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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 16, 1889)
3 THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : /OIQNDAY / , SEPTEMBER 16 , 1889.
- THEY EACH TOOK A GAME ,
Omaha nnd Denver Dtvldo Up Yoa-
THE VISITORS GET SHUT OUT.
Thn Ijnrjrcst Crowd or the Season nt
the IUI1 I'ark Sioux City
Wins four Oilmen In
Ktnndlnc of tlio Clult * .
Appended will bo found the standing of
the Western association up to and Including
yesterday' * games !
I'lnved. Won. Uost. 1'cr Ct
Omutin 107 77 .720
St. I'nul Ill 43
MlnncntOll3..1US r > 3 .nit
Sioux City. . . . 113 r.r 55 .509
Denver 108 43 CO .444
Milwaukee , , . . 107 411 03 ,43'J
St. Joseph. . . . 10J 43 01 .403
DCS Moines. . . 103 an 73 .033
Grand Htnnil unil lUoncliom Packed ,
Tlio largest crown tbnt has assembled at
the ball park this BOUSJII was out yesterday
to sco the Omahas nnil tliu Delivers battle
for surcinacy. ]
The grand stand uud the bleachers were
ono BOllil mass of enthusiasts , whllo the
carrlngo area was n perfect ca of vehicles.
comKtciit | ! Judges put the nttondanco at
Two games wore nlaycd , Omnha winning
the Urst iiiul losing tlio second.
Tluit was tit for tat.
Nichols anil Coonoy were the Initial bat-
lory lor the nome team , und they operated
with the sinootliiimi of clock work. Nick
struck out eleven mon , nud nllowod the big
sluggers but a slnglo hit , uud shut tlio in out.
Tlmt was great work.
Clarke and Nuglo officiated In the points
In the second game , but wore not quito no
But that Is tlio way of bnso tall.
But the scores will toll the story.
Hero they are :
Runs earned Omaha 1.
Bases on called balls Nichols 2 , Me-
Bases from being lilt by pitched ball
Struck out > -By Nichols 11 , by McNabb 0.
Wild pitches McNuhb 1. ,
Time of game 1 hour und GO minutes.
Earned runs Omuhu 4 , Denver 2.
Two-base hit Ualryuiplu.
Threo-baso hit Uoonoy.
Homo runs Crooks , Andrews.
Bases from being hit by pitched balls-
Clarke , Fiigon.
Struck out By Clarice 9 , by Fagen 3.
Omaha vs. Denver To-i3ny.
The fourth nnd last game -of thu series
botwccn Omahu unil Denver will bo pluycd
at the park this nfternoon , which will bo
the lust guiuu until next Friday , when DCS
Moines will npneur.
Knoll , the St. Joseph pitcher , * recently
purchased by Omaha for f-'iOO , will arrive in
the city this morning mid will pitch for thu
Mr. Boll , sporting editor of the Kansas
City Journal , accompanied by Ills friend ,
Mr. Martin , witnessed yostorduy's game.
Sioux City Wlm Four G.-IIIICH.
SIOUY CITY , In. , Sent 15. Sioux City and
St. Joe uluycd thrco postponed games to-daj
besides the regular scheduled game , and tin
Corn Buskers won them all by hard slug.
King. By ugrconmnt the thrco postponei
games were of live Innings , two of whicl
were played iim'no morning. The regularlj
scheduled game was called in the seventh t <
glvo St. Joe time to catch the train for Mil
waukee. Catcher Mulonoy hna broken i
llnccr in tlio beginning of the Urst game
Score of first game : ,
Total G Ii a 0 Totals. . . . . . J 3 15 lu
Ploui City. , . 0-
bt. joe , .1 0 U U 0-
Karneil runi-Sloux City 1. Pinion Imics-filont
llroinan , Crony. Double i > : aj-lllack lu llruanun t
I'OWL'll. rlnt tlllN. , 11.1 l tllM- * ll.llir ITllV II > -t Irtl.
The following is the score of the socon
Hlouz City R 0 1 S 0-
Bt.jo epu , .1 3 U a U-
Kwnixl rue -Wloux City H.H.Josruli 3. Tnu Imi
hlH Uniiller. C rt rl lil , Flo xl. Tliar * tfi e hlU
Cllne. flolon hn < > OMnn i , tlrmllcy , Crowcll 2.
Krlc < iKiublo plarn-llotalloR to C rlwrl lit. Kint
lui'n nn ImlH-Hlnur i.'Ily 4 , HI. Jn ph J. Hit br
pllchc.l bull HftiKh , Htrnck nut UT Crnwnll 2 , bv
Flood 2. l'n ft IjMlf-Crolty 1. Ull.l pltchcfloo < I.
Qlmo-ldA. Uuilrolunklo. | .
The following U the score of tno third
HloitxlMtr I 103 -2 !
St Jo opli A 0 0 0 8 6
Kama ! rnn PloiixClty 8 , Ht. Jtnepli 2. Tiro-huso
) -filnn.llciin.tlur.ltck ; , ArOnur. Tiroo-lin ) t > hlti
ClliuMllcnn , llnximn. ftolun hnv I'oncll , llrov
imn , ( lunln . llrnillajr.Murphr , .Mnrsli. Donlilo | > lnjn
llolniliik'to Anlnpr to CattwrlKht. Klr l-lm o on
bnlli-HlniitClty2iit Jo opli | 1. ItllbT iiltchDil bnll
llotnllnir. Struck out-Mr llunllck , liy McCartr 1.
I'mocil linlM-Mtirphj. Wild pltclies-McCnrtr. Tlrao
lil.l. Unipiro Cunklo.
The following is the score of the fourth
siou.x MTV. j ST. JosBrn.
r. h. n. n. e. r. h. o. n. e.
Plour City t 1 0 S 0 0 2-7
t.JmoU. | ) . . 0 0 U 0 0 4 U- <
Knrnr-d runs Sioux Oily 7. Pt. Jc'opli 3. Two-bsse
lilts lliiultoj1 , llurillck , .Murpliy , Olunn , CuttwrlulU.
lliruo-lmno hits Cllno. Homo run Ullno. DuuMu
litnyn llonillnit to Antncr tn Cnititrltlit. Miclllmsia
lo CnrlwrlKlit. Hn.t . lii ! c on ImlHSlour City 4 , St.
.lonuphl. Btruckout lly Itunllrlc 1 , by IllucK ; i , by
Dnrlln 2. I'awi'd ball -.Muriliy. | Wllil nltclios
lllnck , McCarty. Tlmo-l:2 : ! ) . Umplro Uunkle.
St. Paul aa , l > cs Molnrti 2'J.
ST. PAUL , Minn. , Sent t5. It was nn all-
feature game that St. Paul and Dos Moines
played this afternoon. There was lots of
hitting , lots of errors und lots of brilliant
playing. DCS Monies ended the gamu In the
ninth inning with men on second nnd third.
