Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 28, 1889, Page 5, Image 5

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    T ± E3 OMAHA DAILY BEE : THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 28 ; 18S9 ;
Continental Clothing House
Preparatory to opening our Spring Goods , we have inaugurated a Grand Closing-Out Sale of many
lines of our most popular lots in our Hens' Suit Department.
Bargains Extraordinary , lens' ' Suits $12,50 , be the Last Week of this Lot of Suits
We have marked a number of Men's Fancy Worsteds , Scotch and American Cheviots and Cassimere Sack Suits , embracing goods sold all the season for $1S , $20
and $22 , down to the popular price of $12.50 to close. We wish it understood that we allow no goods to grow rusty on our counters. These are all this season's goods ,
new and .fresh , and made as only first-class clothing should be , perfect in every respect , and guaranteed to give satisfaction to the purchaseras toincreasethe popularity
the Continental has already obtained , by selling only reliable goods , Remember , the price of this lot of Men's Fine Grade Suits is $12.50.
SPECIAL IN YOUTHS SACK SUITS , $12.00.
We have consolidated several popular lines of Youth's Cassimere and Cheviot Sack Suits , and will offer them at $12 per suit. We guarantee that not one suit in this
lot has ever been sold in our store for less than $18 per suit. Buyers will appreciate the price when the goods are examined.
FJLIHT SUIT' ® . JL0es ? 13 to
In this department we will offer about 150 suits of Pure , All-Wool Fabrics , goods which have sold all season for $10 , at the nominal cost of $7 per suit.
Boys' Long Pant Suits , ages 10 to 13. A Special Bargain Lots of School Suits in Cheviots and Cas-
simeres , thoroughly reliable goods , are offered to close at $5
Childrens' Suits. Special Bargain Lot in Knee Pant Suits too numerous to mention. Prices $2 ,
$2.50 , $3 , $3.50 and $4.
Mens' Pantaloon Sale , Price $3.50 Positively the Last Week
This week we have sold a large number of Pantaloons , advertised last Monday at $3.5O. New styles will be added , and we claim this to be the choicest bargain sale
we have ever had. New , fine Trousers , in several choice styles , at $3.5O , Not a pair , prior to this sale , has been sold for less than $5 , and some as high as $6 and $7 ,
In addition to the above , we have added 150 pairs of genuine Sawyer Cassimere Pantaloons , in a neat brown check , in all sizes up to 42 waist , at $3 per pair. And
2OO pairs of All-Wool Cheviot Pants , in a neat brown and grey check , at $2.5O per pair. Samples of these Pantaloons will be shown in our windows to-day.
Sample Garments of these lotswill be sent to any address , and if they are not found to lie as Advertised , MAY BE
RETURNED AT OUJ& EXPENSE.
Contin Clot
Omaha , Boston , New York , Des Homes. FREE LAND , LOOMIS & CO.
HISS BIECIILER ARRAIGNED ,
The Slayer of Harry Kingr , Jr. , Pleads
Not Guilty.
THE PRISONER'S APPEARANCE
HtnrrinRC of Miss Lake and Charles
DcucI , and Bliss Clara CrclRliton
and John M. I > autIierly
Other Local News.
Miss niocliler in Court.
i Elizabeth lllcohlor-King was arraigned bo-
Tore Judge Qroft yesterday morninp.
So quietly were the proceedings conducted
that only lawyers , jurymen , attaches and
those regularly In attendance at the daily
opening of court had un opportunity to get a
view of the prisoner.
Before they began to assemble , ShorifT Co-
burn escorted the prisoner , into Judge
Grort's ' private 'room , where she remained
until the Journal had been read and , tlio
docicet called. The other judges than de-
pni ted to tholr various chambers and most of
the crowd followed them. Consequently ,
very few remained in the largo worn when
the prisoner made her appearance. Very
BOOH , however , it became known about the
building and the tliroiu' hurried buck.
