Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 31, 1888, Page 2, Image 2

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    THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : v } SATURDAY , 3IAROH 31. 18SR
PROBED BY THE PRESBYTERY
Investigating the Thcolog of a Dubuque -
buquo Pronchor.
HIS FLOCK WILL STAND BY HIM.
An IOWA Girl Cruelty Ilctrnj-ccl Ily n
JMook ItlnrrlOKO Tlio Ghost-
Ilniintcd Willow Wastin/j /
to n Shadow.
In IIio Crucible.
DDHUQUK , In. , March 80. [ Special Tele-
Cram to the 13nE.-Tho ] Dubuque prcsby-
tory , consisting of fourteen members , repre
sentatives of the Presbyterian churches in
northeastern Iowa , has been In session for
several dnys considering the case of Kov.
Henry Elflott Molt who has been called to
the pastorate of the Second Presbyterian
church In Mils city. The presbytery to-day
refused br n vote of 0 to 8 to Install him on
the ground of alleged doctrinal unsoundness.
One or moro votes wore given against him
under a misapprehension , If a rehearing
is not granted to correct tills mani
fest error by which the reiwrt was
adopted , an appeal will bo made to the state
nynod. Mr. Moll's church Is united to n man
In his support , and will retain him as pastor ,
Vcvcn if to do BO compels it to withdraw from
| the presbytery. Certain liberal sermons
I > rcachcd by Mr. Matt In times past are the
occasion of his being hnulcd over the coals.
The city Is quite stirred up over the matter.
Public opinion is unanimously and enthusias
tically with Mr. Molt.
Betrayed IJy-n Mock Mnrrincc.
DUHVQUE. la. , March CO. A few years ago
MUs Ncllio Dexter , then teaching school in
Webster county , married E. N. Drew , on al
leged traveling .man. They moved to Fort
Dodgy , Brow continuing ou the road. Ills
visits homo bccamo less un.d loss frequent ,
nnd finally ccnuod altogether. Some days
ago n daughter was born to Mrs. Drew , the
another' * illness followed , and on Sunday
oho died friendless and nlonc. The mother
of the dead girl , who oiico disownedher , , was
jiotlilcd , and came to Fort Dodge. It was then
ascertained that Drew's real niuno was Still-
man. that iio had secured a mock marriage
with Nellie , nnd that lie had been n farmer.
Ho has been heard from in the vicinity of
Mitchell , and oOluers are Ifi pursuit. It is
claimed that ho is accompanied by another
alleged wife. The mother of the unfortunate
girl is Mrs. A. E. Dexter , of Charles City ,
ivho lias engaged legal counsel.
The Ghost Victim Very III.
DUIIUQUB , In. , March 80. Mrs. Conltlln ,
the widow whoso life has bcon made miser
able by the wrath of her suicidal lover , Is
dangerously ill nt Wuukon. Just bofero
Ucall took his fatal dose he purchased some
jucnt for the widow nt her request. She first
nto of it yesterday. Truces of arsenical
] ) oison hnvo been found in the contents of
her stomach and it is evident that Bcall in
tended the widow should join him in his
flight from earth. In UicMiicaiitlmo , true to
bis vow. his ghost continues to walk the
earth and. harass the scornur of his love.
Coal Discovered Near Waterloo.
WATKULOO , In. , March ao. Great rcjoicinf *
prevails nt Blalr&town over the discovery , nt
the depth of 155 foot , a of paying vein of soft
coal.
IOWA. li
Senate.
DBS MOINES , la. , March 80. In tuo morn-
fing Bossion of the senate the bill b/ Finn
passed amending the present law nnd per
mitting corporations to buy bridges when
'
sold at sheriff's sale.
The bill passed amending the code relating
to the power of establishing waterworks by
cities and towns and making the powers
granted in section 473 to 475 applicable to the
.establishment of gas works or olectrio light
plants and allowing such improvements to be
made on a vote of the majority of the voters
of the town.
The scnnto concurred in the house concur
rent resolution relntivo to ( ho ownership of
lands by non-resident aliens , asking that the
United States constitution bo amended , pro
viding that no non-resident alien shall owner
or control any land in the United States.
Tho.bill by Young passed empowering the
governor to acknowledge in the name of the
etatc the receipt of any article donated to the
Btato.
The bill by Plcrco passed protecting elec
tors and polling places in incorporated towns
und cities of less than 2,000 , and applying the
the hundred foot limit law to such cities.
The temperance mid pharmacy bills wore ,
made the special order for next Monday.
The bill pasbod relating to the distribution
of copies of tlio report of the supreme
court.
Tlio bill passed legalising the ordinances of
the towh of Ackworth , Wurron county.
E. 13. Curlton was appointed ilsh commis
sioner by tlio governor this morning.
At the afternoon sPBhion the following bills
passed : House fllo 540 , excepting farm lands
Inside corporation limits from all municipal
taxes eave road tax ; housu lllo 178 , changing
the time of meeting of local boards of health ;
the substitute for house lllo USM5 , authorizing
Cities of the first class to establish lire limits ,
oto. ; 4kUthoriAiug cities of the HrstchiHs , or
ganized under special charters , to construct
sewers and levy a tax for the mime ; house
. , flle 215 , fixing the time for payment of taxes
to the township clerk in the months of May
mul November ; house lllo : iSS , appropriating
pioney to refund to the legally organized so
ciety of the Sixth Iowa infantry ; house lllo
< ! S8 , providing that in-ciUcs of the first class
alloys may bo ordered improved , graded or
macadamized by a two-third vote of the citj
, council ; house Jllo 174 , providing for a gen
eral election to bo hold Tuesday followingtho
first Monday in November.
UoUbU.
Di'.s MOIXKS , la. , March SO. In the morn
ing session tlio bill passed providing for fund
ing certain outstanding indebtedness of cer
tain cities of not loss than 0,000.
The bill passed authorizing cities and
towns' to submit to the qualified electors
the question of levying n special tax for the
purpose of prospecting for natural gas and
nrtcslan water and to provide -for utilizing
tlio Bitmu.
Tlio bill passed to tax mineral estates
the mirfuco und such mineral estates
are owned by ill lie rout parties ,
The bill passed amending the coda provid
Jng for n maximum charge for transmitting
iolcgraph messages , Tlio bill ilxes the prk-i
lor ilftoon word messages nt 20 cents with ft
bent for each additional word ,
Tlio bill passed to prevent the blacklisting
of railroad employes ,
Tlio bill passed to provide for the reassess
rnent and luvy of BDcciul taxes and assess
Iflt'nt.
At the afternoon session , among the bills
passed was one relating to tlio omjiloymeni
of clerks liy the grand Juries ; providing for
the appointment of not moro than ten com-
tnltteo clerks in the senate nor moro than
thirteen In the house ; giving the btato tlio
right to change of vomit ) In criminal cases
relating to compensation \\1iero domestic mil
mala are killed by dogs ; to regulate the sale
of railroad mortgage bonds or obligations unc
create personal liability for violation ; relating
ting to the management und in vest meiit o
the endowment fund of the agricultural col
leges.
Mamma nnd Tommy Rlopo.
