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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 11, 1894)
THE OMAHA 1UILY BEE : ill DAY. MAY II. 18M. !
CAVE ALIEN A WICKED JAB
Insinuates Nebraska's Junior Senator Boos
Hot Speak His Honest Convictions ,
CHANDLER AND VOORHEES HAVE A SPAT
tTnll Byrnmnro Kujn the Ormiltn Stntcunmii
la Not I'lirtlciilur Enough to Ancrrtnln
tliu Truth of NtiitrmcnU ISu-
furn .Milking Them.
WASHINGTON , May 10. When the senate
hict today a bunch of La France roses graced
the desk to be occupied by by Mr. I'atton ,
the now senator from Michigan , appointed
to succeed the late Senator Stockbrldgc.
Some routine business was transacted , the
hearings given by the joint committees of
naval affairs on the personnel of the navy
lva.s ordered printed ,
Mr. Allen , populist of Nebraska , Intro
duced a bill to repeal the net regulating the
use of the capltol grounds under which Coxey
nnd his lieutenants were prosecuted.
Mr. Fryo presented the resolution of the
national statistic association In favor of a
thorough reform of the consular service.
Mr. I'cffer Introduced a resolution for the
dppolntmcnt of n special committee of thrco
senators to Investigate the condition of the
country , with special attention to the busi
ness depression , and report what legislation ,
| f any , will afford relief.
The Allen resolution to Investigate the
alleged police clubbing on May 1 then came
up and Mr. Gordon , democrat , of Georgia ,
look the floor. Ho said that the Coxey move
ment was the child of the paternal theory of
jROverninent. The remedies for existing con
ditions , he said , were to be found In the de
centralization of power.
Mr , Teller favored the resolution. Coxoy
( was a law-abiding citizen. Ho and his fol
lowers had trudged here through the rain
nnd mud and were entitled to respectful con
sideration. Ho did not endorse the statute
under which they had been arrested. Ho
did not think the senate could refuse to In
vestigate the police clubbing. Ho himself
would furnish ttie names of witnesses ,
rwhothor Coxoy wan a crank or not did not
matter. His scheme was absurd , as ncro
many others put forth In the hour of dis
tress. But It was not a wicked scheme ,
It only asked congress to provide work for
Mr. Stewart of Nevada maintained stren
uously that Coxey had committed no offense
and drifted gradually Into a discussion of
the general condition of the country , which
lie attributed entirely to the monetary policy
of the government.
Mr. Hoar said Coxey knew the law under
Which ho was convicted was on the statute
books. He came here with the deliberate
intention of violating It. He wanted to test
the power of congress In the courts , and
when he found both court and jury against
Jilm ho set up a howl.
HOAR SEES DANGER.
"There Is danger , " said Mr. Hoar , "In
such assemblages. They afford cover for
ono or two fanatics. It docs not do to scoff.
iWlthln ten years an attempt has been made
to blow up the House of Parliament. Within
two years another attempt has been made
to blow up the French Assembly. Two pres
idents of the United States have been mur
dered , ono In a crowd at a depot , the other
la a crowd at a theater , by misguided fanat
ical persons , to whom the peaceable assem
blages afforded an opportunity to escape.
'This Is why , In the provisions of the riot
law of every state , when the magistrate
reads the act all the people must go home.
A man may bo there with peaceable inten
tions , but If , when the riot act is read , he
refuses to go , ho Is liable to punishment.
Those who are peaceable shield those who
"It Is needless for mo , " said Mr. Hoar ,
drawing bis figure up to look about the
chamber , his eyes pausing when they
reaohed'Mr. Allen and Mr. Stewart , "to declare -
clare that I sympathize with all my follows
in distress. I sympathize with them a great
deal more- than some of those who always
prate of sympathy for the downtrodden In
order to advance their disgraceful political
Tha senate burst Into ringing applause at
this utterance , and In order to quell the
'demonstration , Mr. Faulkner , who was In
, the chair , was forced to use the gavel vigor
ously and threaten to clear the galleries.
