committee on arrangements for his rooop-
tion was held at the city hall last evening -
ing and a sub-coramitteo was appointed
to meet Mr. Powderly at the depot and
escort him to his hotel.
The exposition hall will doubtless bo
crowded this evening , upon which occa
sion Mr. Powdorly will speak. It is ex
pected a very large audience will greet
him. There will be uo discrimination
made between members of the Knights of
Labor and the general public. The order
in this city desires that the public should
hear from the lips of its chief the princi
ples and purposes of the great organiza
tion. Admission will be free and all are
invited. Largo delegations are coming
from Council Bluffs and other points in
Iowa as well as Nebraska.
PI8TU1CT OOUUT SUITS.
Omaha Brings Action Against a Sa
loon-keeper.
Henry Pearso has commenced a divorce
suit against his wife Elida. They were
married in Minneapolis iu January , 1875.
Mrs. Poarsa abandoned her husband in
October , 1884.
Catherine McKenna has brought suit
against Charles Stortz , keeper of a saloon
on Clark and Saunders streets , for | 5,000
damrges. alleged to to sustained because
of the defendant selling liquor to Peter
McKcnna , husband of the plain
tltl. The complaint further nl
legos that StorU has no linconso
Chester A. Evans brings suit against
Samuel E. Rogers to compel him to de
liter U deed to lot 06 in Okahouuu
THE
Congratulatory Visit By a N amber of
IIU Prlcmld Im'st Evening.
A very imprompul tijit decidedly suc
cessful surprise \fiwiiglvon Hon. W. J.
Broatoh , uiayor-ol t ! ' of Omaha , at his
residence. On the spur of the moment a
few friends decided'to glvo him a com
plimentary serenade , { a.ud although tholr
intention was uot spread by uotico , a
largo number of prqu ncnt citizens were
formed on the liao'nof march that wns
headed toward tl(9 ( 'homo of the next
executive of the cit'j' ' , beaded by the Union
Pacific band. PatO'Hawcs led the con
gratulation armv and acted as general
master of ceremonies with his usual suc
cess. Arriving at Mr. Broatch's resid-
deuce the crowd that had then swelled
to several hundred assembled on the
lawn , and after several selections from
the band the irrepressible Pat intro
duced David II. Mercer , chairman of the
republican city central committee , who
said :
Mayor-Elect Broach : In behalf of the re
publican party , the members of the city cen
tral committee and your Irlcuds In this
metropolitan city , I congratulate you on
your election. We are promt of you. You
were the candidate ot the republican party :
you organized your forces In the face of
Kruat odds and won a maKniticeiit victory.
As the mayor of Omaha you are not the
representative of any ono party ; vou are an
executive olllcer whoso duty it Is to look
after the Interests ot this great city Irre
spective nt class , creed or nationality. A
criticising miblic will watch your every step
and the future success of the republican
party will depend on your course while In
olllco. The electors of this city showed their
coutidenco In you at the polls and wo fool
that we know thnt thnt confidence has uot
been misplaced ; and thnt Uinnha will boast
for the next few years of a inaEnllicont city
government. Gentlemen , I take pleasure In
Introducing to you our mayor , W. J. Broach.
Tlio now mayor stopped forward amid
rounds of cheers and spoke as follows :
.fellow Citizens and Friends : I stated be
fore 1 was elected to tlio office ot mayor that
If elected I would do my best to nlvo yon a
satlsactory administration so far as lay In my
power , and this 1 shall endeavor to do. I re
alize ono thing , that It will be impossible for
mo to do this without the hearty co-operation
of all branches of the city ftovernuieut. Ibo-
llevo tlmt we have a council both democratic
and republican that will heartily co-operate
with the mayor and other ofllcors of the city
goveturnout to carry out the administration
of the laws , such as will bo compelled on
next Tuesday to clyomy oath to support ,
both the laws ol this state and the
ordinances which your council may pass.