The lady came in leaning on the arm of
Sheriff Coburn and was given a seat by her
attorney , General Cowin. She made an at
tempt to appear composed and cheerful. Her
effort at first , displayed Itself in a pleasing
Bmilo that Illumined her features for n mo
ment , but nuioltly gave way to evidences of
the mental struprglo which was apparent to
every observer. She was edrcssod In a
fashionably inado costume of heavy black
material , and from a small bonnet that
covered the back of the head hung In sweep
ing folds , nearly to the floor , a wid
ow's mournfulvnil. . ' Miss Ulcchler
is not a handsome woman , vet ,
In Iher appearance scorns to linger some
thing of the feminine sweetness and modesty
calculated to attract attention and win ad
mirers , Her life in jail would not seem to
liuvo had n depressing effect. When
incarcerated she was , of course ,
almost prostrated. Hut lone rest , excellent
fare and regular hours have been bonoflclnl
to her constitution. Those who expected to
co an emaciated form , haggard and wan
features wpro greatly disappointed. She
may bo smaawliat thinner than before coti.
llnumeut , but her fuco , oven though It wears
the puloness consequent upon prison confine
ment , in full , round and rather bright. The
Binootlincst of the skin is marred by a few
ml blotches about the temples and forehead ,
but these were revealed only on close Inspec
tion. She waa crowned with a generous
growth of auburn hair done up In the latest
iluiTy style of bangs.
V.'lulo County Attorney Mahoney read the
information , charging the prisoner with the
murder of Henry \V. King , Jr , , she sat with
elbow on the chair-arm , iir.nil resting
against her head , and eves cast down.
V.'liou ho had ilnishod Judge Or off asked
licr to B.tand , to which request , with u very
quick movement mill an eager strain , she
complied.
"To this in formation , " continued his honor ,
"do you plead guilty or not guiltyl"
" .Not guilty1 answered the prisoner , while
Gcnural Cowin was trying to say , "Wait a
min-ito. "
"Hoforo that plea IB entered , " said ho , "wo
Wish to fllo a misnomer , stating that the ac
cused's ' nanm Is KlUaboth King , and not
Elizabeth Ulcchler , "
Tlio fcllowiiii { Is the substance of the docu
ment ; That KlU.ibolh King , Informed
against as Ullzubolh lileclilor , ullcgps that
her tutuio Is Kliraboth King and not Kllzaboth
lil'.vhlcr ; that bho in mid for years has boon
known U * KU/.ibeth King. This was sworn
to by tlio dnfcndant.
This proceeding , however , will not make
much change In the trial , It simplv places
her In the cast of a double role , and Judge
GroiT ruled that she will have to bo prose
cuted under both of the names. The statute
with reference to misnomer reads ; That If
the uivused shall pli'ud in abatement that ho
is nut indicted by bis true name , he shall
plead what his true name is , which shall bo
entered on the minutes of the court , and
after such entry the trial and all other pro
ceedings on the indictment shall bn had
against him by that name , referring also to
the name unucr which ho is indicted , in the
same manner in all respects as if ho had
been indicted under his true name.
Judge Baldwin has been called into the
case and will assist General Cowin.
The prisoner was taken from the court
back to Judge Grofl's private apartment ,
where she held n brief consultation with her
lawyers. Sheriff Coburn led her to the llttlo
cell , where she must remain at least
one mouth before her trial commences. The
lawyers say they cannot bo ready before
twenty-five days and possibly not until the
1st of April.
The little woman expressed herself as feel
ing glad that the time is drawing near for
her cause to bo heard. When she stepped
out of the Jail , this morning , her ilrst excla
mation to Sheriff Coburn , after taking along
breath , was : >
"Oh , isn't ' this fresh air perfectly delight
ful ! "
"I never saw any person who seemed to
feel so good , " said the sheriff , "all the tlmo
we had her out. " As ho led her through the
halls back to jail she smiled as though in a
happy frame of mind and chatted pleasantly
with him.