BT. I'AUfc. DKS MOINE3.
r. ti.o. ik. e r. Ii. o. a. e
Mnrphjr. cf.i : : < u 0 .1 I'ntton , fs..1
Cnrnill , rf & . ! t 2 1 4 Mntkroy , .ib.i : 1212
llnwa * . Ib 4 415 .1 DL'onnoll. 11) II 3 W 1 : i
Wcrrlck. 2b..4 3 1 D 1 Coily. tf I 1 u U 2
Hi > mr.ili : : ) < 2 4 2 lionrli. of.-.l 1 2 u 1
tinly.lf 2 2000 Tralllcy. c 1 2420
Farmer , c -i 1400 l-liulHii.lt -i 2 1 o U
.Vcokln. p .0 U 1 2 ti .Mnoullnr,2b..4 0142
Mnlns.rf A p. .2 2 U 1 U KcnncUy , p..3 S 0 1 0
Tuckormnii , ! > 9.'l 1126
. ToUls 23 113 ! 13 II
Totals21 21 27 13 15
' Worrlck out for ciittlnit third b.no.
St. Pilld li 4231320 2-21
Dm .Molnei 2 U-3
Kurncil run * St. Paul 0 , li' Molnos 3. Homo rims
Werrlotc , llcllly ' - , i-'nrniLM' , Connull nml Kcnnuily.
"r o-liusivl ltH lurphy- , farrell , Wcrrick ' . ' . Ddv ,
'I'uckorniuiionnull ( iniil Triitlluy. fnuhlo iitars
Jnrrull nnil Wurriol. r.nsm on bulls Olf Mookbi 4 ,
iitf Tnckurmnn s , off Kpimudrft. lilt liy pltchur
Iton b. tiLruck out iir Mi-uklii 4. by Kennedy 2.
lolt on ba eit. . I'aiit II. Dos .Mollies 12lhl
pltcbes Mcekln 1.Mains 1 , Kennedy 4. I'nssjil bulls
Farmer K. Tnitlley 1. i-tolen tia-tus Tiickuruiiin ,
rnrro.12 , 1'atton .1. rhuliiii , .Maciillur nnd Uounell.
Time 2:15. : Umpire .McDermott.
The Aincrloiin Astoclatlon.
COI.UMIIDS , Sept. 15. Result of to-day's
L'olumbus I 0 0 0 01
Cincinnati 0 0400 4
Culled nt the end of tno fifth inning on ac
count , of rain.
Sept. ID. Result of first
Uroolclyn 1 0112000000001 0
Louisville 1 0000 10000000 0 5
Uesult of second game :
HrooUlyn 3 7
Louisville 1 10000000 2
A , Sopt. 15. Result of to-day's
Athletics 3 . * 8
St. Louis 0 1
Sudden Return to Consciousness of u
Man Supposed to lie I > in < l.
BALTIMORE , Md. , Sept. 15. A rather pe
culiar cplsodo occurred last night at Union
Station , which involved iitransition from the
sorrowful to the ridiculous. Shortly after a
Baltimore & Potomac train emerged from
the tunnel near Union Station the
alarm was given that a man had
been thrown from the platform.
The train was backed , a search
nado nnd the rigid body of John Lucy
found. An investigation resulted in thn con
clusion that he hud been instantly lulled by
thn concussion , and the body was tenderiy
cleaned of the mud , carried back to the
Union depot and held to uw.nt the uction of
the coroner , who was summoned by tele
phone. While awult'.ni ; the arrival of this
oflleer the bodv was placed on a stretcher
nnd prepared for the gruve. For quite n
Icmg time the body remained perfectly
motionless , but suddenly the corpse
began ruobini ; his ovcs , and then glanced
nbout with n puzzled look. Ills
friends hastened forward us soon as they re
covered from their surprise and helped him
from his couch. Lacy said ho felt lirst rate
barring a little buzzing in his head , n rather
queer feeling nud iiome bruises nbout his
body. Just ns ho was walking out the pollco
sergeunt entered the depot unu uskod for the
stilT. The lively corpio was pointed out to
him hnd the sergeant ut first insisted that ns
the coroner hud been notified , the "subject"
must await his 'disposal , dead or ulive.
Kinally , however , ho concluded that the
livi'ly corpse might go.
TWO UU.V111C-JI > OATS IN COUKT.
Tlioy Are GiulioriMl toMiiko ICvitlcncn
In : i Society I'coplc'H Guso.
PuoviDEXCE , R.I , , Sept. 15. The county
courthouse hero contained moro than two
hundred cuts to-day , which wore collected
from various parts of Now England. The
cats were to bo offered in evidence in n case
which has made enemies of the family ol
Noble I ) . W. Domuiin and Miss Caroline
Richmond , who belong to Providence's "four
hundred. " Kach clnlnis the owiierstiii |
of a tortoisu cut. The Domuniu owned
the animal , which nlruyod to Miss Rich
mond's house , und she kept it. Iho DC-
mtiniiH put in expert testimony to prove UK :
ugo ot the cat and apparently had won the
case. Thu other sldo was given until to-day
to put in rebutting evidence , and tills con
sisted of tlio collection of cats , which had
been gathered regardless of oxpunso by r
man who was on the road all week picking
up tortoise cuts with pedigrees sworn to foi
thu purpose of springing them on the expert
and confounding him us to liU knowledge ol
nios. Tlio expert was not hero to bo con
founded. Thu matter was placed In tin
bunds of the master in chancery und no hu :
spent the whole day over the c.isu.
A Terrible t'owilur Kxuloalnn.
VANCOUVKH , U. C. , Sept. 15 , ThU morn
Ing some laborers on the htono quarries just
ubovo Vancouver were engaged in oponinii
cans of powder with chlnols , there bomj
nbout twelve of them , when Iho powdui
Ignited und u fearful explosion occurred
Put Dolunoy and Pat Monin were instantly
killed. Thrco others were fearfully burnoc
and one of them , Jim Murpliy , Is not oxpoctei
Knliiruini ; tlio Sundny
CINCINNATI , Sept. 15. James Fonnossy ,
manager of Henck's opera house , and six oi
hU performers in n concert which U9 gave ul
that house to-ulpht , were arrested nftor tin
performance. Fonncasy , nftor being rofusoi
permission yesterday by Mayor Monby. ob
tulnod au order from the court forbidding
the mayor to Interfere with thu giving of thi
W. Vu. , Sept. 15-Tho flftt
annual reunion of Maulsby's famous battorj
was hold at Palatine yesterday. Ttio prin
cipal speaker was lion , John W. Mason
commissioner of internal revenue. Mr. Ma
KOII iteclurad hlmseli in fuvor of a sorvloi
pension for every houorably dbcnargoi
CIiObK OF THIS KXl'OSlTtON.