1 fonl tbat 1 am Indebted mainly to tbo re
publican party , but also to many democrats
who voted for me ; I know that they stepped
out sldo of the lines to give me the tmpport ,
believing , perhaps that 1 was bettor lilted for
the office than ray opponent. 1 also feel that
1 am indebted. 1 leol that I am very much
Indebted to a certain class of people through
out this city , and thnt Is the laborers and me
chanics of the city of Omaha. The votes will
bo canvassed on next Monday and that will
demonstrate to a cortalnty , but I know I re
ceived a largo labor vote. It Is In the Inter
ests of of the people that capital and labor
should go hand In hand ; the ono furnishes
the supplies and the other the labor ; where
both work harmoniously-together wo are sure
to have prosperous tiniest
Your call upon mo this ovenlmrwas some
what unexpected. UplMi'going ' to my olllro
about 0 o'clock I found a note upon my desk
from your chairman notlryliiK me that I
would be called upon this evening , HO this
must bo my excuse for not liavluc made fur
ther preparation. 1 ttiAko no pretense at
speeclimaklnp , but Inflight have provided
something In the way of refreshments If I
had had moro time , lahankyou for the con
fidence that you have imposed upon mo by
electing rue the chief executive of the city of
Omaha and 1 promise you 1 will do mv best
to clvo you a eood administration. What 1
desire above all things Is that the administra
tion shall be clean. Itrls my intention to
make appointments such as the council will
heartily concur in and which will be for tue
best Interests of the cltyr -
Then followed round .after round of
applause and the mayor-elect was forced
by the crowd to go through a regular old
fashioned "all hands around shaking , "
everyone wishing to give him a hand-
greeting. Loud calls wcro then made for
Mr. Bechol , whom Mr. Hawes Intro-
introduced as the present and the next
chairman of the common council. Mr.
Bechol said :
1 am so hoarse to-niplit that it is almost
Impossible for mo to articulate but I will say
that we liavo a mayor and city council who
will be In hearty accord and 1 trust that they
will Rive you an administration which you
will not regret. The responsibility ot the
city government will rest for the next two
years and a half upon the republican party
and speaking for one 1 think we are per
fectly willing to assume tbat responsibility.
Thanking you gentlemen.
The next speaker iu order was accord
ing to the introducer the "Seventh ward
hustler Michael Leo. " Ho said :
Friends and follow citizens : I came here
this evening as all of you came to pay a
trlbuto to Captain Broach the mayor-elect of
Omaha. He has surprised even those who
were formerly opposed to film , lie has
shown tlmt he is a leader worthy of the re
publican party before the nomination and
aftcrwasds by the magnificent manner in
which he conducted the campaign that has
brought us on to victory and given
us twelve members of the city council
the mayor and nearly all the officers. I am
Bfttisiied that all the citizens will be so well
suited with his administration that when his
term shall have expired ha will oe ronouil-
nated by acclamation. 1 am satisfied tlmt the
city council will be la herrly accord with the
mayor , and that all appointments will bo
continued , and that the people of Omaha
will see for the next two years a mayor and
council pulling together for the common
good , interests of the city nnd the republican
party. ( Applause. ) I are satisfied that when
another battle comes there will be no clasli-
ine In the republican party , that every man
will work shoulder to shoulder and go into
the fteht and inane as good a iizht In the
county as they have made in the city , i
tbank you , gentlemen. ( Oteat applause. )
Police Judge-elect Louis Berka , in re
sponse to repeated calls , said :
Fellow-citizens : We come here to-nleht
to show our respect to the chief magistrate
of this city of Omaha. We all heartily con
gratulate him upon his election. 1 will say
for ono I will do all within my power to
make the relations of the different city otllcos
harmonious nnd endeavor to give the city a
clean administration , and so far as In me lies
I will endeavor to aid tn carrying out the
laws ot the city though the heavens fall.