NEW VOUK , March liO , [ Special Telegram
to Uio Dei : . ] George Bender , a well-to-do
artisan about fifty years of age , has invoke ,
t'\o aid of the law to apprehend his fugitive
bride , who has eloped with his son. Ueiidci
was a widower with three children up to six
i ouths ago , when iio mot a Imndbomo young
woman twenty-five years of ago , and in spiti
of the most vigorous opix > situm ou the part o
his family , married nnd brought her homo
'I l.u attitude of the children toward her fern
n tltno was very disrespectful , but finally
his son Thomas , aged twenty-three , scenioi
in become reconciled and treated her bettor.
bmiday lust the father's suspicions wore
nnmscd when the youngest daughter told
him bhehad seen Tommy hissing mamma
That evening while ho was debuting how to
\yjtch' them , mamma and Tommy packet
) uolr gnpijacks and Quietly stole away.
SOCIAL rUIUTY.
The Subject DlftctMRcd nt tlio Woman's
SufrrnRo Convention.
WASIIISOTO.V , March 80. In the woman's
suffrage convention this morning Mrs , Eliza
beth LUlo Saxon , ot Tennessee , created n
sensation by her discourse on"Soclnl Purity. "
jhospokorcry plainly of the socinl evil , of
Wo Imprudence of woincn in not confldtiig to
heir children the great secrets nud truths'of
ifo Instead of letting them learn from chil
dren and servants.
Mrs. Annn Itico Powell , of Now York
upoko of the nets of protection In various
states , nnd paid" tribute to rfnnsna nt having
made that ago eighteen years , while in ono
state it was as low ns seven years ,
Mrs. Arniiston Chn'ut vouched for the
ruth fulness of the charges published in the
? all Mall Gazette , saying she would stnko
lor Ufa on thqlr. correctness. She spoke
irinclpally of Uio work of social purity so
cieties In Great Dritaiu. Girls , before there
was any legislation In the matter , wore taken
n droves by procuresses to the continent to
111 bouses of 111 fame , under the pretense of
getting them places nt service.
Harriet B. Shattuck nnd Clhra Clajborno
iloffmnn ppoko In the same strain as.
Mrs. Saxwi hod done. All remedies
would bo but partial and disappointing until
woman stands everywhere In perfect equal
ity with man ; until society , and law , and
church , regard marriage as a perfect part
nership and she mi equal partner. The
tiorror of lustful children being brought into
the world will continue until woman in recog
nized as having the right .to Bay when the
new life shall begin. Parents , when that
time arrives , will hnvo no shnmo in teaching
their children the mysteries of life.
Prances WJlliird. as a preface to her re
marks , road a petition to bo signed , urging
congress to raise the ngo of consent whor-
ovcr it has absolute control to eighteen
years. She attacked low-necked dresses and
snld those wearing them borrowed the idea
from women slid would bo ashamed lo touch.
She also condemned the half nude pictures
af women used as advertisements. She also
touched uixm the Impropriety of stage dress
ing nnd the evils of round dancing.
President nnd Mrs , Cleveland , gave a spec
ial reception at tlio white house this after
noon to members of the women's council.
At the evening session the theme for dis
cussion was "Tlio Political Condition and
Women's Hlght to the Ballot. " The first ad
dress was by Isabella Bcecher Hooker , of
Connecticut , who asserted that the words
"tho people" everywhere used in tlio consti
tution showed It was the intention of the
f i amors to place women on a perfect equality
with men. J. .Ellen F.ostcr said the denial of
woman's right .to vote was u defiance of .nine
teenth century civilization. The women
of the United States would never ccaBO
tlite agitation until liberty of heart ,
head and lumd is secured to every citizen of
the republic. Mrs. Harriet H. Robinson
said nothing was to bo expected from cither
of the two political parties. The prohibition
party is very good about passing resolutions ,
but ns yet has no political power , and a ma
jority of the members usually vote the re
publican ticket/ The only hope seems to bo.
the formation of a now party , which shall
advocate our own with other lending re
forms. The old parties are slowly dying out.
FIFTIETH "CONGRESS.
Uousc.
WASHINGTON , March 00. The senate
amendments wore non-concurred in to the
house bill uuthoriziug the president to ar
range n conference for the purpose of en
couraging reciproca commercial relations
between the United States nnd Mexico , Cen
tral and South Auierica'and Brazil.
A Joint resOlUtlon.nppropriating $23,000 to
enable the United States to participate in tlio
international exhibition of Spain was
adopted.
The house bill granting n pension of $3,000
per annum to Mary T. Logan and the senate
bill increasing to $2,000 per annum the pen
sion of Appolln A. Blair were then taken up.
Mr. Warner of Missouri , .advocated their
passage.
Mr. Tarney of Michigan , opposed them ,
particularly the Logan bill , saying it was
time to call a halt when congress was asked
to pay pensions to the widows of United
States senators.
Mr. Taulbeo of Kentucky , opposed the bills
ns being class legislation and discriminative
against the widows of general officers killed
during the war.
Mr. Cannon of Illinois said ho would vote
for both bills , not only on account of the dis
tinguished services of the deceased , but ou
the broader ground pf a sound public policy.
The country had relied on these citizens of
old , and took pride in voting for these bills ,
so ho could say to the youth of the land that
they should try to achieve the grandeur that
those men had achieved.
Mr. Clardy of Missouri spoke in the same
strain.
Mr. Mason of Illinois said Mrs. Logan was
an ideal American. She had been tit Belmont
and Shiloh , not only for her husband's sake ,
but for the sake of the sufferers in the hos
pital. Days and nights , weeks nnd months ,
without compensation , she stood beside the
bed of the weak nud the suffering. This bill
was for the relief of Mary Logan , nnd this
fact should be considered by gentlemen in
deciding the way in which they should vote.
Mr. Springer said the services of such men
as Logan and Blair were beyond the meas
urement of dollars and cents. The pending
bills in but a feeble manner
offered the nation's tribute to
the memory of the departed horoea
Henderson of Illinois , McDonald of Minnesota
seta , and Laird of Nebraska , brielly favored
the bills ,
Euloe of Tennessee nnd Walker of Missouri
were opiwscd to tlio bills , which proposed to
establish class legislation.
Mr. Wilson of Minnesota opposed the bills
ns un-American and unjust to other pen
sioners.
Mr , Hatch of Missouri , saw no reason why
the widows of Logan und Blair should betaken
taken out of the class of widows pf oilier gal
lant o Ulcers who received butfcSO n mouth nnd
have thuir jiunslous raised to 62,000 n ye
when the average inooino of the people of
Missouri , who would j > ay a portion of it , was
less than half that hum.
Mr. Dockory. of Missouri , directed his re
marks especially to the Blair bill , which ho
earnestly advocated.
Mr. Cochrau , o.f Now York , favored the
pending measures nnd said if congress es
tablished the rule that tho'widows of men
like Logan and Blair wcro not to bo con
aiderod the wards of the nation it would dis
courage tlio display of patriotic devotion if
occasion should arise.
The Lognn bill then passed 15110,05 , mid
the Blair Dill passed. 143 to 01 ,
The evening session of the house will bo
devoted to private pension bills ,
Nebraska and Iowa 1'eiiKloiiH.