Mr. Hoar closed with an Impressive
declaration that the senate would stand on
Its constitutional rights , and it would not
be frightened Into doing what was not best
for the country by any mob demonstration
or by declarations , whether they came from
the camp of Coxey or the seat of the sen
ator from Nevada.
HARRIS CALLS FOR AN INVESTIGATION-
Mr. Harris closed the dcbato for the day
\vltli a few vigorous words. Until this
morning he had opposed the Idea of appoint
ing a committee to Investigate the alleged
.outrages on the capltol steps , but when a
senator like Mr. Teller , usually careful and
calm In his judgment , entered charges of
outrageous conduct against the police of the
District of Columbia be thought the senate
. was entitled to know the facts.
Mr. Gray got the floor one mlnuto before
1 o'clock , and was proceeding to say that
lie had never seen anything In connection
with the Coxey movement that warranted
congress In taking the slightest notice of it ,
when the morning hour expired , and Mr.
Harris Insisted on going ahead with the
tariff bill. When It was laid , before the
spnato Mr. Galllnger of New Hampshire of
fered the amendment of which ho had here
tofore given notice concerning the tariff operations -
orations between this country and Canada.
Other senators expressed a desire to speak
upon the amendment and Mr. GalUngcr with
drew U with thd Intention of relntroduc-
The first paragraph to the tariff schedules ,
viz : that of acetic or pyrollgenous acid , the
chemical schedule , was taken up , and Sen
ator Allison offered an amendment substi
tuting the provision In the McKlnloy law
on this article for this provision In the
pending bill , of 20 per cent ad valorem.
Ho called attention to the fact the acetic
add duty In the Mills bill was In accordance
with the specific system , and Intimating that
Mr. Mills had not In that Instance been un
friendly to Bpcclllc rates.
Rising nt this juncture , Mr. Mills said the
Iowa senator WIIH doing him entirely too
much honor. "I was not , " he said , "respon
sible for the specific rates In the Mills bill.
The senator knows very well no one man
makes a tariff bill. "
Mr. Mills thought the acid should go on the
Mr. Allison's amendment was lost by a
strict party vote 27 to 32.
Mr , Allison Immo'llately modified his amend
ment so as to make the duty on acetic or
pyrollgenous ncld specific nt rates of from 1
to 3 cents per pound.
As the senate was Tiow on the chemical
schedule Mr. Lodge suggested the replies on
this subject received by the finance commit
tee to Its circular Inquiries should bo placed
at the disposal of the senate.
Mr , Vest said the printing of these re
plies had been stopped , because It waa found
many of them wore offensive.
MUST NECESSARILY BCUN OFFENSIVE.
Mr. Chandler said ho did not see how the
replica from business men concerning this
bill could bo otherwise than offensive.
Mr. Vest explained the replies were offen
sive to senators personally ; personal abuse
was indulged In. For himself he cared
nothing about such abuse.
"Mr. Chandler congratulated the Missouri
eenator ; his hide , Mr. Chandler said , had
become thick , or perhaps ho had greased
himself HO criticism ran off him like water
from a duck's back.
At 2:30 : the debate was Interrupted In
order to allow Mr. ration , the now uenator
from Michigan , to bo sworn In.
Mr. Harris attempted to offer a resolution
that the senate meet at 10 o'clock each morn
ing until otherwise ordered.
I Air. Hoar objected.
"All right , " said Mr. Harris , "It will come
up again. "
Mr. Uolph then took the floor. Ho had
110 Intention , ho said , of completing the
upooch he began on the 20th of last month
today. Ho simply desired to complete the
branch of tlio subject ho was on when he
bad last had the floor ,
At 4 o'clock Mr , DolpH completed the sec
tion of his speech the public printer desired
to print , and , after the absentees had been
brought back to the cuauitwr by a call of.
the ftpnntc , Mr. Ixxtgo sot the floor nnj re
newed his RURgcstlon iiresotited earlier In the
day that the replica to the circulars of the
finance committee be given to the senate.