The cases before Judges Wnkcly and
Hopewoll , ( Jreoly against the city and Peter
son vs tno Union Pacific road are still on
trial.
Judge Do.ino and a Jury are laboring with
the case of the Omaha Lithographing and
Stationery company against George Simp
son.
son.Tho case of John W. Kelly against u. R.
Stewart wan appealed from the county court
yesterday. Kelly sued for $253 for labor
performed.
A Jury was cmpannolled In the case of
Sally Lowe against the City of Omaha yes
terday afternoon before Judge Wukelev.
There are three actions. Ono for $20,000
damages , and the other two are appeals from
appraisers of property. Tlio amount in
volved in the suits Is about ? 50,000. , sued for
ou account of alleged damage to property by
reason of grading Harnoy , Sixteenth and
Seventeenth streets. Tno jury visited the
premises and the case will bo tried this
morning ,
No criminal cases will bo tried before
Judge Grolt to-day. The first case to bo
called to-morrow morning is that of Charles
Johnson , who is charged with assaulting ono
of the Pmltorton detectives last fall.
New Suits.
The Hank of Omaha commenced suit
yesterday against A. U. Lower for $ $00 , bor
row cil by him on u promissory note Septem
ber 0 , IbbS , and which , with the exception of
$ . ' 00 , as alleged in the petition , has not been
paid. It Is set forth that Lower gave the
bank as security for the payment of this
note , sixteen shares of stock In the Hy
draulic Drain Tile company ; of which ho was
then president , but failed to endorse them ;
consequently they aio valueless ,
Filings were made in the case of John W ,
Kelly vs. U. H. Stewart , ou an appeal from
the coiiuty court.
County Court.
Mrs. Isabella \Yhlttnarshwas yesterday ap
pointed administratrix of the property of her
lute husband , John W. Wlutmarsh ; also ,
guardian of their throe children.
In the case of Dlsson vs Fraud , Judge
Shields rendered judgment In favor of plnln-
tift for 1050.31.
Daniel Hurt- commenced suit In tlio county
court against the defunct firm of Manning &
Hess to recover $175 on a promissory note.
The case of August Pall against Henry
Lehman and others , to replevin some house
hold goods , was taken up yesterday after
noon by Judge Shields ,
United SUites Court.
Attorney H , H. Wilson , of Lincoln , applied
in thn United States court yesterday forawrit
of Injunction restraining the sale of lands In
Dennett , Lancaster county , It is directed to
the sheriff and ono Timothy Austin , and
dates back to IBM , when the supreme
court entered a decree by which the prop
erty was held free from the Hen of
the acbt now claimed. In IS37 the
complulnent , Francis M. Lockhard , of Nor
ton , Kansas , purchased the land innocently ,
and whllo this docrrh was in force , but In
thu supreme court upon application
modltlcd its former decree , and under this
modification the lands wore held liable lor
the old debt and ordered to bo sold by the
sheriff , Lockhard has , however , applied for
an injunction.
Van Ettuit Airaln.
Attorney David Van Etten has filed mo
tions and affidavits for a change of venue in
all the cases in which ho is directly inter
ested now pen ding in the district court.Ho
maligns the four district Judges , claiming
that he can not get Justice in the court , for
the reason that that they are embittered ,
biased and prejudiced agoiu t him. Ho
wants to talco the cases to another district.
A Clerical Error.
James P. Murphy , a stamp clerk at the
postofllco , was arraigned before Justice Mor
risen yesterday on the charge ofassault * and
threatening to shoot Owen McKee , a clerk
in the Uank of Commerce. Murphy took a
change of venue to Justice Head's court ,
where the case will bo tried Saturday.
An Absolute Cure.