WABiiixaTOj ? , March 30. [ Special Tolo-
pram to the BEK. . ! The .following pensions
for .Nebraskiinn were granted to-day : Origi
nal Invajid William H. Bull , Hebron , In
crease Norman Simile , Stella ; Martin
Burns , York ; Henry A. Howard , KcdCloud ;
John Westman , Ong , Reissue William
Mcndlcson , Buffalo ,
. Pensions granted lownns : Original In
valid Dnniol Lane , Linevillo ; Suniuol H.
Hogue , Martinsburg ; John Crawford , Mt ,
Ayr ; Peter Crulkshuuk , Leon ; Clement
Wood , Bcntonport ; Ellas Sheffer , Pcoria ;
Hoboy Bowen , Now Hampton ; Samuel
Hlohey , deceased" , Wintorset , ( ending April
3 , lbS3) ) ; John L. Bishop , Hhodes ; William
Thompson , Delhi. Increase Henry Diller ,
Dysnrt ; Michael Pitipatrick , Muscatino ;
E. Bowman , Creston ; EUa Beardsloy , Win-
thmp ; Edward A. Willett , Montezuma ;
Lewis Painter , Belle Plaino , Original
widows etc. ! Nnney. widow of Samuel
Hiehey , Winterset ; Hebecca , mother of
Jam Ob H. Shanks , Guthrie Center. Mexican
Widows Mary , widow of Peter Lench ,
Pco&ta : Susannah , mother of Adam fatein-
liauer , Council Bluffs ; Elizabeth , widow ol
GcorgoE. Hiuhmoiid , Cool.
National Capital Notes.
WASHINGTON , March 30. Representative
Mills has greatly improved , and is thought
to bo.out of danger ,
The house commerce committee has di
rected a favorable rejwrt-on the bill to re *
store the salaries of steamboat inspectors
'and mileage .to the old basis.
The house committee on military affairs
ordered a favorable , report on the senate bill
providing for the erection ot a , monument nt
the Gettysburg battle field to the memory of
the regular soldiers.
Tha bill to extend government aid to' state
soldiers' homo was referred to n sub-commit-
tco with Instructions * to- prepare a favorable.
rciwrt.
Congressman Nelson , of Minnesota , was
again before tlio Acnato committee on Indian.
affairs this morning In opposition .to the com
mission bill to ratify fha Chipi > cwa agrcp- .
mcnts nnd in favor of the house bill intro
duced by himself for the snmo purpose.- ,
It IB
WASHINGTON' , March 80. [ Special Tele
gram to the Bnn. ] Senntor Wilson , of
Maryland , has announced that ho will not at
tempt to reply to Senator Paddock on , ( ho'in-
cfllclency of the iwstnl service in the west.
Senntor Wilson began the prcpnratlau of nn
elaborate speech in reply to Senator Pad
dock , endorsing the administration's ' whole
sale removal of tried , true and capable mall
employes nnd the appointment of' incompe
tent democrats and the discrimination
ngainst certain sections of the country nnd
lu favor of others , but when ho reached the ,
facts and figures ho found that he could npt
bear out his assertions , nnd so he 1ms aban
doned his purpose. SenntorPaddock's
speech will thus stnnd unanswered because.
it is unanswerable.
Army Order * .
WASHINGTON , March 20. [ Speeinl Tele-
< mm to the BI.T. ] Captain James M. Bell ,
Seventh cavalry , granted ono month's > leave.
First Lieutenant John kH. H. Pcshnc | ,
Thirteenth infantry , Is ordered to relinquish
the leave of absence granted him on account
of disability of March 14 , and ordered to re-
loin his company. Tko president has dump-
[ ixpvcd the proceedings nud findings of the
army retiring board ut sSan Francisco In liis '
caso. '
A Slmrpcr'H I K Suit.
NEW YOIIK , March 80. [ Special Telegram
Lo the BEK. ] Nelson G. Green , a lawyer ,
lias sued the Vnndorpoclo Eleclrlo Mnnu-
facturing company for 51,132,000 for alleged
services , and has also procured a temporary
Injunction restraining the company from pay
ing out or receiving money , thus , ftoctu nljy
tying up the business. Thohca.rlpgfor ; ji con
tinuance of the injunction-Is sot for M6ndny ,
dnsplto the opposition of the dofondnnts , who
hold that it is a gross injustice to tie up their
affairs in such n manner. The Vonderpoolo
company does a largo electric light business ,
constructs elevated railroads , etc. Some
tune ago Green made n proposition that the
business bo divided between the two com- '
panics and offered to form n now organiza
tion to attend to Iho railroad branch nnd said
he could obtain n large amount of capital to
put into the enterprise. The otllcers of the
company wcro favorably 'impressed nnd
aerocd to form iv now company .if Green
would procure 5350,000 cnsh'lnsido often
dnys as guarantee. During Htho next < three
weeks Green hustled very hard nnd borrowed
8700 from the company , who finally concluded
ho could not keep his promise and refused ' .to
have anything more to do with him. Now
Green brings suit claiming ho. has a verbal
contract , nnd wants $1,000,000 of the com
pany's stock , nnd $300,000 cash. The Van-
derpoolo company characterize his suit as
ridiculous.
Wonthcr Indications. .
For Nebraska nnd Iowa : 'Light to fresh
northwesterly winds becoming variable ,
slightly colder , lair , followed by threaten
ing weather , with occasional ligiit snow or
ram , attendant upon n storm approaching
from the Pacille coast.
For eastern and southeastern Dakota :
Wanner , local rains or snows , followed by
slightly colder and fair weather , light to
fresh variable winds.
Steamship Ari'lvnls.
NEW YOIIK , March 80. [ Special Telegram
to the BCK. ] Arrived The Waosland , from
Antwerp.
BAI/TI.MOUR , March 30. Arrived The Pa-
risan , from Liverpool.
SouTii.vjii'TON , March 30. Arrived The
Alter , from New Yorlc for Bremen.
Nnw YOIIK , March 30.Arrived. . The City.
of Berlin , from Liverpool.
Dills Recommended.
WASHINGTON , March 30. [ Special Tele
gram to the Bnc. ] The house committee on
military ; iffuirs , nt its meeting this morning ,
referred to sub-committees with instructions
to make a favorable report. , the Mondorson
nnd Laird bills which have passed the sen
ate , appropriating $ JdO,000 for repair of Fort
.Niobrura and Robinson , and granting assist
ance to the state boldiors' homo.
Denounce tlio Hosies.
New Yoitic , March 80. The National union
brewery workingmen to-day issued n call
denouncing the recent circular of the bosses
and appealing to tlio workingmen of the
United States for assistance in their coming
struggle. _
Cniuulimi I'uciHc Loan.
j , March 30. Tlio L.ondon cable
announces the conclusion of negotiations be
tween the Canadian Pacific railway nnd the
Dominion government , by which the road is
to receive it loan of $14,000,000. The Timas
snys that for the remainder of its monopoly
the road Is to receive , 3,000,000 in bonds.
The JJoy Killer Sentenced.