llrllllmit Wlnilup or n Two Weeks'
The Coliseum exposition after two woolc
of untntorruptod success closed In n blaze of
glory last evening. The big building , in
loner of the occasion , scorned to bo llltitnlnn-
od with unusual splendor , the exhibits
icver looked bettor , nnd n vast crowd ,
adlos , gentlemen nnd children , were on
mnd for n last promonndo , a last tmistcnl
rent nnd a last look at all the rare nnd beau
tiful things thnt hnvo interested fifty or
sixty thousand pcoufo eluco September the
Hollaing the grand flnnlo were the nd-
Ircsses of Hon. John M. Thurston , Major <
Clnrkson and Mayor Brontch , the thrco
combining in ono lavish , but richly
deserved eulogy , of * Manager John
S. Prince , the founder of the Colis
eum nnd the originator nnd superintendent
of the exposition. The remarks of nil thrco
of the gentlemen were of nn exceedingly
complimentary character to Mr. Prince , and
the vast crowd of spectators attested iheir
approbation in thrco rousing cheers.
Apropos to the closing evening was the do-
lulitfui concert by the Musical Union band ,
which rendered n charmingly selected pro-
grnmmo with nn Impressment that wns
nest pleasing to the throngs of people who
ingcred until the last number was rendered ,
mil the last melodious cadence died invny.
That the exposition is now a permanent In
stitution nnd thut It will bo revived upon n
nuch grander nnd IHTO elaborate scale next
iiitumn is nn Incontrovertible fact. The ox- '
ilbltors nro all moro than grattllcd with the
success of the enterprise , while the people
only have words of praise for the two weeks
of pleasure It has afforded them ,
AVOMKN IN INDIA.
Miss Kuclilcr IH-IIvors An Address
on Their Condition.
The pulpit of the Southwestern Lutheran
church at Twenty-sixth aud Poppleton avoj
iao was occupied yesterday morning by
Miss Kughlor , a medical missionary sta
tioned nt Uuutoon , India , who road an ad
dress on the debased condition of women In
India. Miss Kughlcr maintained that it was
not the intention to attempt to Anglicize butte
to christianize Hindoostau. She acknowl
edged that the efforts put forth nnd the
money spent in that country for missionary
work had borne but llttlo fruit , as tboro had
joeu but few conversions to the Christian ro-
Igion , because the Hindoo regards the chns-
-iiui as the Christian regards the Hindoo.
However , something had boon accom
plished , as thcro were n number
of native children attending the mission
schools. The women of India , llko their
sex the world over , were moro susceptible
lo religious teachings than the men , end the
Hindoo nnd Mohammedan priests exert u
most bnnoful Inlluenco over the women of
; hut country. The effect of their rcllcious
teachings wore bad , us the Hindoo gods
were pictured us beings given up to sensual
ity and other viciousuess As u consequence
the women of India are deceitful , they have
no regard for truth und their language is
unchaste. The address ended "with an
nppcal for money to maintain the missions.
Thnt Hurt Street Grade.
If the stoop grade between Thirty-fifth
nnd Thirty-sixth streets on Uurt is not
changed it will interfere so seriously with
the locomotion of the motor line as to require -
quire aspeclal transfer for persons going to
Walnut Hill , only five blocks away , and will
occasion considerable inconvenience and a
loss of timo. The grade between Thirty-fifth
und Thirty-sixth streets is so steep"that it
will bo imoossible lo try nnd run the motor
oars up it this winter. From Thirty-sixth
north to Cuming Is down grade , so that if
the grade was lowered ut tlio' corner of
Thirty-sixth nnd Hurt the track .from Thlrty-
llfth west to Thirty-sixth und north ono
block to Cuming street would bo a gradual
incline , instead of up hill und down us it is
now. All the people of Walnut Hill and
vicinity nro anxious for the change ns is also
the motor company , becanso it will give
direct communication between that auburn
nnd the heart of the city , while the present
grntlo will reauiro the running of n short
line between Fortieth and Thirty-sixth
streets , and the passengers before hoinc
transferred will have to walk two blocks to
Thirty-fifth unu Burt.
IMctiio orAon Church.
The members of Zion Baptist church and
their friends hold au old-fashioned basket
meeting at Waterloo yesterday. There was
un immense crowd present. A number of
noted colored ministers were present from
ubroad , nmong them being Rov. D. Jones ,
of Wyundotte , ICas. ; Rev. P. W. Barker , of
ropokn ; Rev. S. South , of St. Joseph , nnd
Ruv. John Price , of Stronir , Kus. Rev. S. II.
liwing , tno pastor of tflon church was in
ohurgo of the religious services , and was
ubly assisted by the visitors.
Toci Briioli Uino Hall Buor.
Jerry Whalon , a contractor , purchased n
keg of beer yesterday and with a companion
got upon the roof of u now house near the
ball park to witness the games. They grow
noisy nnd some ono sent for the police. Jerry
resisted und smashed O Ulcer Kills in the eye ,
for \\luch ho was hit over the heau with u
IIo was released on bail last night to ao-
Unproitiiotlvo of IlrjuiiKs.
The police made a special effort yesterday
to catch violators of the Suuduy closing
order. The old force of saloon spotters was
withdrawn and nine new mon put on to
wutch saloon keepers susnectoil of doing u
back-door business on Sunday. The special
surveillance was unproductive , as no viola
tion of the order were reported.
Mxtoonth Strom Motor Huiiniii IT.
The motor trains were put In operation
over tlio Sixteenth und Vinton street line
yesterday afternoon. Trial trips were made
in the morning und everything found to
work satisfactorily. In the afternoon regu
lar trips were inudo with one motor , uud in
Iho ovotilng u second tram was put on. The
truck U in good condition , being smooth aim
I''our Highwaymen ,
M , E. Ellis , nn old > man from Oskosh ,
Wis , was robbed of ? 10 nt the Northwestern
depot In Council BlulTs ou Saturday night
by four men named Chris Mahoney , John
Mugiilru , Barney Wood and Himr.v Barri-
gun. They were arrested on this side of the
river nnd are now in Jail ,
How Florida Girls O.-ipturo CIruiis.
Ono dny last week four youg Indies
stopping ut Colin Park wont up ono of
tlio erciokH nftor cliuns , snya the Sn-
vumih News. They were nithor Into ,
nnd tlio tiilo was rising1 rapidly whan
they vouched the cliun bunks. Not to
bo outdone , they hunted the dcHirou
clnins by fooliiif , ' for thoin with their
fcot , until tlio tldo rose so liltjh tlioy
were in the wntor un to their nocks.
Whan iv cltun was sounded - illyd fol
lowed , und the cliitn WUH luiidoil Vutho
hout. Sixty-two claraa were the result ,
nnd the chowder pot wita largo nud well
iloiirnnla In I'arls.