The ORIGINAL AHIET1NE OINT
MENT is only put up tn largo two ounce tin
boxes , and is un absolute cure for old sores ,
burns , wounds and chapped hands , and all
skin eruptions. Will positively euro all
kinds of piles. Ask for the ORIGINAL AH-
IETINI3 OINTMENT. Sold by Goodman
Drug Co. , at 23 cents per box by mall 30
cents.
SWKDISll'llEIjlBF.
What the Ladles' Relief Society la
OoliiK fur tlio Poor.
The Swedish Ladies' ttoliof society , which
was organized in this city last fall for the
purpose of assisting the poor , is now doing
very active work , particularly among the
poorer classes of Swedes nud Norwegians.
Thcro are fifteen families dependent on the
ladles for support , and those families com
prise flfty-oight individuals. In some cases
the society pays the rent for sheltering the
homeless. One poor woman , who Is suffer
ing from an aggravated ailment In ono of
her hands , is now at the Clurkson hospital
undergoing an operation , and her expenses
are paid out of the relief fund. The poor
call every other week at the residence of the
treasurer , Mrs. Gustavo Anderson , and
their cases having been Investigated by a
committee , they receive groceries of various
kinds and such other support as is found to
bo necessary.
The society's funds have boon raised by
the ladles themselves , and tholr last
masquerade ball.at exposition hull netted
them fi.WJ'i.
It Is gratifying to add that this Institution ,
which is doing this noble work , gives ovi-
donee of permanency. The ladies will pre
pare themselves better for the wants of the
poor for next season , and , counting upon
their activity already displayed , they will
succeed , The society is already ranking very
high among the charity associations of this
city.
Aa a Ncrvo Tonic
Use Horaford's Acid Phosphate.
Dr. S. L. Wllliams.Clarenco , In. , says : "I
have used it to grand effect in a case of- neu
ralgic fever , and in uterine difficulties. Also ,
In cases whom a general tonic was needed.
For a nerve tonic I thing it is the best I have
over used , and can recommend it most con
fidently. "
Will Close at O i > . m ,
Mr. N. 13 , Falconer has decided to close
his dry goods establishment Saturday nights ,
and attributes the move to his sympathy
with the efforts that have and are being made
by the associations of laboring men toward
the shortening of work days. Ho says ho
fully understands that the loss of Saturday
night shopping will fall heavily upon him for
the present , but that ho does not doubt the
early co-opcratlou of other merchants In the
city.
Axct tn Grind.
Storolcoopors and druggists with pri-
vuto , "axes to grind , " although well
awuro of the superiority of SOZODONT
to all preparations ( or the tooth , some
times recommend other articles as
"equally good" or "tho same thing" or
"superior. " Insist oa havltip SOZO
DONT.
WANT BRICK AND IRON TOO ,
Report of the Committee Touching
the County Hospital.
SOMETHING LIKE COMPROMISE.
The Two Materials to lie Used About
Equally Mr. Sliauo Is Ex
onerated From All
Blame.
Tlio Committee Reports.
Harry Lowrlo , Henry Voss , architects ,
and J , F. Coots , contractor and builder , the
committee selected by the county commis
sioners to inspect the now county hospital ,
visited the building yesterday.
The principal objector the inspection waste
to enable the committee to decide whether
the arches in buildings JNos. 1 , 2 , 3 and 0
should bo of corrugated iron or brick , the
general contra ctors asserting that the forme
material should bo used and the iron con
tractors the latter.
The committee , accompanied by Commis
sioner O'Keefo and the contractors , Uyun &
Walsh , went carefully over the structure.
In what is known under the plans as buildIngs -
Ings 1 , 2 and 3 the necessity
of arches of cither ono or
the other material being Immediately
out in was apparent oven to un unpractlcod
eye , this being particularly true of building
three , where the east wall of the corridor
1ms sprung considerably.
In building C the need of arches is nearly
as urgent ; m fact , in nil of the buildings
they should have been put In long ago.