CHICAGO , March 30. August Hotzko , re
cently bontencod to death for having whiiped ]
his son to death , was granted a now trial to
day on condition that ho plead cuHty. The
plea of guilty was entered , and Hotzko was
ut once sentenced to imprisonment for life ,
Election OroolCH I'nrdimct ! ;
ANNAPOLIS , Md. , March 30. Governor
Jackson last night pardoned seven demo
cratic Judges and clerics of election who wore
found guilty of having perpetuated frauds
at the polls two. years ago , nud sentenced to
two years imprisonment.
The Ilnlciglt JJnnk Ilolmors. <
RALBIUII , N. C. , March 30. Tho"distriot
attorney with the chief of police of this city
loft here this afternoon lo' bring luwU from
Toronto Cross and White , the absconding
olllcers of the State National -bantt. They
are in custody there.
' 'Mid pleasures und pulnccB though
wo may roam bo it over so humfolo , '
there's no Hpecitic for pain like Salva
tion Oil. Price 2-5 centa u bottlq ,
"Tlio most troublesome companion u
person can have while benng"away from
homo is a cough , nnd I would advise
everybody to procure Dr. Bull's Cpugh
Syrup before blurting. " Drummer *
Three Children' Burned to
MACON , Mo. , March 30. Three Httlo children - *
dren of T. P , Uichnrdson , n fanner living
near hero , burned to death during the nb-
bcnco of the parents from homo. An older
child oscaiwd , badly burned , and says they
had been playing with matches.
A Precious Gilt Destroyed.
Pine tooth are nmonp the moat pre
cious gifts of imtui-O. But it is easy to
mar them , nnd that beyond redemption ,
with any ono of the numberless abrasive
and corrosive dentrilicos told. SO/JO-
DONT is the only reliable tooth pre
servative. _
Tilt ) Death Jlocord.
PJ.ATTSUDIIO , Pa. , March 30. W. E. Smith ,
late assistant secretary of the treasury , died
to-day of Brlght's disease , aged thirty-six.
For two hours lust evening Miss Laura
B. Gritlln , the talented young elocution
ist , entertained the Y. M. 0. A. people
at their hall with her dramatic and
comic selections.
Children Cry for Pitcher's ' Castorla.
VThen Ilabj- was sick , we gAre her Caitorio.
When abe \rola Child , she cried for Cutorla ,
When iho became MUs , * he clung \o Custorla ,
Wh n cht h4 Children , eiio cart thua OngtorU.
THE CATTIBIIENS' ' WANTS ,
Resolutions Adoftt fl By the Intor-
uatioual Bang * Association.
I- K-
BETTER SHIPPIN CARS NEEDED.
An Appeal To thc thllronfls Import-
nut Changes nttlto Constitution
With ilcKnrrfV tbo Condi
tions of ieinbcrslilp.
'it-V
Close oTtlic Session.
DE.vvnn , Colo. , March CO. [ Special Tclo-
gram to the Bnn. ] The third session ot the
iutcruntioual range convention was called Jo
order this morning .by President Andrews
shortly before H o'clock. The day was n
beautiful one nud the hall of the chamber of
commoreo was well .flhbd , Hev. Dr. Do la
Mulyrmado the opening jrnyor. The firsl
thing in order was tlio report of the committee -
too on revision of the constitution , but it not
being ready Mr. C. N Onsloy , of Dalhii ,
Tex , , was invited to rend n paper ho had pre
pared on feeding cattle. The document wns
n somewhat lengthy ono but wns listened to
with pleasure by the delegates , as It was
most interesting nnd exhaustive.
At the conclusion , of the reading of Mr.
Onsloy's paper the committee on the
revision of the constitution made a
report presenting that instrument ns
revised by the committee. On motion of
Governor Uoutt it was rend by sections and
adopted with but little discussion. Tlio prin
cipal changes made wcro In the qualifications
fpr membership which wore changed so Unit
instead of members being composed of asso
ciations they should hereafter bo admitted ns
individuals without regard to the number of
hend owned by them. The dues were
changed from $25 admittance fee to $5 and
the nnnual dues wcro fixed nt ? 10 instead of n
sum not greater that > jf cent per head. The
time of the nnnun'l meeting wns changed
from the first Tuesday in February to the
fourth Tuesday in March. These wcro sub
stantially the only changes made. Governor
Uoutt and ex-President Head offered the
following resolutions !
Hesolved , By the International Hango as
sociation , that congress bo nnd is hereby
earnestly urged to provide .measures to se
cure n dec ] ) sea channel at some point on the
Texas coast.
Ilcsolved. That a copy of the above bo fur
nished by the secretary to 'every senator and
every member of congress nt ns early n date
as ixissiblc.
The resolutions wore ndoptcd unanimously.
Mr. Standnr then offered the following reso
lutions , which wcro adopted :
Wherons , There lias been n largo reduction
In the prices realized by the range cattlemen
for their beeves laid n material increase in
the expenses of maintaining our herds on the
range ; nnd ,
Whereas , The various railroads carrying
our beeves to market have not extended to us
the facilities needed for the importation of
our stock ; therefore bo' it
Hesolved , By the Sitfornattonnl Knngo
association that wo Udtunand of them that
they give us the benilllt of the improved
stock cars now offered)1 ) thereby reducing our
shrinkage as well as xloing a humane net
which will bo appreciated by all. Also n
reduction of rates irl proportion to the decline -
cline in prices realized ! und bo it ,
Ucsolvcd , That nil range cattlemen are
severally requested to piitronizo Hie railroads
that furnish Uio .facilities asked for.
Hesolved , Further , that the board of di
rectors of the International Hango associa
tion are hereby instructed to consider the
matter of transportatlonland tlio use of im
proved stock cars and to issue an address to
the cattlemen of the"1'ango country on the
subject. J
In n lengUiy discussion1 of this resolution
the car most .favorably 'ispokcn of by tlio
members of the convention was the Newell
patent , now in use on thb Missouri Pacific.
Mr. O. C. White , of I'okftS , offered the follow
ing which , after considerable discussion ,
was defeated by n veto Of TJt to 19 :
Hesolved , That the congress of the United
States bo requested to take off nil duties
upon catllo and beeves imported from Mexico
into the United States.
Secretary Taylor offered the following ,
which wns adopted : . ,
Hesolved , That the delegates of the Inter
national Kango association from Mexico bo
requested to urge on the Mexican inspector
the necessity of quarantine regulations in
Mexico.
A vote of thanks was extended to the citi
zens und press of Denver , the chamber of
commoTe nud the different railroads for
courtesies and hospitalities extended. The
Texas delegation , by a sot of resolutions ,
thanked Denver for her hospitality and in
vited the people of the city and state to at
tend the festivities incident upon the comple
tion of the state capitol.
Ex-Governor Hadlo.v , of New Mexico ,
made uu interesting address on the range in
dustry which , with Mr. Ousley's address ,
was directed to bo printed in the report of
proceedings of the convention.
DENVEH'S TKAJE DISPIjAY.
A Brilliant Celebration of the Opening
of the Gulf lloml.
