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THE ABQFS. XUJESDAT 31 AY 9, 1899.
THE TBAVELEB3' GUIDF.
SHICAQO, ROOK 1HLAND ft PACIFIC RAIL
way T1ees car. be purchased or tMxag
eked at HIJkF Twentieth e'reet dcpTt, 01
O a lm r cpot, corner Finn avaoaeaaa?
Ant street, mi U rmmmer, ASem.
Denver Limited Omaha..
Ft Worth. Denver K O...
Obui and Dee Moines....
tOasahe A Minneapolis....
Omaha A Des Moines Kx ..
t Srl5 an
! r 66 am ti0:40 pm
r a :S0 am 8 :) on
t 8:00 as. tlO:'p
7:.' am tlOfiOpm
llrf am t 7:1 am
S :15 am t aw
Denver. Lincoln s moans.
Des Moinrv-'Express .... t1r(i0 m
t 76 an
Rock Inland A bureau Ac..5:30 pin
r rams minneapo is. mud
Denver, rt Worth A K O....
1 Kansas City A ft Jneeph...
J Hock Island A Washington
Chicago A Dee Molna
Pok Island A B-ooMyn Ac.
;Omsha "nd Kork Is'and
5 :) am
t 1 :S0 pm
t 6:50 am
5 :3B pm
t 7:411 am
Arrival. tDenaitnre. tDally, sxoen 8tr-iv.
Dally except Saturday. All others daily. Tele
TJRLISOtO ROCTB O B A U BAIL
way Depot Hrst a venae and BlxtaeaU
street. M J Young. Agent.
TRAIK8. i.av anmrvs
- Bt. Ppflnpflcia. Peoria.
Bnr. ia!n. la Mnnmootb TrfX) am 7:2Jpm
Chicago, nterl'ng, CUnton A
Dobaqae t 7:40 am t 8 40 pm
Peoria, Beardatown. Bur
lington, Denver A Wen.... 2 .45 pm 11 :BS am
St. Paul A Minoeapolle 7:50 pm 8:15 am
Sterling, CTlnton A Dabnqae 7:S0 pin.t 8:40 am
Bt. L.. Kansas tl v. Denver I
A Pae.Ooaet via Gale.b'rg 7:10 pm 8 am
Dally. tDally except Sunday.
HICAQO. M I LWAl'KI B A ET PAUL Hall
way Karme A Southwestern DIV.ploa
pot Twentieth street, between first and Bseonc
avennea. L H Greer, Agent.
TRAIS8 UlTl Ainni
Mall and Bxpreee... 7:91am 9:1B am
Bt Paul Kxpreee roo pm 11 :0 an
freight and Accommodation 8:00 am 9.10 an
Daily except Monday.
DOC ISLAND A PKOKIA RAILWAY
r Depot First Avenue and Twentieth streak
B Btockhoaee, Genl Tkt Agent.
' TRAINS. . Luri Aamrra
Springfield, Cincinnati, Poo- "
rla, etc. .............. . ... . ........ 10:19 pm
Feurta, Springfield, at Loole
etc 8;0. am 6:40 pm
Accomodation Part Proton.. 10:10 am
Peoria. Hprlngfleld. Cincin
nati, eU: 1:4 pm 11:15 am
Peoria AcRona Freight...... 7:M pm It's am
rherrard Accomodailuu 5:00 am 4 s.) pia
fable Aeeomndetlon H:4uam 2:90 pm
Cable and Hberrard Aecom.. S: pm 7:56 am i
leave C A I A P (3Ccl!a
avenue) depot Sve (5) tninntea earlier than time
riven, xraice rosrxea
daily aiceut Sunday.
dally, all other tralne
CHAS. E. HODGSON .
Fire Insurance Agency,
Traders Ins. Co., - Chicago, 111.
Union Ins. Co. - Philadelphia, Fa.
Itockford Ins: Co. - - Kockford, 111
Security Ins, Co. - New Ilaven, Conn.
Stato Ins. Co. - - - liocLford, HI.
Office, Room S, Buford block. Ratea
aa low as conalaient with aeeurlty.
J. M. Buford,
The old Fire ana
Losses Promptly Paid.
-Ratea aa ow as
can afford. Your
patronage Is aullo-
Protect your homes
by Insuring in Re
nies. Fall on or addi
C. R. Chamberlln,
Mitchell A Lynda Block.
known Fire and
Roeheater German Ins Co. .
(iernian " ..
ltuOalo German "
(iermao Fire .,
....Rochester. N T
...... .. FriM-nort. Ill
Huff-Uo, N Y
..Maneheater. N II
Fidelity and Casualty " ......