The plans and specifications are not defi
nite in denominating the material to bo used
in the construction of the arches , but In the
specifications the material to bo used In the
work In question Is fixed by a paragraph to
the effect that the ceilings of all rooms and
corridors of buildings 1 , 2 and 3 ,
shall be of plaster , and a plaster cotnont bo
put upon iron , brick was evidently intended
to bo used. Another paragraph to the effect
that the ceilings in building number 0 shall
be painted , makes It fairly clear that Iron
arches are expected to bo used here.
It was the unanimous opinion of the co in
tuit tee that the building is a strong ono with
the exception of tla ) omission of these
niches , und as It la , no harm Unit cannot bo
remedied by immediate action has been
done ,
The committee held a consultation at the
court house upon its'return , after which 1
rendered the followiua report :
OMAHA , Nob. , Fob. Gr , 1880. To the Hon
orable Hoard of County Commissioners of
Douglas County , Nebraska ; Your commit
tee appointed to arbitrate upon certain points
of difference which have arisen In connection
with with the construction of the Douglas
county hospital Is oMhe opinion that accord
ing to the plans und gecldcatlons [ ) submitted
to us. $ .
First. That the first and second story floors
of No. 1 building , as.filso thocollingof thoseo-
end story ( exceptingvthoso | la the tower ) of
all rooms and corridors to bo constructed of
brick arches. The second story floor and
cellini ; to be corrugaWil Iron arches In tower.
Second ; That thd febcond story floor and
second story colling of all rooms and corn-
doas in ward buildings No. U und 3 are to bo
constructed of brick arches.
Third : That the second story floor and
second story colling of No. 0 building are to
bo constructed of corrugated Iron arches , ex
cepting the corridors of said building , in-
eluding bathroom , which are to bo of brick
urcuos ,
Fourth. That in our opinion , after visiting
the building and carefully examining the
same , wo find that Mr. Daniel Shane , as
superintendent of the building , was in no
way delinquent in his duty in leaving thereof
roof In its present condition ; said roof bring
in no danger from a wind storm. Respect
fully submitted ,
IlEXIlY VOSS ,
IlAltHV LOWUIU ,
Jens F. COOTS ,
Committee.
Pears' sou ] ) IB the most ulogant toilet
adjunct.
CUPID'S CONQUEST.
in n 1'uir of Fashionable
Wedding * Yesterday.
At high noou'yesterday. nt the residence of
the bride's father , 2'J'Jr ' Dodge , Miss Mary A.
Lake was united in marriage to Mr. Charles
L. Deuel. Doan Gardner , attirad in sacer
dotal robes , pronounced the sacred words
that made the pair man and wife.
The parlors of the residence were beauti
fully decorated in honor or the event with
smflax nnd roses , and the room in which the
ceremony took place % vas lighted with wax
tapers. A number of friends of
the contracting parties was present.
Irvine's orchestra almost hidden in
a rccoss , announced the approach of the
bridal company with Mendelssohn's beautiful
wedding march. The ceremony was in the
impressive ritual of the Episcopal church ,
and tho-brido wss given away by her father ,
Judge Georco 13. Lake. She was attired in
a heavy white faille silk with moire drapery ,
n veil of white tulle , pearl necklace and
natural flowers. The couple was an uu-
usually handsome ono.
Congratulations nnd an Informal reception
followed , during which elegant refreshments
were served. At 3:45 : p. in. , the newly
wedded pair left on the Wabaih
for a month's wedding trip. They
go first to St , Louis , and thence
by Doat to Now Orleans. The greater part
of their tune will bo spent in the south. On
their return they will visit in Chicago. After
April 1 they will make their homo ni 2207
Dodge street. Both the brldo and groom
are well and favorably known in Omaha.
The bndo is the daughter of Hon. George U.
Lake , ox-judgo of the supreme court , and
ono of the oldest attorneys In Omaha. She
has the reputation of being ono of the most
popular young ladles In the city. The groom
is a rising young business man , and son of
Henry 1' . Douol , the veteran ticket agent
now with tno Union Pacific. Ho holds the
position of corresponding clerk of the Omaha
Rational bank , to which ho has rlsou from
the position of office boy.