( Applause. ) 1 believe in so doing I will re
ceive the support of the people of Omaha. I
am sure that the mayor will endeavor to ap
point the most capable asshtants which will
very materially aid in too administration of
the affairs. \ , "
Chris Specht was next .called . for and
spoke as follows : V-
Gentlemen , Fellow Cltlzoni and Republi
cans Especially : When we came up hero
to-night 1 told two of my Jrimids that lost
fall the democrats had tliolr , music and this
spring we have ours and 1 nope wo will keep
on every campaign havitu/our ; ! / own music
and let them wait along.time for tholr music.
Hon. Pat O. Hawos closed the talk as
follows : „ " ,
Follow Citizens : We are ! assembled hero
to-night to congratulate each other ns well a ?
the successful candidate nviio Is elected to
the chief executive of this city. We have
elected a man who has nuder tils hair the
organ of order well developed , lie has or
ganized his campaign aealdst great odds Iu
his own party as well as outside , and he was
successful , lie has compelled ninny who
were opposed to him to work In Record with
him , and what can we expect ? We can ex
pect a fftlr and impartial progressive admin
istration. ( Applause ) .
The procession then reformed and re
turning towards the center of the city ,
serenaded tbo World , Republican and
UKK olliceg. When the procession came
within this bailiwick. Pat O. Howes step
ped forward and said : "Boys play your
best tunes hero for you are serenading a
paper whoso editor has done moro to
wards the election of Mr. Broatch than
any power In the city. "
This ended ono of the most successful
testimonials of congratulations ever
given to a pubiio official in Omaha , there
being only ono thing about it to criticize ,
and that is the lack of notice given.
Had it been generally known that there
would bo an event of the kind there
would certainly hare been an army on
'the ' field.
IMPORTANT FOU\VI10JjKSAMniS.
_
The Railroad * 1VII1 Probably Give
An Hour Moro Time Dally.
A petition to the railroads terminal In
Omaha , requesting that the time for the
rceolpt of freight be changed from 4 p. in.
10 0 p. m. , except on Saturday , when 3
P. m. was named , has bceu circulated
among the jobbers of this city this week
through the courtesy of lG. . Dun & Co. ,
and , receiving the signatures of firms rep
resenting seven-eighths of the jobbing
capital of the city , was yesterday pres
ented to the railroad managers by Dun &
Co.'s representative and very courteously
received.
Mr. Johnson , assistant general freight
agent of the Union Pacific railroad , was
very prompt to express a desire to acccdo
to the wishes of our merchants in this
respect , should certain minor objections
be overcome , which ho thought very
probable. Mr. Holdrcgo , general man
ager of the B. & M. , was inclined to
favor the object in view if possible , und
so was Mr. liriggs of the St. Paul. The
only objection urged was that iu case of a
rush of freight in excess of the ability of
tholr mon to handle the road might be
compelled to hold a portion till the next
day. But all promised to consider the
matter in the most favorable light , and
moot the views of shippers if possible.
The attainment of this point will bo a
great gam to our merchants , who nro
now cotilincd to thn time between the re
ceipt of tholr mail , between 13 and 1 p.
m. , and the closing of the freight gates
nt 4 p. m. in which to select , hill and
ship their day's orders , and by giving
them till 0 or oven 5 p. in..which latter is
thought to bo the limit of time which the
roads can grant , an additional day per
week , virtually , will bo added to their
working time , and they confidently look
to the courtesy aud sense of justice m the
managers hero to grant their wishes.
PRESIDENT ADAMS IN OMAHA.
lie Is Accompanied lly Mr. Ames on
a Tour or Inspection.
Charles Francis Adams , president of
the Union Pacific railroad ; Frederick L.
Ames , the well-known director of the
company , and Edward Canliold , Mr.
Adams' private secretary , arrived in
Omaha last evening at 7:30 : o'clock
direct from Now York. They
occupied Mr. Adams' special car ,
which had boon attached to the
Chicago , Burlington & Quincy train out
of Chicago. Both Mr. Adams and Ames
were attired m comfortable traveling
suits as they alighted from the car. Mr.
Adams is looking remarkably well.