ThorO' are 00 political journals in
Paris , 76 journals devoted to science ,
21 to sport , 23 to the thoutros , 20 to the
line arts , CO to trade , 78 to jurispru
dence , 120 to medicine , and 80 to fash
ions. There nro , bosldos all thcso , 70
HIT Own Hwoct t-'elf.
Judge : "Mr. McClintook. " ehoutod
his bettor half , "I want you to take
your foot off the parlor table. "
"Mrs. McClintook , " ho said , In n fixed ,
determined voice , "I allow only ono
pot'soti to talk to rae that way. "
"And who Is that ? " she demanded.
"You , my dour , " ho replied softly , ne
ho removed the podoa ,
THE POLffiTED IOWA RIVER ,
The State Ionrd of Honlth Has No
Powor1 l6lAbato the Gauso.
BOIES SEEMS IN THE LEAD.
Tlio Dt-innorntlo Slope Will Very
I'rotmhiy HA Intrtistuil to Shin.
Dca Moines I'nckltiR
Snro Donth to Plnli.
DBS Moitftts , la. , Sept. 15. ( Special Tolo-
7ram to THE DRR. ] Tlio stata board of
iicaltti has been pretty badly pounded by
nowspapcrs aud Individual complaints for its
falluro to abnta ' .ho pollution of the IOWA
river , caused It .Is supposed by the refuse of
the glucose factory nt Marshnlltown. The
secretary of the bniird , Dr. Kennedy , has
tlnully come out In self itefonso , with u letter
explaining that owing to the weakness of
the law , tlio state board is unable to do any
thing moro tlmn advise , nnd since it has ad
vised until it Is tired out , It has been forced
with sorrow to sco that nothing has come of
It. The law seems to bo very defective in a
case of this kind slnco It loaves to the local
board of health , at the point where the
nuUnnco originates , the only power to nbnto
the same. As In this Iowa rlvor case , the
great complaint comes from points sovcral
miles away , where the effects of poisoning
the river arc most seriously felt. But the
pcopto thus Injured Jmvo no redress and uro
entirely dependent upon the action of the
board of health ut the place where the trouble
originates. It is needless to say that
a local board subject to local influences
would not bo nuy too .active m discovering
evils whoso abatement might causa consid
erable trouble and expense to local interests ,
especially when the only complainants were
persons living many miles away. It was
found by inquiry also , that the state fish
commissioner liail no rlesiit to interfere in a
caHO of this kind even to. protect the fish
that arc dying by thousands ; for the law
allows thja to Interfere only when poisonous
matter/ put in the streams , with the intent
to destroy the fish. That doesn't apply to
this case , for no ono charges that the glucose
coso factory people want to kill the llslt. If
the effect of the refuse poured into the river
Is to kill the fish , that is un Incident , not the
purpose of the act. The law being so de
fective It is probable tbnt the next legisla
ture will be asked to-correct , it , by giving
state authorities power to abate nuisances
that threaten the Ikfalth and lives of cltLsous ,
so that It local boards refuse to act , some
one may have authority to do so.
Hole * Hccnis tin : Kuvorlto.
DBS MOINES la. , Sept. 15. [ Special Tele
gram to THE BBK. " ! Advices from leadi
ing democrats * * ? in all parts of the
state indicate . .that the democratic
convention nt Sioux City next Wednes
day will nominate Hon. Honico Boies , of
Waterloo , for governor. Ho was n repub
lican until about-3893 , when ho loft the re
publican party on account of prohibition. As
the democrats hope" to win anti-prohibition
republican votes , on the issue of repealing
the law , they consider him as good bait. Hut
some of the old bourbons who have heard
him denounce thelrlparty In the past do not
take so kindly to tlie proposed chaugo.
Packing Housr ; Cnii'jolid'Uion.
DES Moixcs , JoKept. . 15. [ Special Tele-
grant to Tin : Br.lsiiAn , important business
deal has just bae'jiu ' insumruuted hero in the
consolidation of ih ( two packing houses of
this city and their extension to'a Liverpool
trade. The WihMsor and Ellsworth have
been the two packing houses and they are
united under the name of the Liverpool &
DCS Moincs Packing company. Mr. W. S.
Ellsworth , who has been in the business for
eleven years , becomes the m-osidontand general -
oral manager , and will reside in Liverpool
and attend to the English trade. Mr. J. H.
Windsor und Mr. Harry West , of this city ,
nnd Mr. Edwin Wllwortb , of Liverpool , to
gether with Ellsworth , constitute the Doard ,
of directors. The now company will manu
facture nil kinds of cured and boxed meat
and sell directly to the Liverpool markets.
The capacity of the now concern will be 2,500
hogs per d.iy and regular operation will begin
gin October 1.
The Uilicial Imports.
DcsMoixr.s , la.Sept. 15. [ SpeciaHoTtiB
BKI : . ] Tlio various state oulcorsuro sunning
in to the governor their biennial reports.
State Treasurer Twombly's was submitted
last wook. It shows the same encouraging
condition of statQ finances that bad been in
dicated by the auditor's report. Tlio eon oral
revenue fund receipts during the annual pe
riod ending .Tuuo"0 ! ! , 1889 , were $3,2'J3Gfl'J.19 ' ,
which represent an increase of receipts of
SSS,7.53 over the preceding period , winch
indicates that the state of Iowa is doing u
good business nnd making some uionoy. Dur
ing that period $3i41fS03.30 : were paid in the
redemption of the atato auditor's warrants ,
and $00,273,01 in interest on tlio same , n re
duction in interest over the former period of
$41 , " ! ) ! . ! ) ' . The state now derives a very
handsome revenue from the insurance com
panies that pay over $200,000 n year for the
'privilege of doing business in ttio stato. Of
this amount the foreign companion con
tributed the past year in taxe.s $ l4y.287.4S ,
and home companies naid $53U'J.7o. : During
the past two years the agricultural collcco
ndowmunt fund in the hands of the treas
urer has Incruased § 43,1)90.2 ) : ! . The amount
of outstanding warrants at the close of the
fiscal year , June 30 , was $ li,3SS.'Ji ! ) , none of
which are drawing Interest. They are sub
ject to payment nt any time , and will prob
ably all have licon redeemed huforo the end
of thu year. There Is not a dollar of Interest
buarmg debt , and tlio state mnv lias u clean
The biennial report of the state mlno inspectors
specters contain much interesting Informa
tion. It shows for ono thing how much the
mining business was affected by thu open
winter of ISSS-.I. The decrease in the output.
of coal during the year ending June 30 , IBS'.l ,
was 088,577 tons , attributed chiefly to the
mild winter. The vulua of Iowa mlno * to
Iowa Is shown by the fact that the greater
part of tlio coal | > rouuct is consumed in tills
mute , givinc It a grunt advantage in the mat
ter of cheap fuel ? 'The thrco lending uoal
counties of the sjato are in the order named ,
Mahasku , ICcokuk and Polk , The first has
an output of over 800,000 tons of lump coal a
year. Another Int6restlng fact Is that the
wages paid for mining Iowa coal is over half
tlio total value of thu mined product. An
estimated value of the coal product last year
lsrjJD03while : , tlib wuues paid for actual
miners , not including surface employes en
gaged about the mines , was ? 3,9j2U10.U4. In
this ( I'olk ) county , the amount p.iid to
minors last year was 7271,823.09 , and the
value of tlio output of coal froui this county
was $511,700,3 , ' ; .