Yesterday ntO o'clock a. m. In the church of
the Holy Family , corner of Eighteenth nnd
Izard streets , Miss Clara Crolghton , daugh
ter of John U , Creighton , was married to
John M. Dougherty. The cozy little church
was411led with worshippers and friends of
the brldo and groom. The bridal party oc
cupied seats especially prepared for it in the
transcript , the bride and groom being oppo
site the entrance , over which a floral arch
bad been erected , The bride was
attended by her sister , Kutlo Creighton ,
and Miss Sady Nash , and the groom by Mr.
Charles Ogden nnd Mr. Harry Uurkley.
Solemn nuptial high mass was celebrated by
Hcv. H. A. Shaffol , S. J , , and as deacon Kov ,
Jos , F. Hlggl , S , J , , professor of chein
istry at Croighton college , and as BUD-
deacon-by ilov , F. Koopmuns , S. J. , assistant
pastor of the Holy Family church. The
ceremony was performed by Father Shaffol ,
The choir wns strengthened for the occa
sion , the inasn sung being by Farmer ,
with an offertory solo by Jules Lombard.
After the ceremony the party repaired to the
residence of the brido's parents , 1013 Cass
street , whore a recaption was hold. Mr. and
Mrs , Dougherty Icavo to-night on a bridal
trip to California. They will bo at homo at
above number after April 1. A detailed ac
count of the nuptials Is reserved for SUN-
HAT'S HUE.
*
If you've got a pain or ache or a brurjo.
Salvation OU will reach the case Instantly.
Price 33 cents.
Attention Voters By rcsllutlon passed by
our logislaturo.all good citizens are requested
to use Dr , Hull's Cough Syrup and recom
mend satno as the people's remedy for
coughs , colds , etc. 25 cts.
Death of Mr * . M. n. Rnnmor.
Mrs. Minnie nocmor died yesterday morn
ing a 10:50 o'clock at the residence of Dr. L.
A. Merrlam , 000 Saunders street. Her death
was occasioned by the accident on Sixteenth
and Davenport when she was thrown
out of her buggy by collision with
a farmer's WOKO.I , Her skull was fractured
but the fact WM not developed until a few
days ago. Mrs. Hoeiner was the wife of
Charles O. Koeiucr , .sister of Dr.tMerrUia
with whom , for years , she has made her
home. She was twenty-one years of age.
The funeral will take place at 10:3i : > on
Friday next. The remains will bo convoyed
to Ccresco , where the mother of the deceased
resides.
.The governor of Iowa hasxjrdcrod the
civil and military authorities of the
state to prevent the spread of diphth
eria. It would bo moro olTectivo to use
Dr. Jou'eris' Diphtheria Pro vontivo and
Cure , which renders this destructive
pestilence non-contagious. Mortality
under Dr. JofToris' treatment during
the last twenty-five ye.'irs has averaged
loss than 1-10 of 1 per cent , or ono in a
thousand ; malignant scarlet fever
nono.No physician required. The
remedy will bo sent by express on re
ceipt of price , $3. Address Dr. Jollorib ,
box C57 , Omaha , Neb.
On Account of thn Poor.
Notices were sent out by County Clorlr
Roche informing certain parties of tholr in
debtedness to the county for malntenanco of
friends at the poor farm. These notices
show that Thomas Mulcahoy owes SS91 for
his son , Joseph ; Mrs. Thomas Iturko , $750
for her brother Titnothv : PeterSharkoy ,
S3IO on account of his brother Hichard ; Peter
Christiansen , § 319 for his son Has ; Mor
ris Sullivan , $112.2 ? for his sister
Mrs. Donohuo ; Mr. Loronron. $198 , for his
daughter , Katie ; John Hollorio. $211.50 , for
his wife , Emma ; George W. Hoscrs , 81.003 ,
for his father , Samuel ; Mrs. Sylvester , ? 4Sfl ,
for her son , Curtis ; Edward Dwyer , $540 ,
on account of his mother.