DiiNvcn , Colo. , March 30. ( Special Tele
gram to the Bci.l The grand parade and
trades display to-day over the opening of the
Gulf road was without doubt the finest , ns it
was the largest , demonstration of the kind
over given in Denver. The processionwhich
occupied over two hours in passing , was sev
eral miles in length. A mere recital of the
principal features would probably give but a
faint idea of its character and proportions.
Some of them were as follows : Platoon of
police , rnounled cavalcade of cowboys , cow
boy band , six companies Colorado national
guard , Chaffo light artillery , commander and
staff of the Grand Army , band , Grand
Army posts , marshall and aides , baud , Pa
triarchs Militant , Odd Fellows , Select
Knights , Ancient Ordorof United Workmen ,
Kud Men , band , Traveler's Protective Asso
ciation , letter cnrriors , band , turnvorcin with
wagon and Swiss costumes , band , lire de
partment with light apparatus , local wheel
clubs , marshal's aides , Governor Adams and
staff nnd ex-Governor Evans in carriages ,
board of trade in carriages , Colorado pioneers ,
real estate exchange in carriages , marshal
and aides , Denver Brewing company's wagon
with employes , Xaug's ' brewery employes ,
candles , wagon containing ilrst load candies
shipped to Fort.Worth , Denver soap display ,
wagons with dies manufacturing souvenlers ,
express , safe und HOIK "wagons , display of
marriages , Denver Whroesfilo Salesmen's ns-
Bociatiou , Grocers' ' aira Butchers' associa
tion. „
Thcso nro but n few Of the features of the
monster parade , the ilfytablo characteristics
of which were the cowjjpy band , the magnill-
cent marching and aitjVmrani'O of the mili
tary , the fine display or fje ( uniformed civic
societies. The commercial travelers , who to
the -number of over , , wie-thousund salesmen -
men from various , , parts of the
country were ilrnsscd In linen
dusters , black nlllf hata xvith
hand satchels strung qyej' their bhouldcrs ,
nnd each carrying an Ujuurclhi wan u great
feature-of the parade , , ,7'yvo hundred 6f the
Colorado pioneers partfj-ibated in carriages.
The trades portion of'jtjio profession was
particularly line , nnd iifpl ded almost every
device and ornament 'imaginable for the
thousands of vehicles in' line. Several thou
sand people participate JB.tho par.ule , while
not loss than slx v thousand thronged Uio
the sidewalk along the route of the procession ,
Postmaster Clarke Bound Over.
Postoflico Inspector AVnterberry arrived
yesterday from Dorchester , where ho ar
rested H. D. Clarke , postmaster of Pleasant
Hill , on n charge of robbing the mails ,
The prisoner was arraigned before Jubtico
Anderson in the morning , and waiving
cxaminiaton , was bound over to the United
States court in the sum of 81,000. It is said
that Clarke got away with about (210 in
money orders.
Kvory person is interested in their
own affairs , nnd if this moots the eye of
nny ono who is sulTorinpfrom the effects
of a. torpid liver , wo will admit that ho
( s interested in Retting well. Got a
hottlo of Prickly Afah-Bitters , use itns
directed , and you will always bo glad
you road this item.
nnx u D.
Mrs. WlUlnm Golden the Victim or n
dnsollno Stove.
A horrible accident happened to Mrs/
William Golden , living nt Twc'nty-.sccond
nnd Sewnrd streets , shortly before noon yes
terday that , will cause her untold suffering and
probably cost her her life. She wns preparing
dinner nt tlio time on n gnsollno stove , nnd
while bending over the cooking viands the
stove suddenly exploded , The burning goso-
line was scattered nil over her clothes , set
ting them on fire , nnd in a moment she was
enveloped in n sheet of llnmo. She shrieked
in terror , nnd her mother , who wns in a
neighboring room , rushed to her assistance.
It was with the greatest difficulty that the
mother tor.q the burning clothes from off her
daughter , blistering her own hands
badly , nnu selling Jlro lo her own clolhes
while performing tills labor of love. Mrs.
Golden wns Jlnnlly released from her shroud
of ilame , but not until her hnnds. nrm.i.
breast and neck wcro terribly burned. Half
of her linir wns'burncd from her hand. Her
sufferings were iiltonsc , but her mother par
tially relieved Uiem by scattering Hour over
the burnt places in the flesh , nnd n physician
was sent for. The doctor has been doing nil
ho can for'llcr , but ho. says she Is in n very
critical condition. Ho says her fright has In
jured her almost as badly ns the lire.
Tlil3UNioN PACIFIC.
Arrival of Its President , Charles
Francis Admits.
Spccinl cnr No , 1 arrived from Chicago yes
terday morning with President diaries Fran
cis Adnuisof Boston. The gentleman wont nt
oncoio the Mllhird nnd nftor lunch was
driven to the headquarters of Iho rend , whore
ho was closeted for BOIUO tlmo with Acting
General Manager Kiuiball , At Iho conclu
sion of the conference Mr. _ Adams made a
tour of Inspection of the building nnd par
tially overlooked the reports of heads of de
partments. Ho will remain in tbo city until
ho has thoroughly examined the workings of
all the departments.
In all " probability Mr. Adams' visit. Ims
much to do in tno selection of Mr. Potter's
successor , and developments may bo ox-
pccled nt any Urno.
A Bun reporter inquired of Mr. Kitnball
If anything find been said concerning the ap
pointment of Mr. Puller's ' successor , and
was informed that ho would continue in the
capacity of noting general mmmgcr until the
approaching election for directors , when the
mntler would bo dollnilely settled.
Mr. Adatns will , it is Uioughl , finish his
business lo-dny nnd leave for Iho easl lo-uight.
T1IEV VTllilj NOT PAY.
Saloonkeepers Kcvsolve Not to Comply
AVIth Itrontch's Order.
One hundred nnd sixty saloonkeepers as
sembled 4n Hornberger's hall yesterday after
noon to discuss the feasibility of complying
with the mayor's demands in requiring them
to pay $750 on their license Instead ot the for
mer quarterly payments of $250. The meet
ing was made n btrictly private one , owing to
the influence of Henry Hornbergcr and Patsy
Fallen. All newspaper men nnd other outsiders
<
siders were carefully excluded , although
many of the saloonkeepers .favored an open
meeting , ns they claimed there was to l > o no
business transacted that they were ashamed
of , nnd further a secret meeting was too sug
gestive of conspiracy to outsiders. But the
oxclusionlsts hud their own way nud Patsy
Fallen was awarded the oflico of sergeant-al
arms.
The meeting was in session about two
hours and the only motion of nny importance
was to Ihe effccl lhat all Iho saloonkeepers
refuse to pay moro than the usual quarterly
payment of 250 n time on Ihoir licenses.
The question wns debated at length , many
speaking warmly in favor of it. Among its
advocates were Messrs. Hlggins nnd Iiorn-
berger. When the question was put to a
vote it was carried almost unanimously , only
three of the ICO being in favor of paying their
5750 in April. These three wcro Gus Schultz ,
Mr. Darst. of Doty & Darst , nnd Mike Nolan.