Ills interrogations called Mr. Voorheci ,
clialnn.m of the finance committee , to his
feet. The rumor that the printing of these
replies had been stopped , no Raid , wan In
correct. The work of printing was then
Mr. Mnnderson of the printing committee
announced that the Information rclatln to the
chemical schedule would be ready tomorrow.
A short but sharp exchange OR personal
ities occurred nt thin point between Mr.
Chandler and Mr. Voorhcc . The former
was Indulging In some sarcasm at the ex
pense of the chairman of the finance com
mittee v/hen Mr. Voortieea interrupted him.
VOORHBES AND CHAXULKK SPAT.
"I understand , " said he , In a tone of Im
patience , "the senator from New Hampshire
Is responsible for this unfounded statement
aboiit stopping this publication. He hail
better bo anro of his f.icts before he COIIICH Inhere
hero with ntntemcntM ho cannot substantiate.
As to his other statements , they are beneath
my contempt. "
Mr. Chandler complained with some tem
per that he was entitled to courteous treat
"Up to this time , " said he with emphasis ,
"I have always respected the senator from
Mr. Voorhecs made no reply.
The vote was then taken on Mr. Allison's
It was lost. It was noticed Mr. Hill of
New York , although present , did not vote.
Mr. Jones of Arkansas offered the first cf
the "compromise amendments" to change
the rate on boraolc ncld from 20 per cent ad
valorem to 2 cents per pound.
Mr. Porltltis of California offered an
amendment to this amendment to make the
duty C cents per pound ( the present duty ) .
California , ho said , was the pioneer state In
the development of the borax Industry.
Over 5,000 families were supported by the
Industry. Under a protective tariff the
prlco had fallen from 25 to 8 cents per pound.
A reduction of the duty to 2 cents would
paralyze the Industry.
At ! > 10 the house resolutions on the death
of Representative Qrattan of Maryland were
presented , Appropriate resolutions were
adopted. The chair appointed a committee
to attend the funeral and the senate then ,
at 5:15 : p. in. , as a further mark of re
spect , adjourned.
IU.H : MAKKS A KIOUIST. :
Wnntft Ornnt mid Hooker Counties , Ne-
lirnskn , Jlcsurti'yecl.
WASHINGTON , May 10. The sombre em
blems of mourning covered the desk
of Representative Orattan of Maryland.
on which lay a bunch of roses , when the
house met today.
The message of the president transmitting
the Hawaiian correspondence , received yes
terday , was laid before the house.
Some routine business was transacted and
Mr. Kent of Nebraska called up the house
bill for rcsurvey of Grant nnd Hooker
counties , Nebraska , and , asked unanimous
consent for Us consideration. The bill was
The house bill granting the railroad com
panies In the Indian territory additional
powers to obtain right ofay for depot
grounds was passed.
Mr. Talbot , democrat , of Maryland briefly
announced the death of his colleague , Mr.
Hrattan , and offered the customary resolu
The resolutions were adopted and the
speaker appointed the following committee
to attend the funeral : Messrs. Talbot of
Maryland , Jones of Virginia , Causey of Dela
ware , Berry of Kentucky , Meyer of Louis
iana , Hepburn of Iowa and Hudson of Kan
sas , and the house then , at 12:30 : p. ni. , ad
Catlorg Can Head Their Title CIcnr.
WASHINGTON , May 10. An unfavorable
report has been made to the house by Rep
resentative Money from the naval affairs
committee on thd resolution declaring a
vacancy In the naval academy for the
Seventh district of Georgia , and requiring
that notice of such vacancy be given to the
representative In congress from that district.
The report says that "the appointment made
by the secretary , which the resolution de
clares Ms contrary to law , ' was made In ac
cordance with the uniform practice of the
department under what the committee con
ceive to bo a misconstruction of the law.