The magnates wore driven to the Millard -
lard hotel whore they will stop during
their stay in Omaha. They will remain
until to-morrow morning. After dinner
Mr. Adams and Mr. Ames were joined
by Assistant General Manager Cum-
miners and Acting General Superin
tendent Dickinson and the four gentle
men repaired to the private
otlicc of the hotel where they re
mained in conference until nearly
11 o'clock. After this lengthy meeting
Mr. Adams was approached with in
quiries as to the manner in which the
road has secured the services of Mr.
Potter as general manager , what promo
tions wore probable incident to the
resignation of General Superintendent
Smith , and whether a now depot is to bo
built in Omaha. Ho excused himself
from talking on the probably well author
ized plea of weariness.
Mr. Dickinson , who was seen , stated
that none of these questions were touched
upon during the conference. He said that
Mr. Potter was expected next week , but
would not bo hero during Mr. Adams'
stay.
President Adams and Mr. Ames , ac
companied by Superintendents Dickin
son , Dcuol and other olllcials , will start
to-morrow morning on a tour over the
entire system. Whether the president
will return to Omaha ngain is not set
tled.
_
LABOR DIFFERENCES.
The Bidders ana Painters Stand Out
Pinna For Co-operative Work.
The brick molders , who struck on Tues
day , and the painters , paper hangers and
sign writers , who went out yesterday , arc
both firm in their demands for increased
pay. The molders hold another meeting
at Spoorlo's park last evening. They re
affirmed their resolution to stick to their
demands. If machines should
be put in the larger yards , where
the raise is refused , they * will
start co-operative yards. The president
of the union will start the yards and pay
the scale. Work will bo given to all
molders as fast as possible.
Up to last night thirty-six molders
had gained their point and had
gone to work at $3 per day. A big meet
ing is to be held on Sunday , at2 p. m. , at
Herald's hall , Twenty-second street and
Poppleton avenue.
The master painters had signified no
disposition , up to last evening , to accede
to the now scale of prices winch the as
sembly of employes adopted and sub
mitted to them two months ago. What
the assembly will do is uncertain , but it
is nrctty sure that the mon will insist
upon the scale or not return to work.
Recovering the Bodies.
NAXAIMD , B. 0. , May 0. Thirty-live bodies
were recovered from the mine to-dav , nil
killed by lira damp. Many .wore far from
their stations and had made desperate at
tempts to escape. All hope ot rescuing the
rest of the men has been abandoned. The
fire Is now almost tinder control. There are
forty-seven widows and many fatherless
children , and aid Is urgently needed.
Thirteen Honorable Men.
NKW TOKK , Stay 0. * ihe steamer Adriatic
arrived here to-day. Among her passengers
are the thirteen mon who recently resigned
from the Irish constabulary because they
were opposed to assisting in evicting tenants
from their farms.
A Slight Shock.
CITY OF MEXICO , May 0. The govern
ment meteorological olllce reports that there
Was a slight shock of earthquake at Jlinllo ,
at 3:45 : Wednesday afternoon.
TUB DEEMS DIVORCE.
Moro Affidavits nmlCoantcr-AmMAVIts
SI nit c.
Xnw i'oitic , M.iy 0. | Special Telegram
to the lJiK.l : Additional allldavlts on the
application made In bolmlf of Mr * . Grace it.
Desms for alimony and counsel fees In her
suit for limited divorce from Dr. Frank M.
Dennis , were presented to Judge Daly In the
court of common pleas to-day. The plaintiff
deposes that she know nothing about the
proposal to scud her husband to Dr. Turner's
for treatment until after ho had boon there a
day or two , Some weeks before ho had at
tempted her life and also told falsehoods
about It She never said she would not live
with him if ho was not cured. Her fathor-
In-law did not turn her Into the street with
force , but he did toll her that she must leave
his house and that ho would not provide for
her. She declares that she receives only 8M
a month as teacher at the Wilson In
dustrial school in Eighth street nnd
her prsitlon Is not pormaTicnt. Shu
declares that It is absolutely false tlmt she
over tisod morphine. In answering thn alll-
dnvlt. liov. Dr. UharltTs W. Deems reaffirms
all the statements made In hln tirst atlidavit
aud denies the material allegations contained
In tlmt of the plaintiff. Ho sayn that whnn
she found that her husband was to bo treated
nnd probably cured of the opium habit In
this city , Mho bt'camo excited and did all she
could to obstruct movements to that end.