These notices were ordered by the county
commissioners , who propose , It is said , to col
lect the amounts named.
Bcocham's ' Pills act Illto magic on a weak
stomach.
*
The Emigrant Trafllc ,
It is stated that the contract entered Into
by which the Union Pacific relinquished the
operation of the emigrant and second-class
sleepers to the Pullman company has begun
to react. It Is said that at the time Pullman
negotiated the deal with the Union Pacific
ho was making similar negotiators with
the Manitoba and the Northern Pacific
also to Atchison , Topoita < fc Santa Fo. It
was thought that all the pending negotiations
would bo effected In this light and consequently
quently the Union Pacific and the Santa Fo
turned over their second-class accommoda
tions to the Pullmans. It' now transpires
that the dual with the Northern Pacific in
this respect lias fallen through , and In consequence -
sequence fully hixty-llvo per cent of
all the through emigration of this
class Is can-led by the Northern Pa
cific. The Union Pacific and the
Santa Fo are said to bo making a vigorous
protest against the movement on the part of
the Northern Pacific , but tin yol no arrange
ment In a remedial light has presented Itself ,
It is stated liovvover that the Pullman com
pany has agreed to carry out If possible the
same negotiations with the Northern Pacific.
KB It has effected with the Union Pacific and
Bantu Fo.
Clianjo of Discrimination.
J , A. Monroe , general freight agent of the
Union Pacific , has returned from Leaven-
worth , where ho attended a meeting of the
state railway commissioners and representa
tives of the Kansas roads. The conference
was brought about at the instigation of the
latter for the purpose of hearing complaints
against the roads that were charged with
discriminating against Leavcmvorth by
charging a greater rate on coal , pro r.ita.
shipped from that city , than that shipped
from Kansas City and other points in Mil-
souri to places west in Kansas. Mr. Monroe
states that nothing definite was accomplished
and that an adjournment was taken to March
5 , at which tlmo another meeting will bo hold
at Leaven worth.
To IJulld Oloro Feeders.
The Union Pacific has sent out two survey
ing corps. .Ono otbeso lias boon placed at
work on the Cheyenne & Northern for the
purpose of surveying a line botwcan the ter
minal and Buffalo. The other Is at work on
a scries of spur lines from the uialu line
through Carbon county thereby reaching the
coal fields and giving an outlet to tlio chief
product of that section. The roads In both.
instances will be constructed this year.
Moro Fast Sorvloc.
It Is nrotty generally understood that nil
the Kansas City lines will in a short tlmo
put on fast trains between Chicago and that
place. This inovo It is stated has boon timdo
because t'uc Northwestern and Burlington
run fast trains to Council DlufTs , whllo only
the Alton runs to Kansas City.
Railroad Notes.
General Freight Agent Mu nroe , of the
Union Pacific , has returned from a business
trip to points west and south.
Robert Law , of the Montana Central , who
has been in the city for several days arrang
ing matters In connection with his road , lute
for h omo Thursday night.
The Golden Gate special on the Union Pa
cific went west yesterday with forty-seven
passengers , the largest number that has been
obtained since the train was put on.
C. E. Yutcs , superintendent of telegraph
of the UurlmcUm , ban been in the city.
The Sioux City express was one hour late ,
occasioned by n delay in connections with the
Omaha train nt Sioux City.
TliiTUnlon Pacific bus commenced laylnga
side track from the yards to the old nail
HOW'H Your Uvor ?