Appointments have been made to fill va
cancies to which no cadet had been nom
inated by the representative of the respective
districts since the appointment In question ,
and If It Is expedient or wise to vacate
that appointment for the Seventh district of
Georgia there is equally strong reason for
vacating the twenty-eight subsequent ap
pointments made under like circumstances
by the secretary. There were several others
made at the same time , by the secretary for
the same reason , and these , too , would , if
this were a precedent , just as well bo de
clared vacant. "
It Is argued that It the resolutions were
passed the whole service could , be examined
and some of the brightest officers affected.
The committee reports an amendment to
the existing law which It thinks will pre
vent a further continuance of the practice
of the secretary making appointments at
largo to fill vacancies belonging to certain
Kxtormlmitlng' UnglUli .Sparrows.
WASHINGTON , May 10. With the appearance -
pearanco of spring comes a renewed agita
tion for the suppression of the English
sparrow. Dr. C. Hart Merrlam , the orni
thologist of the Agricultural department ,
says that the sparrow Is now spreading rap
idly over the fruit growing districts of Cali
fornia , where , It repressive measures are
not quickly Inaugurated , it Is destined to
levy a heavy tax on the state. By far the
best way to fight the pest Is by the destruc
tion of Its nests nnd young. The breeding
season Is unusually prolonged , four to six
broods being commonly reared each year.
Fully 00 per cent of the nests may ba
reached by means of a long polo with a
hook on the end , a cane fishing rod an
swers the purpose best. The great strong
hold of the English sparrow In towns and
cities are the masses of Japanese and Eng
lish Ivy and Virginia creeper that cover the
sides of churches and other buildings. In
such places the sparrows nest by hundreds
or thousands , according to the area covered
by the vines. . If these vine-covered walls
are within reach of a hose pipe multitudes
of the young birds may bo destroyed by
thoroughly dousing the vines with water at
night. _ _
Hatch n ( HUN Introilucml.
WASHINGTON , May 10. Representative
Black of Georgia has Introduced a resolution
directing the house committee on printing
to ascertain what reduction In the govern
ment printing oillce can bo made.
Representative Meyer of Louisiana has In
troduced a bill for a now postolllce at New
Orleans nt a limit of cost of $2,000,000.
Representative Bynuin of Indiana has In
troduced a bill by request for pensions at
the rate of 1 cent per day for each day of
Representative Cummings of Now York
has introduced a bill to prevent fraudulent
dealings In bogus jewelry. It provides that
the word "plated" shall not be used with
out remarks and devices to show the real
character of the Jewelry.
Superintendent of Foreign Malls Brooks
has ordered that packages of live bees bo
admitted as samples to the malls hereafter
dispatched from this country for French
Congo , Including Gaboon , Dlcgo-Suuareso ,
the northern part of Madagascar Miyotte ,
French establishments In India and Cochin
China , the Island of Guadalupo and Its de
pendencies. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
WASHINGTON , May 10. All bills for the
extermination of the Russian thistle that
have been pending In the house committee.
on agriculture have been reported adversely
to the house. Representative Baker of Now
Hampshire made the report accompanying
the bills , In the course of which he saya
the extermination of the thistle la certain.
"If each farmer on bis own lands will give
sutllclent care to the destruction of these
weeds before they mature the state and
local authorities will combine to destroy It
In the same way on hlghweys and lands not
In prhato ownership. "
For Helium unit llolsu City.
WASHINGTON. May 10. The house com
mittee has agreed to report bills for public
bulldlugs at Helena. Moat. , and Boise City.
TARIFF RATES COMPARED
Senator Jones Shows the DifTcrcnco Between
the Senate and McKinley Bills ,
TOOK UP V/OOL AND IRON
to t'nntlmin tlto Tnbulntcil Mnto *
incut Throughout the Itlll nt n Future
Tlnto Think * the Hill U'lll Sut-
Isfy Tariff Hcforincrn.