llov. Krlwnrd M. Deems , who is a brother ot
the defendant nnd pastor of the Westminster
Preibyteiinn church , on Twenty-second
streets corroborates the allldtvltof htf father.
The defendant denies his wile's allegations
of throats and attempting her life , nnd says
that after ho was cured of the morphine
hanlt ho soiuht her also to undergo treat
ment for CHIP , and tlmt she positively re-
lused. lie asserts that she has habitually
used morphine since November , issi , and
thnt It has preverted her moral senses. Ho
offers to submit to nn examination by any
reputable physician if his wife will do the
same to demonstrate which of them is now
addicted to the morphine habit.
NO AGUEEMENT REACHED.
The Transcontinental lionets Encoun
ter a New Difficulty.
CiucAoo , May 0. At to-day's meeting of
the transcontinental railway representatives
the fact was made clear that notwithstanding
the willingness of the Canadian Pacific to
enter the combination of overland ro.ids , the
prospect of such a combination being formed
Is not particularly promising. The granting
of a differential to the Canadian Pacific to
Induce It to join is raising unexpactod ob
stacles. The Denver & itio Grande , In con
nection with the 13. & M. , Insists that ,
being a narrow gauge and having to
change freight on through busi
ness , that It is also entitled to differentials.
The Northern Pacific wants a slice ot Cali
fornia business , and being a water route
from Portland to San Francisco it , too ,
wants to make lower rate ? than the direct
lines. The Atchlson , Topcka & Santa Ke ,
on the other hand , objects to giving differ
entials to anylluo and wlllnot subscribe to any
such programme. Although n plan of organ
ization was submitted by tlio committee ,
the difference of opinions on the question ot
rates delayed any progress toward its adop
tion. The general opinion to-nlcht among
the delegates to the meeting was that the
present rates on certain articles will be modi
fied and made so low that If the Canadian
Pacific gets any of the business U will be
forced to haul it at a loss.
A West Virginia Investigation.
CIIAUI.ESTOX , W. Va. , Ma y 6. The In
vestlgation of Senator Aliucar was proceeded
with to-night by the committuo. Senator
Morrison testified that a Mr. Hulton had approached
preached him ( Morrison ) upon the matter ot
buying a lot of wild lands. Ilnlton said that
Mr. Camden would furnish the money to buy
the land with , but before the pur
chase could bo made Mr. Camden
must bo put In a position to
bring the capitalists to buy the land and sug
gested to witness that Mr. Camden should be
elected senator and that the republicans must
aid In his election. Witness told Hilton that
ho could not vote for Camden , and if that
was the move he did not care to bo Included
in the scheme In any way. The witness
further stated that Senator Mluear had
spoken to him about the scheme ana thought
It would bo profitable to Invest , but did not
say anything about voting for Camdon. The
committed will report to-morrow.
The Big Coke Strike.
PiTTsnimo , May 0. Telegrams from the
coke region state that Laugulin & Co. , the
Stewart Iron company , liogsetto & Co. , the
Tcrcy Mining company and Kvorson & Co.
liavo granted the demands of the strikers
and resumed operations. Pc or Who , a
prominent Knight of Labor Iu the coke
region , while In the city to-day , said that all
preparations had boon made for a lonir
strike. It is proposed to appoint special
agents to watch Cahtlo Garden nnd other
ports ot entry to keep new men from coming
to the coke regions. Dcsplto the assertions
that there are small stocks of coke on hand
the furnaces are preparing to close down.
Orders liavo boon given to blow out furnace
"E" at the .Edgar Thompson steel works.