A I'roloiicuU Contest *
Dus MOINF.S , ACJSopt , J5 , [ Special to
THE Br.r. . ] HepuWeau nominations : In Iowa
donotns u rule OgtiyKgiufi. There Is usu
ally a very lively strife for them , as was the
cnso at Spirit Luke Ins * , wook. The contest
was for a nomination as representative In
the legislature , and the district was com
posed of 1'ulo Alto , Kmmott and Dickinson
counties. Each county bus a candidate ,
und voted Joe him , persistently , thus preventing -
venting a nomination. The convention mot
ut 1 p. m. , continued'tilt late ut night , ro-
Bumod the next morning , und on theUSlst bal
lot a majority voted for MoFarlanJ , of Km-
tnott. the present member , and ho was nomi
nated , Tha contest in the senatorial dis
trict composed ol Hard In , Hamilton and
Wright counties grow so hot that a post
ponement was takpn till October 1. It is
bullovod thftt the trouble has been set
tled by thu withdrawal of the old candidates
und thu substitution of noniu now men.
Tell Into Jts Own IMf.
StocxCiTY , la. , Sent. 15. ( Spoulal to THE
Hue. I The decision of thu tote railway
commission regarding the crossing of the
now Sioux City .fc Northern nnd the Chicago ,
St. Paul , Minneapolis & Omnha tracks at
Mnurlco , Sioux county , gives great satisfac
tion hero , where the obstructive policy of the
latter company tins oxrltod general Indigna
tion. The St , Paul road applied to the com
mission to compel the Sioux City road to
cross by n viaduct. This wontd have forced
the Slonx City road to mnko n now and a
high grada for n long distance , at u cost of nt
least $75,000 , besides involving It In ninny
other practical difficulties. The commission ,
after visiting the * pot , has made an order
requiring that the St. Paul shall lower its
track the snmo distance that the Sioux City
must ralno Its grade , In order to make the
viaduct , aud that the expense of the whole
work shall bo equally shared by both roads.
The effect is to exactly turn the tables , for
the frratlo of the St. Paul is now so sleep nt
this point that It Is hard to got trains over It.
The St. Paul has thus fallen Into the pit
which it due to embarrass n competitor.
The Wnrtlilnirc Seminary.
Duiiuqi'R , la. , Sept 15. The dedication of
the now'Wartlibure theological seminary of
the German Lutheran church took plnco In
this city to-day. Ton excursion trains
brought hundreds of people from Iowa nnd
Illinois. Several thousand people from
Dubuuuo were also In nttcudanco. The semi
nary grounds , comprising a beautiful eitato
of thirty acres , weal of the city , are n gift to
the sy.nod by the citizens of Dubuauo. The
dedication ceremonies occupied the entire
day. The main Homltiary , built nt a cost of
$2 : > .000 , has accommodations for 125 students.
About twenty of those now in attendance
come from Germany. Warthburg seminary
is the main theological school of the German
Lutheran church of America. All the can
didates for the ministry of the church from
the synods of nlno states must got their
theological education here.
Allison DocHti't Want It.
Sioux Citr , la. Sept. 15. [ Special to TUB
Hr.i : . ] Judge J. P. Allison , who has been
strongly commended by the democratic
press for nomination for governor , states
that ho is not an aspirant for the honor. IIo
further says that 1m would not accept the
nomination oven if the convention next week
should tender it to him. Judge Allison is on
old nnd leading citizen of Sioux City , a man
of largo property Interests , the care of
which engrosses his whole timo.
ANOTHER NIAGARA. CRANK.
Walter Cnmpboll Mnkon n Trip
Through the Whirlpool.
NIAOVUA. FALLS , Sept. 15. To-day Walter
G. Campbell , of Youngstown , N. Y. , made n
trip through the rapids of Niagara gorge below -
low the falls. Karly this morning Campbell
betook himself to the secret depths of the
bank up beyond the old Maid of the Mist
landing and remained in hiding there until
about noon. About this time , in company
with sovcral friends , ho was soon rowintr
about the rivor. Ho was encased in pieces
of cork un inch thick strapped firmly on his
At 3:23 : p in. Campbell pulled slowly down
towards the center of the rivor. Ho drifted
down with the current far toward the Cana
dian side. At : i'il : , standing upright in his
boat he took ono of tr.o oars and paddled the
cruft In thu direction ho desired to go , at thu
same time steadying it. Over ttio heavy
swells ho rode In safety and as ho noarcd
the Urst breaker of the rapids ho knelt
down in the bottom of the boat. Ho passed
through the first part of the rapids while in
a kneeling position and holding fast to the
sides. A huge wave In front of Butler's
elevator raised him high on its crest und
capsized the boat. His cork suit buoyed him
up nicely. At : t:30 : p. m. lie was scuii to en
ter the whirlpool and was carried by the
fierce current far out into tne maelstrom. By
strong swimming ho soon reached the shore.
Campbell took a dotr with him in the boat
and it Rharcd his experience. Ho had u llfc-
prescrvor around his body and was also res
MUHU1SRRD KOll H12R MONK V.
Amiio locony Supposed to Have BPCII
Killed v Her Undo.
Piiir/ADEi/rniA , Sept 15. Startling devel
opments have been made in the murder case
of Annie Lecony , who was murdorea in her
unclo's house nt Marohantsvillo last week.
Chaulkloy Lecony , her uncle , und Garrett
Murray , a colored laborer , have been nr-
rested , charged with her murder. Miss
Lecony had worked several years for
Richard Lecony , another uncle , who died
last spring. His estate was indebted to her
for several thousand dollars for back wages.
The theory of the state is that Chaululey
Lecony killed his niece to save the money to
himself and other heirs. It is believed the
dead girl's remains were afterward arranged
to give the impression that some of thu
negro hands had murdered the girl in an at
tempt upon her honor , Murray is charged
with being an accessory to the crime.
IILiY IjANOTKY IS
The IrlcHome ' ( 'ii-.s That Rotin cl Hnr
Art ; Unloosed.