WASHINGTON , May 10. Senator Jones of
Arkansas was asked today what foundation
there was for the Intimations or statement ! )
that the amendments recently proposed by
him , as Is understood , on behalf of the demo
cratic members of the finance committee , are
not materially below the rates In the McKinley -
"They are , " he said , "utterly without
foundation In fact. A very vivid Imagina
tion or a reckless disregard of plain facts
must have suggested these statements.
Take , for example , two of the most Im
portant schedules In the bill wool and Iron.
I have had made a careful comparative
statement of the rates In the McKlnley bill
nnd the present bill as we propose to amend
It , both reduced to ad valorem rates for
bettor comparison. "
The rales on wool arc as follows :
hill. nmcnJeil bill.
I'nwmlicd wool , class 1 61.KI free.
WnBhml 48.81 ! free.
Scoured 66.03 free.
tfmvashed wool , clatta 2 til 23 free.
Knrtnl 91.6 ? free.
Hnlr M.U free.
Vnlucil nt 13 eenH or lost per pound :
Wool , class 3 32.00 free.
Sorter ! 01.00 free.
Cnmel'H hnlr , coillns lesi
tlinn n cents per pound. . . 32.00 free.
Camera hair , over 13 cents
per t ) iincl SO ( W free.
Sorted 100.00 free.
Nell * S2.72 free.
Shoddy , inunRO and Hocks. . 52.M KM
MmiKo. Hooka nnd Car-
Iwnlzeil wool 3433 I'i.OO
Tops nml roving * 83.53 13.00
Ynrns , value.1 nt not over
30 cents per pouml 278 W DO.CO
Yarn * , valued nt under < 0 ,
cents per pound 11S.73 30.00
Yarns , valued at oxer 40
cents per pound 101.32 30.00
Woolen nnd worsted cloth.
valued at not over 30
cents per pound. . . , 1C.1.03 4000
Valued at not over 40 cents
per pound 1H.SS 4000
Valued at over 40 cents per
pound 00.50 40.00
Plniwls , xviliied at not over
10 cents per pound 154.SO 50.33
Kli.nUii , v.tlHPil nt oxer 40
cents per pound 83 CO 40.00
Knit fabrics , not ox'er 40
cents per pound 130.00 31.00
Knit fabrics , over to cents
per pound 81'21 ! 4000
Knit wearlns appaiel 91.09 60.00
ninnket.s , x allied nt not
more than 30 cents per
IHiunil S3 22 2303
Valued nt not more than
40 cents per potlnd 10000 30.00
Valued nt oxer 40 cents per
pound 10390 35.00
Valued at over 50 cents per
pound 80.33 S.1.00
Hats of wool and fHnnel ho\r relatively the
same decrease \ \ \ duties as on lilankeU.
Valued nt not exceeding 15
cents per jard 83.93 40.00
Valued above 13 cents per
, S'ard S3.CO 40.00
\\clKliliiJC over 4 oz. per
square yard , vnlucti nt
oxer $1 per pound , . . . 103.80 40.00
All other manufactures of
wool , not specially pro
vided for , xnlued at not
over 30 cents per pound. . . 153.CO 40.00
Valued nt not over 40 cents
per pound 142.59 4000
Valued at 40 cents per
pound 87.03 0.00
Wool or worsted xvcbblngs ,
goring , etc 93.83 60 00
Clothing , ready made R0.3J 4100
Cloaks , dolmans , etc 81.2.1 5000
The comparison of the Iron schedule \ as
Spleeelclsen , 2351 1600
1MB Iron 40.94 -,00
Rolled nnd flat Iron 2.1 to 5.1 2500
liars 35 to R2 21.00
Hennis and girders 71C4 41.00
Holler and plate Iron. . , . 31 to 51 si to 30
Steel rails 44 to 53 26 to 31
Iron In sheets nnd tag-
Rers 33 to 70 IS to 5.1
lion pickled , etc 31 to 72 23 to 52
Tin plate 78.00 4000
Steel Ingots 2) to 62 in to 37J4
Wire , 26 to 93 2J to 10
Anchors 32.97 21.81
Other castings In proportion.