Captain Jones , manager ot the works , says
that others will be closed down. Ilo predicts
that four weeks of a coke strike will shut
every Eteol rail mill in the country.
A lions t on Rosser.
BI.OOMINOTO.V , HI. , May 0. John A. Logan
post of the Union Veterans' union , of this
city , to-night passed resolutions rebuking
"Thomas L. Itosseu , the ex-rebel general ,
breathing the free air of ono of our loyal
states , " fur aspersing tbo character of loyal
men who bore muskets and drew swords In
defense of tholr country , by the charge of
vandalism , referring to Hosser's letter relat
ing to General Sheridan. The resolutions
say : "We urge upon the legions of our
northern soldiery to resent with strong and
promptly expressed indignation this censure
of the honor of our army and to rebuke In
the most positive terms this arrogance of a
defeated rebel who , with much unblushing
pretense , assumes the role o'f conqueror. "
Steamship Arrivals.
NEW YOUK , May 0. [ Special Tcleeraui
to the J3KK. I Arrived The State of In
diana , from Ulasgow ; the Adriatic , from
Liverpool ; the Lessing , from Hamburg.
QUEKNSTOWN , May 8. Arrived The Cel
tic , from New York.
AVofttlier Indication * .
For Nebraska and Kastorn Dakota : Local
rains with nouthcrly winds , becoming varia
ble ; warmer , followed by cooler weather.
For Iowa : Warmer and fair weather ,
followed by local rains ; winds generally
southwesterly.
Yesterday's internal revenue collec-
lections wore $8.1-15.07.
That Tired Feeling
Ii aocenerat at this soaion that ov rr one knowi
what li meant by the expression. A changa of tea-
ton , climate , or of lit * , hat > ueh depression effect
upon tbo body that ono fecli all tired out , almoit
complotelr proitrated , the appotlto Is lost and there
line arabitlonlodoanjthlau. The whole tend der
of thosfstem Is downward. In this condition Hood'r
Bar apr lll Is Just the medicine needed. It purlUos
the blood , sharpens the appetiteororcorass the tired
feeling , and InTlgoratos erery function of the body.
Try It.
Ilood'f Snr npnrllln.
"Formany months I suffered greatly. MywholO
system seemed tn bo entirely run down , my ambition
was gone , had pains la my back , find a fooling of las-
sltuilo which I could not throw off. I was treated un
successfully for kidney trouble. One day at my
brother's I saw a bottle of Hood's Sarsapartlla and
determined to try It. Defore the Brst bollle waf tak-
enl can candidly aay IwHsrellered. IhareuRed the
medicine off and on ercrslnc * , and recommend It for
kldneror llier complalnU.-Mits. W. II. SlIiANO.
WT At'intlo Arenne , Brooklyn. M , V.
N. U. IfVon hare made up yourvilod togelllood' *
BansimrllU do not take any other.
"Iff son Buffered from spring debility ane loss of
appetlto , nnd was restored to health as soon as he
began to take our favorite medicine , Hood's Sarfta-
pnrllln. Wo recommend It to all our friends. " Mm.
THALIA K-SMITH , HcipioTlllo , N. Y.
"I nniruroS considerably , being for nearly a year
troubled with Indigestion. lam now on mj fourth
bottle of Hood's Bur aiarllla. | nnd neror felt better
In ray life. It has made a new man of roe. " U.K.
Hll.LUAH , Das I'lalues Street I'olioe StationCatcwjo ,
111.
M alien tlio WVnlt Slroiitf
"Two months ago I commenced taklni Hood's Bar-
eaparlllA aa uu perliuent , I had uo appetite or
etrengtb , and felt tired all the tlins. I atlrlbutod ray
condition to scrofulous humor. I bad trisd sereritl
different kinds of mullclno. without receMnrf uny
bonoflt. But as soon AS I had taken half a bottle Of
Hood's Banararllla , my appolKo wai restored , nnd
my stomach felt better. I hnro now taken nearly
three bottle.and 1 noter was so well In my life. "
Mug. JISSIK r. UuLHiCAar. . 1'aicoa ; . It. I.