NEW YOIIK , Sept. 15. ISpacial Telegram
to Tin : Bii.i Mrs. Langtry lius secured u
divorqo. Although strenuous efforts have
been uudo to keep the matter secret , cables
which were received from London to-day
loft no reasonable doubt that the irksome
ties that bound her to a husband she had *
long ceased to care for had been severed. It
had been the dcslro and Intention of Gob-
hardt to accompany Mrs. Lingtry on her
voyage , and ho had made all his preparations
for tlio trip. Mrs. Langtry was equally
pleased at thu prospect of having her wealthy
nuitor In her train , but a judicious adviser of
Lily is said to have stcupud .In and counseled
her upon tlio inudvisability of the stop. G' b-
1 mnit oiiungud Mis plans and Lily sailed
nlonc. Since her arrival in London it isbaid
she lias been very quiet indeed. During thu
lily's absence Freddie has made liw homo ut
Mrs. Langtry's house In this city.
> Ken News Htnnds.
The morning , evening und Sunday BRR
can ho found regularly at the following
Pov.ton Hotel News Stand.
Mdlard Hotel News Stand.
Murray Hotel News Stand.
Arcade Hotel Ntnvs Stand.
Metropolitan Hotel News Stand.
Windsor Hotel N ws Stand.
Canflold Housoftows Stand ,
Cozzons Hotel News Stand.
Barker Hotel News Stand.
1JOOIC , NI5W8 AND TOV RTOKKS.
Joplm & Co. , 803-North Sixteenth.
Dick Castello , 505 North Sixteenth.
J. Uicb , ( WJ North Sixteenth.
.1. P. Hoy. 1115 North Twenty-fourth.
Uubln Bros. , 514 South Tenth.
Frank Ifolblo , 31B South Tenth.
G. W. Slmmmlmn , 903 South Thirteenth ,
P. N. Muilhodu , 518 South Thirteenth.
J. I. Friioliauf , 411 South Fifteenth.
K. Wyinan , 110 South Fifteenth.
U. Kekol , 503 South Sixteenth.
J. S. Caullleld , 1301 Furnam.
A. Anderson , 313 Cuming.
S. K. Hanson , 2423 Cumiiu ; .
W. U. Plcard , 1723 St. Mary's uvonue.
J. W. Martin. 1239 Park avenue.
S. M. Martlnovitch , 9Ji South Thirteenth.
Jos. Timmons , 20th nnd Luke , catilo depot.
S. K. Howull , corner l.oavunworth
und South Twenty-ninth.
Poyton & Owen , 2101 Leivenworth.
m.uvATOie no I'd.
Goo , Cooper , Morcants' Bank building.
Clydo Itatolfln , Huuigo Block.
J. S. StOtt , POBtOfllCO.
G. Keutbcr , nt news stand and on street.
Patrons of THE Bun will notice the above
new i.Koncies at drug stores und elevators ,
which liuvo boon placed for thp further uc-
couiuiodotlon and convenience of BEE
Persona who full to procure TUB Ben
when wanted , will confer favor by reporting
facts to the Bcu ofilco.
"I suppose , " said Prof. Huxley , Bponk-
Injf of the oystur , "thut when this slip
pery iucraul K'lldus along the naluto , few
)3oplo inmglno thtit they " > swallow- '
ins it plouo of machinery far moro coiu-
pliculoil than u watch. "
THE GRANARY OF THE NATION
Editor OummhiffB Tolls Whrxt.Ho
Saw in Nobraskn.
OCEANS OF RIPE CORN TOPS.
XlieVomlorful Ylohl In tlio Fertile
Vnlloy of tlio Klkhorn Cnttlo
and HOB Interests of
A Iinixl of Plenty.
Both Nebraska nnd South Dakota will
probably outstrip Iowa and Illinois In popu
lation nnd value within Iho next twojity
years , writes the Hon. Amos J. Cummlngs ,
of the Now York Sun , who Is nt present
making u tour ot Nebraska and Dakota In
the interests or his paper. The Missouri
bottoms are a sua of corn , ro.ichlnq to the
horizon. A single Hold of l.SOJ acres was
passed before Fremont burst into view.
From that tlino until nightfall wo were rollIng -
Ing through tlio limuunsu cornfields of the
ISlkhorn valley. Forjiundreds of miles the
grout fields were iinfoncod. The farmers
find it moro economical to fence in their hoes
and cattle than to fence in the
growing cron. Country roads run between
the stnlka llko pathn through ripening wheat.
Thousands of blackbirds hovered over the
ripening corn tops , lllling the nir with hoarse
musk ; . The ocean of corn ran over the
ridges of the Klkhorn clear to the Missouri
battoms. Middle Nebraska farmers bad al
ready begun to cut their corn. The ears are
well filled und the crop In enormous. The
oat crop had apparently equalled the corn
crop. Great Molds were covered with the
unhoused golden sheaves. There is also a
superior crop of hay. The huge cocks dotted
the meadows like pawns on iv chess board.
Nor were those the only grain products.
At one point enormous areas covered with
hemp > vero seen ; nt other places the plains
wore white with buckwheat. There were
ulso many sipiaro miles ot millet. Tula grain
is cut betoru it ripeim und utorod for winter
feed. Part of the corn Is fed to hogs and
cattle. Hog buyers from Boston , Now
Haven , mid other eastern cities are already
in the country Hooking material for fresh
hams and shoulders in the fall and winter.
The corn-fed hogs of Nobr.vsku and
Dakota uro always In unusual demand ,
for tlioy mtiKo the sweetest of liams if
properly treated. Much of the corn is fed to
Texas cattle. They are driven over ttio great
trails and put into condition in Nebraska hs-
fore being sent to market. With all the corn
consumed by hogs nnd beeves , millions of
bushels are thrown upon the market. At
nearly every town on the llnu of the Klkhorn
railroad steam cluvatura draw thu gulden
kernels from the wagons of the farmers and
pour them into freight cars. Tlio whole
country is interested in the crop. It is to
Nebraska what stocks uro to Wall street.
Thu so'l in which U isgrown is u ricli black
loam. Its fertility almost surpasses belief.
The edges of tKu cornllulds are fringed with
wild sunflowers. Upon uncultivated patches
they shine like hugu buttercups. At
a distunco they loolt like hugu big Holds
of mustard , auiartwcc'd is rank , but
not gigantic. Pigweed , howcvor ,
reaches seven or eight foot in Height , There
were Canadian thistles fully as high , al
though the thistle itself is much smaller
than that in the cast. Most surprising of all
is the sizu of ihti pntfb'.ill , so common in pas
tures along the Atlantic coast. It grows
nearly as largo as a pumukiu. When dry. If
trodden down , it emits a cloud of sinoku that
would astonish a Holland Dutchman.
Next to corn in importance are the cattlo.