Penknives 62 to Of. 20 to 61
Jtnzors , G5.00 41.0)
Table knives 46 to 74 33.00
Ilreechloadlnc shot Rima. 41 to 63 30 00
Nails 30 to 107 25.00
Screws 46 to 110 30.00
Wheels or parts 83.72 4000
All other manufactures.
not otherulsa provided
for 41.00 30.00
"This plain statement of facts , " said Sen
ator Jones , "ought certainly to put a quietus
upon those absurd statements. I have not
had time to extend this comparison to all
the schedules , but I will do so without delay
and risk nothing In saying the friends of
tariff reform xvlll be satisfied xvlth the showIng -
Ingvhen made/ ]
NKAU1.V Atl. OF TIIUBI IN IT.
Flgurca of Chinese Ituglstrutlon Shovr that
1'ow railed to Comply xvlth the Law ,
WASHINGTON , May 10. Commissioner
Miller of the Internal revenue bureau has
made public the results of the registration
of Chinese under the exclusion act , the term
of which expired on the 3rd Inst. Tha
number registered by states or Internal
revenue districts xvas as follows :
Alabama , 3 ; Arkansas , 87 ; California and
Nevada , 07,977 ; Colorado and Wyoming ,
1,580 ; Connecticut and Rhode Island , G70 ;
Florida , 100 ; Georgia , 1S3 ; Illinois , 1,872 ;
Indiana , 113 ; loxva , 101 ; Kansas and Okla
homa , 121 ; Kentucky , 36 ; Louisiana and
Mississippi , CG6 ; .Maryland , Delaxvare and the
District of Columbia , 709 ; Massachusetts ,
2.135 ; Michigan , 123 ; Minnesota , 01 ; Mis
souri , 553 ; Montana , Idaho and Utah , 4,669 ;
Nebraska , South Dakota and North Dakota ,
107 ; Noxv Hampshire , Vermont and Maine ,
174 ; Now Jersey , 681 ; New Mexico and
Arizona , 1.781 ; Nexv York , 6,247 ; North Care
lina. 11 ; Ohio , 212 ; Oregon nnd Washington ,
10,885 ; Pennsylvania , 1,874 ; South Carolina ,
32 ; Tennessee , 70 ; Texas , 1,021 ; Virginia , 111 ;
West Virginia , 26 ; Wisconsin , 139 ; total ,
105,312. The total Chinese population by the
census of 1890vus 107,485.
Curing- for the World's Unfortunate.
WASHINGTON. May 10. The Belgian
minister has Informed the Department of
State that an International congress xvlll be
held at Antxvcrp from July 27 to August 2
for the purpose of examining questions relat
ing to the protection of morally abandoned
children and of released convicts , to the
abatement of vagrancy and to the relief of
the Insane , deaf , dumb and blind persons
discharged from special establishments. The
participation of the United States la Invited.
Itocolxrr for the llrokrn Medulla Hank.
WASHINGTON , May 10. The comptroller
of the currency has appointed William If.
Latlmer , the present bank examiner In Mis
souri , receiver of the First .National bank , at
Sedalla. Mr. Eckels thinks the failure la a
bad one , and that It Is absolutely necessary
to have some one xvlth all the necessary
authority In charge at once , The appoint
ment of Mr. Latlmer Is a temporary ono
until affairs arc In better shape.
llutllltx ! the Kimlitn Treaty.
WASHINGTON , May 10. The senate , In
executive session , followed up the favorable
tut * ,
I CHEVIOT ,
That's the kind that's popular Kverybocly wears them sometimes paying $12
sometimes $20 but never , only once in a long while getting them for S8 a suit a
few clays ago we picked out nearly 1,200 of our finest cheviot and cassimere suits ,
and put them all in one lot to go at $8 until closed out.