A pemtlarltr of Houd's Siir prllla ! Is thnt It
itrenetttfns and builds up the sjmt m while U eradi
cates dlseue. Now Istheilme to lake It.
Hoods Sarsapanlla
Soldt > r.nduir.tg. .lslxorS. PrtiareJ by 0. f R | a }
L HOOD * CO. , Apothecaries. Lowell. Mail. I O.I. HOOD . ,
100 Doic One Dollar j . ! > One Dollar
ANOTHER SUDDEN DEATH.
Hardly a week passes without the men
tlon bv the newspaper * of sudden deaths ,
>
and of late the alarming frequency of the T\ \
statement that death was canned by ihcti-
inatism or neuralgia of the licait cannot
fall to have been noticed. In nil probabil
ity many deaths attributed to heart disease
arc caused by these terrible diseases which
arc far more dangerous than is Kenerally
considered. le there any po itivc cure ?
The beet answer 'o ' such a question h given
by those who have been cuicd by the use
of Athlophoros.
Lone Pine , Neb , Aug.ll , 1830.
I suffered for years with neuralgia in my
head , neck and face , and have spent , I
know , over $100 in trying to ilnd some
medicine to relieve me , and found onlv
temporary relief in anything I tried until
I saw an advertisement of Ath'ophoros. I
gave relief at once , nnd after using on ,
bottle ami a half I found lasting telief. It
helped and cured me where nil other reme
dies failed. I have recommended it to
several of my friends with like good result.
I have not had a return of the disease since
taking the Athlophoros over two years
ago. MRS. M. A. MouroiiD.
Altoona , Iowa.
Athlophoros is giving unparallcci satis
faction in this locality as a sure cure for
hcum.itistn , J. Jaquci > , a farmer , near
Greenwood P. O. , was cureJ of sciatic
rheumatism after having bc y for three
months tumble to walk without a crutch
J. A. Ogdcn of this place had for years
been troubled with rheumatism , oftentimes
unable to work. He nctcr found n perma
nent cute until he km nil Athlophoros.
Shipped two bottles by exprets as a present
lo a brother in Nebraska.
Every drungist should keep Athloplio-
ros ana Athlophoros Pills , but whorothoy
cannot bo bought of thn druggist the
Alhloplioros Co. . 113 Wall St. . Now York ,
will Bend either ( carriage paid ) on receipt
of regular nrico , which is $1.00 nor bottle
for Athlophoros and CUc. for rills.
For llvur nnd kidney diseasedvspopsla , In-
dlRostlnn , vroaknom , nenotis debility , diseases
of women , uonstlimtlon , liumlueliu , impiito
blooil , etc. . Athlophuros Tills tire uuoqimlleJ.
SOMETHING NEW.
Warranted to neither break down 01
roll up In wear.
lone Genuine without K1DO damped on IntHc of Contt
Try hijtjrljlfont ynn natMiiT If ittit > nrrprr iil d.
CHICAGO CORSET CO.
CHICAGO. NEW YORK.
CAPITAL PRIZE , $150,000.
"We do hnroby certify that wo euparvlso the
arrangements for all the Monthly mid Hcinl-An-
nual Drawing of The Louisiana Hints Lottery
Company , nnd In pn-son muuoKO and control
the drawings thomsolrog , ami that the earn a are
coinlucted wltn honesty , fairness and In seat
faith toir nl all pnrtlos , nnd wo authorize the
Company to us this certificate with fnc-sliu-
HeR of our ulgnaturos attached , in Its advertise
ments. "
COMSIISSIONEU3.
Wo the undersigned naukx and Danltors will
pnr oil rrl/.es draVn In The Louisiana Htato
Lotteries which mar bo presuntod at our ooun-
ten ,
J. H. OGLESBY.
Prceldoat Louisiana National Hank.