Afterwnrds Mike said Hint ho would stay
wilh the boys , as the great majority of them
wcrc.in favor of the S250 quarterly payments ,
nnd promised to aid them in the tight.
Ono of the saloonkeepers thought that
Mayor Broatch was attempting to nrrogato
lo himself the authority and ofiico of the gov
ernor of the state , as ho was ignoring the
city ordinances and clamoring for an execu
tion of the statutes. Ho was elected by the
peoplfrto attend to city matters and city laws ,
and not to meddle with state matters.
A number of tbo saloonkeepers said that
while they could readily pay Iho $750 in a
lump , they opposed it , as they believed that
the present action of the mayor was nothing
moro nor less than a tightening of the grip
on the saloonmcn's throats. If they yielded
in Ibis case without a struggle , tlio mayor
would continue the systematic persecution
lie has begun , and the next move
on his part would be to close
the saloons on Sundays. If they
hnd n guarantee from the mayor
that ho would not close them up on Sunday
nud would allow thorn to keep open until 2
o'clock every night , they would pay the $750
willingly. They did not wish to be Inw
breakers , but wanted to avoid future perse
cution. About three-fourths of those present
endorsed this sentiment.
It was suggested that if the mayor should
close them up on Sundays that next January
the 200 saloon keepers instead of paying their
licenses put their money together instead ,
making u fuml of 6200,000 , with which lo
fight the mayor. The proposition met with
warm approval. After the meeting was over
Uio saloon keeper's association held a short
mooting , but nothing could bo learned of the
business transacted.
Engineers' and Flremenr. ' Sido.
ATCIIISOX , Kan. , March 211. To the Editor
ofthoBl'i : : Four weeks ago n body of men
belonging lo the railroad profession known
ns the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers
nnd the .Brotherhood of Locomotive Fireman
nnd several others following the same profes
sion but not members of cither order , saw lit
to resign in u iody their situations as loco
motive engineers nnd firemen in the employ
of the railroad system known as Iho Chicago ,
Burlington & Quincy after having for weeks
cxhnuBled evpry legitimate nud honorable
means of obtaining rpdress for the wrongs
nnd injustice tjiey. wcro nnd for years had
been enduring nt Uio bauds of Ibis system or
rather Its oQlcials. They after careful ,
calm and earnest deliberation , came to
the conclusion lhat the onlyredress left them
was to resign their situations in a body , n
right nn d privilege , by Ihe way , which was
theirs exclusively und legitniately. Judge
Dundy , of Omaha , and the St. Louis Globe-
Democrat and other papers of that ilk. to the
conlrory , ilotwithstanding. I repeat , they de
cided to rerfign their eltunlions in a body , and
see if Iho temporary cessation of business
and cdnsequoiit" pecuniary loss might not
bring the manaKomonl of Ihis Hyslem to see
lhat it was really moro profitable to pay
competent and skilled engineers and firemun
on the " ( J" system who uro recognized by
their co-laborers in the same profession to bo
second to none. All they asked was n fnlr
dD.v's wages for a fair duy's work , ns all the
other railroad systems of this North Amer
ican contmoiil are paying , and , above all ,
equal pay for the sumo work und responsi
bilities required of each man , involving the
same punishments for neglect of duty or
other infractions of rules , whether hobo
now an engineer or llrcinan of one or twenty
years' experience. Acting on the
above they resigned their situations an
an action generally termed strike by that
class of newspapers who are extremely so
licitous to place any movement of the labor
ing classes to improve their eoudition iu an
unfavorable light bo/ore the public , being
fully aware that It the public generally only
saw in the step taken that this action was
merely a resigning of their situations that
not only would they look upon it that BUUU
men were merely asserting their rights as
American citizens , but that possibly they
might examine and bo willing to admit thai
Ihese same men iiad really grave and serious
cause for complaint in the manner of the
company's dealing toward them , therefore to
more effectually throttle public sympathy.
Uicy term nil such movements "strikes , "
f ullv satisfied that with n largo proportion of
the public such movements will bo classed as
second cousin to communism nnd anarchy ,
and therefore undeserving of n thought or
sympathy from the general public. And now ,
Mr. Editor , let. us see how this matter has
progressed or retrograded , un February 2T
out of the 1,918 engineers and llremcn ou the
"Q. " system 1U17 resigned their situations ,
and ono remained "trooly loll" to the com
pany , nnd from Jhnt d p to this everybody
from the general manager nnd bis corps of
nblo ntststnnts around the throne down to
Uio average 0x0 depot agent , who Is dying to
distinguish himself In this struggle nnd show
his general manager how cayIt wns ( to use
Ills fmrilllnr expression ) , "to down thciotwo
brotherhoods. " train nftor train of totally
empty cnrs hnvo Itccn sealed , billed nnd
rushed over the system nnd rushed back
ngnln , to confirm the pnb'Ic that they could
do without ttieso competent engineers ana
firemen nnd make bcllcvo they wcro doing .
rushing business. Agents bavo rushed into
print to Inform the public thnt $300 would
cover Iho cost of damage done to engines
since the strike , while n simple truth
is , and ono known to every prac
tical engineer nnd machinist , thnt $300,000
Will not begin to cover the dnmngo done to
rolling stock nlono by this magnificent band
of cnlUliumpinns who nro now trying to per
suade the locomotive ot the "Q" system to
only convey them to the end of onoh trip
without stopping for breath more than five
or six times on a hill or trip , tirades of'nbuso
have been heaped UIKUI these men. Eastern
papers , In n purely nnglo-mautno eastern
style , hnvo declnred the slrlko "hati'ff , yor
know ; " others have asserted thnt they ought
to be i-ompclled to work. Ono Judge hns
seen fit to stnin the ermine ho wears by n de
cision moro worthy of despotic Hussin thnn
free Amcrlen. thnt these men were by
Inw compelled to haul these "Q" cars and
could not refuse without being nmcunblo to
tlio Inw , nnd yet Mr. Editor , through nil this ,
with nil the nbuso of the press heaped upon
them , which , by the way , has ns much im
pression ( being wrongly directed ) ns wntcr
on n duck's back , witli till tlio oixrn attacks
of declared enemies nnd the insidious attacks
of professed friends , what has been Iho ulti-
luce of Ihls bandoof heroes ! Truly n quiet
nnd stern rebuke to these who have been
hounding them for the past four weeks.