; . SUITS
Like these are not offered every day at such a ridiculous price but then we are
closing out. going out of business Don't miss a day new bargains daily Getting
nearer and nearer to the end a day gone is a day lost unless you take in our great
closing sale. These are good all-around suits worth $12 to $20 , but they go at
bia Clothing Co !
hi/- / , >
13th and Farnam Street.
action In the foreign relations committee-
on the treaty definingMho limits of seal
nshlng In Russian ws'ters byratifying It.
No opposition vras-dovolpped.
Vctorans of the I.nto AVnr neniemborcd by
the General Government.
WASHINGTON , May 10. ( Special to The
I3ee. ) Pensions granted Nebraska : Original
John Jay Brown ( deceased ) , Bloomlnston ,
Franklin county ; Thomas J. Floyd , Trenton ,
Hitchcock county ; Jflslah Sullivan , Stock-
ville , Frontier county. Reissue Albert
Mason , Lushton , York county ; George F.
I Wood , Sidney , Cheyenne county ; John A.
Garner , Oakdale , Antelope county. Original
widows , etc. Minor ot John Jay Brown.
Bloomlngton. Franklin county.
Iowa : Renewal and Increase William H.
Gary , Sidney , Fremont county. Reissue-
Andrew Rider , Mnrshalltown , Marshall
county ; Hosea K. Gould , Allerton , Wayne
county ; John A. Smith ( deceased ) , Fort
Madison , Lee county ; Nathan Cantner , Bed
ford , Taylor county ; Cyrus N. Bradley ,
What Cheer , Keokuk county ; James Rich
ardson , Hartford , Warren , county. Original
widow * , etc. Rhoda Gleason , Allerton ,
Wayne county ; Betsey. Hosmer , Ottervllle ,
Buchanan county. Reissue Clarissa A.
Zentz , Rock Branch , Woodbury county.
North Dakota : Original widows , etc.
Harriet Barclay , Blsmaick , Burlelgh county.
All In a Trcinhlo
I Nervous , elderly ladles use this phrase to
! describe their tremors , and highly graphic U
I Is. Nerves "all In a tremblo" are best tran-
[ qullized and strengthened with Hosteller's
Stomach Bitters. The bitters is a nervine
because It Is a tonic for the nerves , and tone
Is what the nerves require If they are weak
and shaky. Digestion and assimilation are
Insured by It , and It remedies constipation ,
biliousness and malarfn. .
IN FEDERAL COURT.
Jurors Who Hnvo Hewn Drawn for the Next
Officials of the federal court have drawn
the folloxvlng named Jurors for the next
term of court to bo held In this city :
Grand Jury Dan P. Angell , Omaha ;
E. n. Todd , Plattsmouthf William
Neville , Plattsmouth ; J. N. Phllllpps ,
Omaha ; Charles J. Brown , Omaha ;
C. W. Kerr , Omaha ; J. T. Dele-
xvare , Dcnklcman ; Beach Hlgby , Omaha ; W.
H. Crltes , Central City ; D. A. Boggs , North
IJend ; W. N. Gushing , Plattsmouth ; Smith
Caldwell , Edgar ; W. II. Conger , Loup City ;
Oscar Callahan , Benkleman ; C. II. Dlotrlck ,
Hastings ; S. E. Moore' ; Lincoln ; T. A. Mo-
geath , Omaha ; Louts McCoy , Omaha ; I * . J.
Quintan , Omaha ; J. D , Nathanson , Omaha ;
August Shoroeder , OnTaha ; J. D. Duncan ,
Davenport ; Mosca StUfman , Omaha.