They dot the hills and v.illeys. There are no
great ranches , but each farmer seems to
own a herd. The herds are fenced within
meads and lots from which thu hay has boon
cut. They are all in llnu condition. Many
are shipped to Chicago and else
where , und eomo into competition with
thu shipments from the grcut cattle
ranches further north. Each town has a
cattle yard alonp the track , Irom whence the
cars nre loaded. Thu cattlu are waterud from
station tanks. Windmills are usud in pump
ing ttio water into the tanks. On tno Klk
horn railroad the cattle trains have thu right
of way. They run at the rate of from forty
to forty five miles an hour. The express
trains are switched to give them u clear
track. The cattle uro watered on the earn ,
but they take the yard twice between Whitewood -
wood , the terminus of the road , and Chi
cago. This gives them u needed rest , und
allows time to feed thorn. They thus reach
market in an excellent condition. Most of
the hooves uro diiven to the railroad from
the crreat ranches along the Cheyenne and
The farm houses In the Elkhorn valley are
plain nnd neat. There i ? no llligreu work
about them. There are no Mowers in thu
door yurdi , nnd no lawns. Many are em
bowered in groves of soft maples. Somolmvo
windmills , which p-.iinp water from wells
for thirsty stock. Tlio hard imiplu does not
thrive In Nebraska. A fanner told mo that
ho had planted lJ ) sugar maples over u year
ugo. All that was loft was one poor , sickly
shrub , wavering between iifo and dc.ith.
Elms are said to reach maturity , but , none
were seen. Thu cntalpa also nourishes on a
few farms. A weeping mulberry , owned by
Dr. Wilson , of Fremont , is regarded us u
great curiosity. The soft maples nro planted
in lines on various farms liku Lomojrdy
popiars in New Jersey. There were a few
hedges of stunted willows. Along the
streanjs stray cottonwoods grow , but they
never roach any Hlzo. Fruit irons uro said
to do well , but 1 s.tw fuw orchards. The fuw
seen look remarkably Hue. No other trees
arc found until you reach the scruo piii'M ,
scattered over tlio mounds at the foot of thu
The hoiihos uro usually situated in the val
leys. Theru are commanding elevations
near bv , but not ono in u thousand Is used
for a building site. Fear of lightning keeps
the farmers in the valleys. Tnoro are fuw
barns in thu ICljthorn. Most of thu hu.v is
kept in great stack * . Nor uro thu st.ieks
thatchud or covered , us is thu case beyond
the Alleglmnies , Although it is said to bo u
croat country for vegetables , a garden is
seldom seen. I observed no.-potato lloldH ,
turnip patches , nor caubagu hotids. An
occasional fluid of sorghum was disclosed ,
but no onion beds , beets , beans , nor celery.
The rivers aru simple streams of yellow
water. The streams cut into the aoil
until they resemble hugo ditches. All the
towns nro agricultural centres. The people
seem to bo inordinately proud of their crops ,
Ono llltlo town In Nebraska was burled in
great corn ntalkH , pumpKlus nnd cucumbers.
Its inhubitnnts hud evidently taken their cno
from thu great corn paluco ut Sioux City. At
O'Neill u huge arch of corn miannud tlinmaln
street. The whuiib had , of courno , till been
harvested. In Nebraska thu outmunu is sim
ply Immense. OatH did fully un well. In
nurthuni Nubmsku ut many places second
crops of hay huvo been mowed.
SOUTH OMAHA NKWS.
A fink social.
The Ladles' Aid society , of the Presby
terian church , will given "pink Boclul" In
the church Tuesday evening , thu 10th.
The following committiuH huvo been up-
Door Messrs. M. O. Zorbcr , and Willis
Hecoptlon Mnadames H. H. Ames , O. B ,
Fonnur and Hoburt T. Maxwell.
Finance W. H. Uoodmun , und James H ,
Literature and Music Messrs. A. A.
Munroe , M. G.orbu , James C. Carloy , L.
F. Hlttc , Mr. und MM. Ouorgo Kisor , Mo -
dumeB Edward D. Munshaw und W. II. Slit
buugh , und Minsos 1'Jllu McDonald and
Ice Cream und Tables Mevlamcs Miller
Cake Mesdames O. P. Fonner nnd T. C.
Candy und Flower * Mr. Cooklngham ,
Mesdames T. C. McDonald uud Gil
Tunics MIsscu Mvnv P , Hrlgnum Maud
Huywurd , Anna- Merrill , Josslu Suva-.ro ,
Cora Persons , Huldah Lambert und ICIla
AdrnUslon 10 cents. Proceeds for the
church hymnal fund.
Ijoailuit a Revolver In IIIM Iliiixl.
Joseph Unchtnubo Sunday WUH loading a
revolver , but one of thu cartridges not going
in easily be took out the cylinder und drove
the cartrnluu lu. A uiir" " > 'i " " " " " ' "
to cut the ball out of the ball of the loft
thumb nnd sow up a long cut In the palm.
St. AirnrH l < nlr.
A meeting of the member * of St. Agnes
Cnthollu congregation was hold Sunday
afternoon , at 3 o'clock , in the church to dis
cuss and arrange for holding n fair. Thd
Hov. Father D. W. Morlnrty presided. H
was definitely settled to hold n fiilr for two
weeks beginning Monday , Oelobnr Ul
Messrs. Ulchanl Swift , Thotnai Hyun and
George Parks were Appointed n rommlttoo
nn rooms. The next meotliu will bo held ut
thu call of tbu chairman.
Notr-s About the City.
The city council will meet thU evening.
Henry Hartly win lined $3 und coats by
Judge King for Ignoring i ; subpoena.
D.uilel McCoy was taken suddenly nnd
seriously with cramps Sunday evening.
Deacon D. S. Curf man , oi the Presbyterian
church , was ordained and Installed yester
The Arniour-Ctidnhy base ball club would
llko to play Joseph Gurncuu's suowllakcs
next Sunday. '
The Sobotkors defeated the Four Corners.
of Oiuahn , Sundny In a very line game of
ball by u score of 0 to n.
A pleasant time Is assured this evening nt
the social to bo given by I.oi'nl Assembly ,
No. 8,010. 1C nights of Labor. Every knight
George. J. SolUer Is orgntmlng nn I. O. F.
cornet nnd string band. Thu next meeting
will bo hold Wednesday evening In Knights
of Pythias hull.
The cottage meeting of the Prosbytorlnn
Junior bible class will bo hold Tuesday even
ing nt the homo of Miss Alice Orllllth ,
Twenty-third and .1 streets.
William McCraith nnd Fred Bowloy tied
on twenty out of twenty-live pigeons at the
Odd Number Pleasure club picnic at Sarpy
Mills Sunday , und on the shoot oft Mr. Mc
Craith won the tnodul.
All are Invited to nttond nnd take part In
the union religious service meeting to beheld
hold every night this week In Hunt's opera
house. The UuMr. . John \VIJllnnison , D.
D. , of Omuhu , will preach this evening.
A telephone him been put in at Councilman
John N. Burku's Third Ward , for the mty ,
and now Marshal Mulonoy requires pollco-
men to rciwrl once every hnur. The police
force is in excellent condition nnd good
standing with the puoplu.