1' . LANAUX ,
President State National Hank
A. BALDWIN ,
President Now Orleans National Uauk.
CARL KOHN ,
Prts. tnlon Nutlona Hank.
UNPRECEDENTED ATTRACTION.
U Oviai HAMT A MUJJON DisT
LOOISIW STATE LOTTERI COMPAIY ,
incorporated in 180 5 years by the legit
turo for Educational and Charitable purpose !
with a capital of f 1.000,000 to which n reserve
fund of overf 5ril.0i > ) luu since boon addoiL
lly an ovorwhelmlnir ponulitr vote Its fran-
cnlRO was made a part of the in4ont Stuto
Constitution adopted December 2d , A. IX 1H78.
The only lottery ever voted on and endorsed
Dy the people ot any gtute.
It novfr scales or postpones.
Itetrrand single number drawings talca plaoa
raonthlv. and the ec.ni-aunual drawluirn rojru-
l rly every six months ( Juno nnd December ) .
A UPUCKDIII OrroiiTUNiTr TO WIN A FORTUNE.
Cth Urund Drawing , Class K , In the Academy of
MIMIC , Now Orleans. Tuesday , Muy JOtn ,
1887 , ' Ulth Monthly llmwlnur.
CAPITAL PRIZE $100,000.
Notice. Tickets nro 910 onlv. Halves , $5
Fifths $2. Tenths 31-
MHT Or 1'UI/tS.
1 CAI'ITAIj.t'flUK Of | lMflOO $150,000
] filtANJ ) 1'lll/E OIT bQ.OW. . . 60/fll
, 0.000
joooo. . . 30.000
4 IjAlinR I'lll/.ES 0V D.UOO. . . 20.0JO
ioi > n i or . , 20,000
: . .
200 " 00. . 40.00) )
EOO BO.noo
1,000 " 60,000
A1TROX1MATION PIII7K8.
100 Approximation l'rloa ol f'JOl ) . . . . t30OM
100 " ax ) ! WOOU
100 " " 100 10W)0 )
2,179 I'rl/.M nvnonntlnpto f5.l5om
Application for ratal to clubs should bri mftrto
onlr to tu office of the company In Now Or
For further Information wrlto elenrlr , trtnni
full address. I > OdTAL NOT US Kuprom Money
Orders , or New York Hxchaniro m ordinary lat
ter , currency br express at our crpons * ad
arws d.
U. A. DAUPHIN.
Mvw Orleans , U.
Or it A.nAtrpum ,
Washington , D. 0.
'Atldrexs llcylatereil Mtcr * to
HKrTOllUtANS NATIONAL HANK
NowOrloang Li
M E M 11 P. Tt Tl ( jpnoril > ! " the | , nonurfKHrd pfMonee nd or
Kurlr , whonrolachnrKB of iho drawlniSJ. li aiiiir-
unu-o or ubMlutn rulnieu tna lulexrllr. tliitf th
chuiicc niulloiiiint , imd that no on can potslb'y '
dlTlna Mhat numbcn will draw n Trite.
IIKllKMIIimthHt KourNntlimul Hunk * Riiarnnteo
oi'iiTirioiilot | > rl o . and Hint nil Tlrbott l > Hur ihu
Izimlareof the prntldfnt of mi Irntltntlon , whoio
finMotilnol * rwocnlieiUn lhnJililietcnnrti there
fore , bonar * of nnf Iroliitlom or ; : inourruoui
( divines.
'nletlng from I..I
IP
g from fudiscrctlonitir
Mtrl * ft ! * IUlM * Mtr | L
UIIRV1 TKKATJIKIYT.
ttaj b/
nilpltrrd In
( li.l.M > of
MARSTONREMSDYCO l9ParkPUCfNewYorti.
MentlnnOmaha 'iVenklr Ie ,
DREXEL & HAUL.
to Juo. U. .
A.VU
At the oltlHtAim 1407 r'nruum t. Orders
bjrtttlcgruplt solicited and promptly M-
Undedto. Tcl i Uon No.