Petit Jury Ed Towlu./Jr , , A. S. McDowell ,
Falls City ; A. G. Hastings. II. C. McArthur ,
A , J. Wright , Lincoln ; W. B. B. Wllcox ,
L. n. Ennons , C. H. C'- Ross , John T. Lucas ,
E. C. Huntoon , Edwin Davis , J , B , Hcdfleld ,
William Fuldlng , Ch'nrles Tnttim , Omaha ;
S. N. McGreer , Aubdrn ! Ed Hoare , Platte
Center ; A. C. Kelm , Beatrice ; James Marsh ,
Blue Springs ; W. D. . Wlldman , Lincoln ;
D. C. Howard , Kearney ; L. V. Haskell ,
Stromsburg ; Ed Chlnn. St. Paul ; Charles
Jrognltz. Sidney ; L. FsiClark , Decatur ; P. fi.
Uuffencr , II. C. Livingston , Plattsmouth ;
Thomas Nlghtongall , Loup City ; Jacob
Struve , Oxford ; Byron Dalton , Cozad ; diaries
L. Elsely , Norfolk ; F , J , Courtney , Mlnden ;
Isaac Hall , Mlnden ; pf C. Stanley , South
Omaha ; Charles HoovePapllllon , and John
Delaney , Kennard.
DeWltt's Lltttle Earfy 'msers. Small pills ,
safe pills , best pills.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
Or the IJiiunr llulilt I'o.llltrlr 1'urcd
by adiiiliiUtrrliiit l > r. UuliiiV
< joltli > ! < Sirrl/l < . ,
Itoin te elveu til a uup otoo oa or tea. or In foo't.
without tba knowledge otlho patient. It li sb.olutol , -
uarinlcaa , anil will odeol a permanent cd incedy
cure , whether iho patlout U a moderate drinker or
on alooholla wreck. II lint been civen la liwuunrtt
of c ae . and In e err Inntance a perfeot oure hu rol.
, ; v" 1 } . Jt S.vrjl'Blliu , TneByatemonoo Impregnated
Vlththo BpeolOo , H bacomeaan utlor Imiioatltllltr
ur the liquor appetite tooil.t. '
OOI.UH.N m > rtPlt : ) > CO. . Prop'rs , flnrlmiotl. C.
48-pago IwoSc of partloulara Iree , To b rw"o
Kuhn & Co. . Druggists , Uth und DousU.
SU. , Omaha , Neb.
By D. H. BUBNHAM
Chief of Construction ,
and P. D. MILLET ,
Director of Decorations ,
The Chicago Fair. ! $ $
iS NOT WITH PHOTOGRAPHS $ $
" _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ , , Ji. J *
JoVJ * * *
$ ? M NOR HALF-TONES OF PHOTOGRAPHS , fe j
BUT WITH THE ASSISTANCE
o. ' . ARTISTS OF AMERICA *
In Colored Fac-Simile
. aV * ' . . * .
The subscribers to the original "de luxe" edition of
ten numbers will pay $1000 each for this gru.it book
Squv.iUcs < , Hotloni Walerprewf. Ilcut Shoe sold at the price.
$5 , S4 . and S3.50 Dress Shoo.
ui ] .ll cuiUnn work , LDBIIIIJ , ' Ironi $6 to $ b ,
S3.5O Police Shoo , 3 Solos.
I Ilcbl Wulkinj ; SlioocvLT made.
$2.SO , and $2 Shoos ,
Uncquillril at the price.
Boys 82 & SI.75 School Shoes
Arc the tit-si lor hcrvko.
$3 , $2.50 $2 , $1.75
I''Ittlni ; liilhurviccii ! ] n.lliiit
In tint uorlil. All hlyli'H.
itiilni ; W.// .
, Jiorn. Aiiiuo
anil prim tliiiniKMl on
GNATZ NEWMAN , 420 South 13th. ELIAS SVKNSON , 4110 North ? 4Ui
A.\V. BOWMAN CO. , 117 North 10th. C. J. CAHLSON , 218 North ! Mth
W. W. FISIIKH , 023 Leuvonwortb- P. A.GUESSY , So. Omalm
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