Conscious of the justness of their cnuso thov
wait the issue with that same calm , earnest
determination that scores and scores of their
co-partners in labor hnvo mot death on many
nnd'umny n train in this land , sacrificing
their own lives to save these behind them ,
when nt the same time they were perfectly
Justified in saving their own oven If all else
were lost. But such deeds of of heroism in
tlio present desire to break up the two broUi-
orhoods nro entirely lost sight of , but
they will not loose heartjthoy know that
40,000 men In their profession nro'with them
in hcarlfell sympathy nud thnt sympathy
will take practical financial form when nec
essary , nnd they also know that there nro
tens of thousands throughout this liroad land
which wisli them success in this
struggle for right nud Justice , nnd
why do they obtain such sympathy
from their fellow Inhorora in the railroad
profession. BecausQ thoy'know these men did
not decide upon such n step thoughtlessly or
lightly , they knowthnt these men recognized
that Iho means of support nud possible future
happiness for several thousand women and
children hung on the decision of this band of
bravo men battling for their righls might
arrive nt , nnd knowing these men they
recognized such a determination would not
bo arrived at without calm and earnest dis
cussion of the matter in all its bearing and
that once decided upon it" would bo carried
out fully nnd faithfully by each and every
member ot that body. Farther because they
know of the many weary nights nnd days
that they have to spend on duty how they
have to put up with cold meals procured any
where , at nny time , nnd oft' times nt high
prices , they know the wear nnd tear of the
locomotive profession has on the human
frame , of the years and ycnrs of heavy
manual labor that has to bo put in before
they arrive nt the top of the tree ; they know
of the severe and unnecessary punishment
inflicted upon engineers and flremen.for the
slightest infraction of nny of the comany's
rules ; they know in fact all the trials , hard
ships and peculiar dangers ntlending Iho
following of the locomotive profession , nnd
knowing this they felt that nll'thoso who
follow this profession nro cntillcd to Iho
highest wngcs paia for nny skilled profes
sion , whether the demand for the supply calls
for it or not , and feeling this they sympathize
with these men , wishing them success in
their struggle and meanwhile resolving to
nid them by all the legitimate means iu their
power. Yours , C. H.
Licensed to Wed.
The following marriage licenses were
issued yesterday by Judge Shields :
Name nud Residence. Age.
Henry Smith , Stunrt , Neb 20
Frances Palmer , O.ikfield , Neb 22
EnckF. Ohlund , Omaha 2T
Maria Larson , Omaha 21
Aky P. Shoquisl , Omaha : i
Louisa Erickfion , Omaha t)8 )
William F. Rico , Valley , Neb , 21
Alice Hunter , Valley , Neb 20
James Peterson , Ouinha 82
AnnaC. Hauseu , Omaha ! iy
Sale of Trotting Stock.
The Waters stock farm , of. Genoa
Junction , Wis. , lias lately made the fol
lowing sales of high priced trotting
stock : To a prominent business man of
Chicago , the hay mare Lady Mascolt ,
record 2:34 : , by Red Wilkes 1,749 , first
dam Hello by Alcaldo 10t ; , second dam
by Pilot , jr. , 12 , the bay mare Dictricia ,
two-year record 2:55by : } Dictator lit ! ,
first dam Con&tino by Conductor , son of
Huinblotoniau 10 , together with the bay
colt White wood by Nuntwood COO , lirs't
dam Custom by Cuylor 100 , sccrtnd clam
by Hero ot Thorndulo 640 ; & 7,000 for tlio
three.
To K. Knaul , of Dcnnison , la. , the
chestnut filly Fannett , bylSrelong 1,141 ,
first dam Acco by Blue Hull 75 ; $700.
To Dr. .7. C. Swan , Brockton , Mass. ,
chestnut colt Bronze , by Nutmeg 2,40 ! ) ,
first dam Lady Ilaucock by Al-
cantra 729 , second dum by IJam-
brine 820 , and bay filly Marmot by Dc-
inandor L',075 , firt.t dam Mibs Mom'bruno
by Mombrinn Patchen 58. second dam
by American Clay HI , and the bay niuro
Tridsino bv Den Cot-suck 930. first dam
Kitlie Fish by Mnnibrino Wnrflold , bon
of MnmbrlnoPiitchcii 68 ; $1,500 for the
throo.
To John Curltn , Cpcoruh , Iowa , buy
coltKonoshu , by Pliallas , ] , ( ! , first
dam Beatrice by Mainbrino Patehon 58 ,
hoeond dam Ida bv Vermont 101 ( Gills ) ;
$750.
$750.ToT.
ToT. B. Marrott , St. Paul , Minn..tho
bay filly Canella , by Grand.Sentinel80-3 ,
fii-bt dam Duchess by Pilot Medium 1,597 ,
second dam Fanny by Daniel Lambert
102 ; $575.
To William Olark , Hockford , 111. , the
brown mare Hickory Nell , bv T. .T.
Scott , fion of Lakeland Abdallah 357 ,
first dam Hickory 105 ; in foal to Nut
meg 2,459.
To Dr. F. D. Clnrk , Chirago , bay oolt
Wilmot , bv Glenatm , son of Harold
4lJ. !
ftfario Antoinette's bcissors and pon-
kuifo wore recently sold at auction for
$ liO. ! The relics wore terribly sugges
tive ot the instrument which eaused her
death.
CLASSIFIED .CIVIL SERVICE ,
Suggestions By the President to the
Commission.
NEW CLASSIFICATION REQUIRED.
MMKM _ *
Caution Necessary In tlio Kxecutlou
of Ocrtnlu llulcH Tlio Commis
sion in Accord AVIth tlio
* Views of the President.
Cleveland on Civil Service.
WASHINOTON , March CO. The president
has sent a long letter to the civil service
commission recommending the extension df
classified service. Ho says : " 1 dcslro to
make n suggestion regarding sub-division C ,
general rule III , of the amended rules pro
mulgated on February 2 , It provides for
the promotion of nn employe in the dcpnrt-
mcnt'who Is below or outside of the classified
service to a place within said classified ser
vice in the sniuo department uixm the re
quest of the appointing oOlcor , upon the rec
ommendation of tlio commission and the ap
proval of the president after n non-compoti-
ttvo examination , in case such person baa
served continuously for two years In the
plnco from which It Is proposed to promote
him. This provision must bo executed with
caution , to avoid the application of it
to cases not intended , and undue ro-
laxatlon of the general puriKisos ot
Uio civil service law. Non-competltlva
examinations are exceptions to the plan
of the nd , nnd rules permitting the same
should bo strictly construed. Cases arising
under the exception nbovo recited , should
precisely meet all the rcuulrcmenta specUlod
nnd should bo supported by facts which will
develop the basis nnd reason of the applica
tion of the appointing ofllcer nnd which will
commend them to the judgment of the coin-
mission nnd president. The sole purpose of
the provision Is to benefit tbo public service ,
nud it should never bo permitted to operate
as nn evasion of the main feature of the law ,
which Is competitive examinations. An tlieso
cases will first bo presented to Uio commis
sion for recommendation , I have to request
that you will formulate n plan by which thor |
merits can bo tested. This will naturally involve -
volvo the statement of all the facts deemed
necessary for the determination of such
applications. Attention is also called
to the necessity of n bettor
r
and uniform classification of employes
in the different departments. After referring
to the several classifications nnd grades of
salary In the government departments , the
president says : I wish the commission would
revise these classifications nud submit to mo
n plan which will , as far as possible , make
them uniform nnd remedy the present condi
tion which permits persons to enter a grndo
in the service of ono department without nny
examination , which in another department
can only bo entered after passing such exam
ination. Ono of the commissioners said to
day that the views of the commissioners are
in full accord with those of the president.
THE JIA.NK CAVED IN.
Two Porsoitfl JJurlcd by n Fall of
Knrth.
While n gang of men wcro busy digging :
down * the embankment on the property of A.