The Sisters of Providence have been very
successful In their St. Agnes parochial
school , hnvinu 140 pupils enrolled at thu
close ot the first wouk. Their plunos have
arrived and , beginning to-day , muslo nnd
painting will bo add ed to thu school wont.
Al > . ) tit
Chief Frdd M. Smith has returned from
Knnsa * City.
Michael Lee , of Omaha , was in the city
looking after political fences.
Hon. John McMillan Saturday night went
to Ashland , where Ids invalid wife Is.
Mr. nnd Airs. William Campbell , of Bur-
wen , uro tlio guests of Judgu Patrick J.
John Burke , of Chicago , ono ot the head
men unions the Chicago packing cniyiovos ,
is in thu city.
Charles L. Porter , ono of the popular
Union Pacille depot boys , is off to-day tor u
three weeks' visit with relatives at Grand
Rapids , Midi.
Patrick C. Hoaffoy , candidate for the
nomination for coroner and his sister Miss
Annie HuafToy. spent yustorduy In thu city
the guests of friends.
The Chief Reason for the prcat success
oC Hood's BaiNnparllln IH found in the urtlclu
Itholf. It Is MorltTluit Wins , and the fact
that Hood's Sarsnpurllln actually u.-i'ompll.slius
nil that Is clalniLMl ( or it , lias glvou this nu-iU-
cliiH a popularity und salj greater tlmn any
other t > nr-ia ] > : irllla or bloo'l purifier.
Hood's Snrsnparilla is sold liy druar-
gists. 81 ; six for J3. 1'roparod by ( . ' . I. Hood &
fo.iiothocurios , Lowell , Mass. ( Jive H u
BROOKS BROS. & CO.
Iiuporlcrauml Wholesale Deulorn In
Watches , Jewelry , Cutlery ,
Notions , Novelties , Albums ,
Fancy Goods , Walking Canes ,
Coat-Collar Springs , &c.&c.
Iii rpo nttpurttncMt for
Cane Rucks , Knilo Uonrils , Spindles.
Auctioneers , Streolmen anil Peddlers ,
lilt : vnrlcty of r > o. 10 nml 2T > c counter
Roods , Hunil forlllUBtrntulcntulnuuo.
BROOKS BROS. & CO. ,
St. Louis , Mo.
V I D W C V " "d nil urinary troubles ianllyiilclc. ( |
MUltLI ly unil Hiilnlynivil by DOITCHIA
[ 'HIM all's. Hwerul cascn cnrnd In seven days.
Sold at * l. 'id per h i.v , all ilrnwists , or by mull
from Doctnni M't'it Co. , Ill Wldto ht. . N. V.
full dlroeilouj. _ _ _
Notluo ti CoiiiraoiorH ,
CrnININIIII'U : : ; Urncr , i
South umnh.i. NolJ. , Kojit. Ilth. | 8 1. f
Sraloil iinipoMils will bo rci olveil by thn tin-
K'Hi-il lit IliU olliro until l < > ' ' lorl ; noon of
H ptemlor ; ll. ( | MI , for fuinlHlilng ul ! tlio inn-
terl.dH und doing uil th uori iicrr.witrv to
cumplotu the fiiiiovvlim city ImpnivumnntH , vlz.i
( irudniK "I' " Hlruet from Twutitlelli street to
Tnirty-flfth Htrcot , ti-guiliiT with npproiichoii
Plans anil tpi'irlllcntlons may bn xrnu , mid nil
Information rol.itlvo to tliu work ohtnlnoil , lit
tlitM otln o.
l.'uymmil for the worlc to bu iiiudu by war
rant * on the city treasury.
No nropo-ml fiom any mntrai'tor In default
with fli f.ty on liny | .nn.ou > contract will In
No proposal will bo con tillered niilo-a ncrom-
punleil uy ururtltleil uli ck for tiO'.UU to Uu ru-
turned on nil bids not unviliil. ]
The right la roinrvud to reject any or all pro-
pos.il > .
Work to ba cnmiilafni ] within nln ty day ,
AiiproMiniiiuiMtlinat 'it coat ilO.Tai.li.
Uy order City Council. '
M. II. TIIWI.K.
CliiilnnanC-jiiimllt.'o on Viaaucf , Straeti undO
IIIK ( UiU'l'MU.MAhi'Hli'H o-I'll.
O Oin.ilia. Nub. , Kuptuniliiir II , IbW. Tne
nK for opmiliif ; bid. ilxid by my ; udvmtisu-
inuntKuf Auiriiit I t < tor c on ti'iiitlnii
of public building uro ( txtondml to - o'clock p
m . ( entr.il time , Sotiti > mbnr ; l'itli. IHHI. fur thu
brick htorchoiiite at Omaha l epot , and In H.UIIO
hour Octnbi-r loth. I'H' . fur tliu two doublii m-lx
of olficor'H liimrlurH und fruiitu to tliu threu
other dnublu new qtiiirl. ra ut I'orl lu ) Clumuu ,
Utah. W.M. II. Hl'dllil.louti'iiiint ; Colonul
nnd Doniity ( ) iiiirti rinuHturUunurul , I' H. A. ,
Chief yiinrti-nnttnUir. HUHaiar.
Notiun to ( ; iiii-iiotor rr > r < > railuiK.
OlTV H.MIINI'.IMtS fJKFICK , I
HouthOmahii. Neb. , Hejit. Ilth , ISM. f
Bealud pronosulD will bo rccoh-od by the un-
dpriilirnna nt thl ollloe until I'J o'clock noon of
Kt'ptemburKIrd , IKHi , for runiUlilnis ull the mu-
turlulu und ( loliik'itll tlio work iiucemiiirylo complete
plete- the rollbwiuu lty Imurovuini-nts , viz :
lir.idlnt' i'lth Strett from "N" Stroul to "Q"
i'lnnH und HierlllrntlijiiN ] may bo HOIMI. and Mil
Informutlon rolntlvo to tliu worlc obtulnud , ut
I'liyint'iits for tliu work to bu tnadu by war
rants on the city treasury.
No proposal from uny contractor In 0 'ault
with tlio city on uny pruvlouu contruct will ba
considered , )
No prouusnl will be cointldnrud unleHi uc.com-
innleil by u curt I Hod chuck for fw.W to be re
turned on ull blilu not vxeuptud ,
Tlio right IA maurveil to rojugt uny or ull pro-
Wtxii to be coiiiplrJ'd within Ol days ,
.ipproxlmiito oilli/uta IH ill , , ! ' cubic yard * of
salivation , to cunt H.miO.
llxurdi-r City Council.
Commute' ) on Vladiu-ts. Streets nml Alloys ,
by. i ; . il , Tow i. , C'ualnuuu.
* U II il < n H * 4.
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