The old lady who replied , when asked
how her liver was , "God bices mo , 1
never heard that there wasHiichathliig
in the house , " was noted for her amia
bility. Prometheus , when chained to a
rock , might as well have pretended to
bo happy tin tlio man who in chained to
n , diseased livor. Per poor Prometheus
there was no escape , but by the use of
Dr. Pierco's Pleasant Purgative Pellets
the disagreeable feelings , irritable
temper , constipation , indigestion , Ui//.l-
ccss and bicic headache , which are
dausod by. a diseased liver , promptly
Disappear. _
Military Lfltcrntcura.
The Creighton Guards Literary society
will give an entertainment Friday night , the
programme for which is as'followa :
Instrumental Solo. . . , . Miss Klla Uogaa
Kallrouds and Railroading , . . . 1C. J. MoVunn
Vocal Solo . C. 13. Tcrmohlnn
Essay . ? . P. H. Cares
Omaha Koal Estate . George J , Paul
Instrumental Solo . Mrs. C. J. Smyth
The United States Supreme Court .
. . Isaac Adams , KSIJ.
Vocal Solo . lames II. Conrad
Recitation . Mins Lulu Gurry
Personal Hcmliilsconoos of the Crimean
War . M. Donovan
Constitutional Catarrh ,
NnMngludlHouseniiH untallud muru HiilTcrini ;
or Imitenuil the breaking up of thn coiiBUuitlon
Uiun Catarrh. Tnu nuiine of Hinell , ot tame , of
sight , of hem Ins , the liumun voice. ' , tlio inliul ,
ono or moro , uml xomatlmus nil , ylilil to Itn do-
btructlva Imlnunrt ) . TIKI poison it UlstrlbiUo *
throughout the Bj-Htem uttueku ( ivory vltnl force.
aim breaks up I ho most robust of constitution * .
Ignored , bvuuusobut llttlo umlurntood , by most
phyaiclnnrf , Impotently uukulleil by IIUUCUB anil
clmrlfitnng , thoto tmllHrlug from It Imvu llttla
hone to bo rolluvod of it this hide of the grave.
It In time , ( lion. Unit the popular ttvntmunt o (
thin terrllilo illsou e by rumudlo * within the
loacliof nil pumed Into ImnilnutoMro competent
anil truKtworiliy. The no wand JiltlinrtonntrJiul
mutuoil adopted by Or. Hunfonl in the piepuia-
tlonof hi * lUmtm. Cum : imn won tlio liip.rty
approval ot thonsiinils. it In Instuntancum * in
mtordlni ; rulluf luall head colds , anoo/.luz. muf.
lllnKimil ( ili-.trnctpil lucnthlni : . und runUlli r *
niuvut the most oppmalvu HyinptoniH , rlu.irlng
the liend svrooU-nliitf the brmitli , icsturln- the
orb-mull , tufiiuaniUiuailiig. uiuliioiiti-alU
Ing the conHtltlouul tendency of the dia uia
towards the lung * , llvur and kidney *
. BANtoiiii'K lUuHui.C'imt : conflicts ofom ) Dot-
tloof rlielUiiKUl.CmiK. onoboxofUATUlilU.if ,
90I.VKKT , anil Uii-iiovui ) INIHJ.KII ; prlcn , II.
1'OrtKlt DllUd & ClIKJIHUI.CO. . 1)"JTO.V ) ,
'NO ' RHEUMATIZ ABOUT ME ,
J.vo.NKiiiNuxmiii ! CUrnuuiiA As-
} 'AIN l'\BTin lelloven Illionin.-x-
Kolutlo. HiidilHii , filiuvj ) and nor-
. -.lal'tiltm , Stnilnsund WruKr.'Maos.
'i'ltu HIM nnd only lJulii.Cllllni | { I'liuter , A imw
uml InfalllblHantldute toptilti.Inllammiitldn and
truukiiunA , Utterly imllku nitd vaatlyH'iiurlur | to
nil other phmtern. At ull dnn.'alitK.'Ji ci-utii ; Uv *
for II ua ; or , postMKo free , ot I'OTTKU Uiil'U A B
" " " " " ' * o. , U&aton , Mas * .