D. Jones nt the northwest corner of Six
teenth nnd Harnoy streets , yesterday after
noon , several tons of dirt from the top of the
precipice suddenly broke loose nnd fell , com
pletely burying n workman , u boy and par
tially burying another man. The other work
men quickly cauio to the rescue and exhumed
the buried victims. On being released it was
discovered that only ono of the men was
hurt , ho being slightly injured lu ono leg and
complaining of pain in his left side. The boy
was uninjured. But the wagon , which was
also buried in the avalanche of dirt , did not
faro so well , being completely wrecked.
Real KstJito Transfbrs.
Alvln Saundcrset ul tiuslee to J nines
Morris , lots 10 nnd 20 , bile "G , "
Saumlcra _ & Himebaugh's udd , wd. P323
D C Patterson and wife to Sarah A
Cummings , lot 5 , blk ! ) , West Side
nddNo.3 , wd . 450
fiexter Ij Thomas and wlfo to D D
Hardy , lot 3 , blk 5'J , South Ouinha
w d. . . . . . . . 050
.L V Crum und wlfo to Elisha Hickok ,
s 22 ft of lol 9 , blk 10 , E V Smiths
add , w d . . 2,000
Patrick O'Connor nnd wife to Isaac a
Hascall , lots 8 and V , oik 1 , Done
vans suu div , w d . 8,000 ,
T H Davis and wife to Jas M Davis ,
lot 25 , Fairmont Place mid , w d . 1,300
Harry Bender ( single ) to Prank Bar-
nurd , w GO ft of lots 4 and 5 , blk 1 , "
1st add lo South Omaha , w d . 2,000
li A Williams and wife to Prank Ir-
viuo , lot 17 , Arlington , qc. . . . 1
Charles F Tnggart and wife to Adolia
Kalish , lot 4 and s 10 ft of lot 5 , blk
1. IluwUiorno add , wd . 1,000
William A Vanence. single , to II E
Schools , et al , lot 5 Motturs sub div ,
lot 48 , S E Kogcrs plat of Oklahoma
wtl . 2,300 ,
Ella K Latson , single , to E E French ,
lot 10 ir blk 4 , Lake View , wd . 1,200
William Sivnrs and wife to Anna Car-
leu , single , lot 14 blk 1 , Fosdlko
Place , wd , . . . 250
Frame Murphy , single , to J S England
pt 1 II' ! Nelsons add , q c . . . 1
John A McShann , widow , to J ti Bar
rett n % lot L'O blk B , ICouutzo Sd add
I ] C . . . 1
South Omaha Land Co to Israel Gluck
lot 1 U blk 24 South Omaha , w d . 1,275
Mere-hauls National bank to Frank T
Hamilton , pt 14 , 10 , 10 , also lots 4 , 0 ,
7 in ECO 0 , 14 , 10 , w d . 3,003
Emily T HriggH to J S England , pt lot
lia , Nelsons add , < i c . . . 1
Eighteen transfers aggregating . $20,817
Permits.
The following permits to build were Isbucd
yesterday by Iho suporintendontof buildings :
C. B. Berlin , cottage , Eighteenth and
Lake . fl.500
Board of Education , school house ,
Seventeenth und Lcavciiworth. . . . . . 1,000
Foley & Uarst , repairn to building ,
1412 Douglas . 200
Mrs. J. It. Cox , cottage , Eighth near
Hickory. . . . . . 1,000
Ulchard Kcnnoy , cottage , Eighteenth
nud Castcllar . 400
Ed. Wejr , barn , Harnoy near Thirty-
second . 200
Six permits aggregating . . . ' . $4,000
Sale of HorscH ,
Leroy Mayno has , in consideration of
f5,000 , sold his bay gelding , "ICono , "
"Alarm Junior , " "Hoan Hal" and "Wild
Air" to J. P. Schoning. Particulars of the
Biilo were Jiled with the county clerk yester
day.
Purify Your Blood. 1
fioortlienlOi depend ! upon pure liloorti tliproforo
tokrcpwcll , purify Iho Mood by taxing Hood's fiiir-
napurllla. Tliln inedlclnu 1 < peculiarly designed to
uct upon tlio blood , und tliroiiKli tliut upon nil I'10 ' or *
KU11I UUd tlbBlH'B Ul lll tlOdjr. U hH ft | MHlt0 ! UtIIOn ,
aUo , upou tlie Bocretlonn unit oxcrctlonr. and unlit *
n a turn lot'MH'l from tlio tyMcm nil liunion , Impure
partli-lci und circle mjtter through tl > o lun . liver.
Uowt'la , kldner and kklii. It cnoctually aldiwuak , Im
paired mid rtulillUatud orKMiiB.liivlBoriites tlio nurvom
jtlem , tones the dltfOkllon. und Imparts new llfu nud
onerisy to all tUo function * ot tbo bed jr. A peculiarity
of
Hood's Earsaparilla ,
Ittbat It ( tronctucni and uullli up the ir tcm vrhllo
ltvradlcul dltaue ,
I rauit fa/IIool'i Sarjaparllla li the beat modi-
fine I OUT used. Jjut DprliiK 1 had no nppetlte , und
the least work I did f atlKued me fTf r o much. I bo.
Kan to take IIooU'i hariupnrtlla , und teen I felt naif
I could do as much In a tluy u 1 had toruierly done In
a week. My uppotlto In voracious. " llr . M. V. liar-
aril , Atlantic City , N. J ,
N. II. If you Imra made up yonr mind to get llood'
Barsaparllln Uo net take any oilier.
Now li Ibo lime topurtfy the Moodfor at no other
eoasoii IB tha body to su&fepuldo to lien/tilt from
medicine. The pociillnr ( unifying nnd , mrlvliiK'nml-
Illei uf IlooiI'dMirnapiirlllH itru Ju l h turc ueotled
to expel dUeuto mid fortify the cjBtoni uyalnBl tha
dobllltutliiii clluUs of mild weather. Jtvory year In *
creuto the popularity nf llootl'i an > a | > arllla , for It
U Jmtnliut H-oplu need ut tbli teuton. UUtho
lduul pring mrillclnu. If you haru never tried It , dote
to , und you will bo convinced of IU peculiar merit.
"lloua'iBanuparllla liu driven the polnou from
niy-blooJuiid thouKhTG.1 feel active uu < l ttroux ul
nt M. " W. H. UuoHbiiKCK , Ilrooklyn , N. V.
Spring Modlclno.
"I take Hood'irtumtparilltt fora spring medicine ,
ami I Und lljiut the thine. U tones up my ijrttem
nnd maket luo foci like a dllTereiit lunn. My wlfa
take * U for d > ijf | | la , and ho Uurlvei icruat U'UolU
frouill. " J'iu > ifC.TittNBtt , Hook and Jjuiaw No ,
1 , Friend Street , Ilatlon.
"I bad nail rheum on my left arm tore * yc ri , uf.
ferlni ! ttnlbl/i It almost dlutt/lod me from work. I
took throe bottl of liood'i Huruyorllta.nnl H'e * 1'
rliouin hat entirely dltappuared. " U. 41. ) inxsV
French Mieet , Ixiirell , ua .
Hood's Sarsaparilla