Office corner ngMwmln treat and
Second Teaue, aeeond float.
White Seal saloon
iSis Second Arcana.
UhbibTme DurECnonOyGtAfucAUN JUMOTfcCa
OTTO'S FAREWELL CONCERT.
. May 9th.
ASSI.STKD BY THE FOIJJWIXG
Mrs. SHERMAN SEARLE, Soprano,
Mias (JRACE AMES, Soprano,
Mr. L. O. SUSEMIEIIL. Basso,
Mr. HUGO TOLL, Violin.
Mr. C. F. TOENNICES, Cornet,
Mr. CARL CTTO, Chicago, Clarirnet.
Setect Orchestra of Davenport.
$1.00, 75c, 50c and 25c.
Tom A. Marshall
Lo0 OlTAMCE LlE
V rcicQHAPH ha res.
Ale J... 111.
Coluinbu Jc Iowa.
Cixlar Itapiiln, Iuwt.
Ij Moin, Iinra.
Fort MiuiiBon, luwa.
K. lihsturt, I1L
lb fleeant, Iowa.
New liofton. 111.
Kew Wliid-or. 111.
North Ilcndersou, 111,
l'ort llyron. 111.
Pruirie ('it. 111.
I n:icevilli. IU.
linrk Irlanl, IU.
Swua Croek, 111.
bt. AuKuMine, 111.
Ht nton, III.
TuIor Fl Je, IlL
Walnut Urove, III.
l'ef t Liberty, Iowa,
Yates City, 111.-
Best Dining Car Service.
ttrnvta with yrm bttr yon vmtnti tb,
prrvn-iiiing uinAcro naoil, I" J A UUJ
renioTf a nm oetirr lor totiAivo,
obi o rvoriaiis(rs.-. ipets
tin, puruift the It. re
titk'i you mm
Au- A -tJ iron
' own draffmt.vhd
ruiirh frrna Takrt it Will
Will navf inti. nraliIA(l (n
4. v lev.
Col on a Snnd
8awed building stone,
Ashlar and Trimmings
For cheapness, darabilltj and
leant excelled by none. This
stone does not wash or color the
wall with alkali, etc Plans sect
ns for estimates will receive
careful attention and be returned
promptly at oar expense.
Quarries 13 miles from Bock
Island on the C. B. & Q. R. B,
, Trains Noa. S and 10 will stop
and let visitors off and on.
Bridge stone, corn crib
blocks and foundation
stone, any size desired.
Samples of Stone end Fhotos of
' buLIdlnps oan be seen at Boom
No. 12, Mitchell A Lynde'i build
ARTHUR BUR BALL, Macagii
Ecci Island or Colons, Hi.
I : 1. T
rW r r r.:" afl
j. aj II r aw-aft
evi i i fcaw
RARE DISPLAY AT OMAHA
Distinguishing Feature cf the
Greater America Exposition. :
EXTENSIVE COLONIAL EXHIBITS
Popular Deeire For Information Concern
Ids Oar New Inaalar Foitruloni I n
dnces Wa.h.Ingrton Cfficiala to See That
the Display at Omaha Thla Year la Com
plete In Everything Will Open July 1.
The widespread popular desire for
information concerning the inhabitants,
products and industries of the islands
of the sea recently acquired ' by the
United States is soon to be met.
Secretary of War Alger has expressed
a willingness to co-operate with the
managers of the Greater America
Exposition at Omaha and will have
the officers of army transports instructed
to carry objects of interest intended for
the Exposition from the ports of our new
insular possessions. The war depart
ment has already furnished transporta
tion to the agents of the Exposition rho
are collecting exhibits. Transports
leave Manila every week or two and in
seme cafes they are without cargoes.
One f these vessels will be utilized to
carry implements of agriculture, native
products of the Philippine islands, bam
boo and fibre u:ateruds, weapons of
war and even Filipino families, the de
eire of the Exposition maiwutTs beine to
bring about 100 families from the Phil
ippines and set them up in native huts
upon the Exposition grounds. Inhab
itants and objects of other islands will
also be exhibited at this Exposition.
Secretary of Agriculture Wilson
pledged himself and his department to
do everything poFsible to expedite tho
- i 1 - - -rmr
CA?iE Mia in mzor! r"-'
gathering of these exhibits. "What
ever has bren collected," said Secretary
Wilson, "is at the disposal of the
Greater America Exposition, and I will
so notify our people not onlv in tho
Philippines, but in the West Indies
Observers at the weather bureau
stations throughout cruoa ana rorto
Rico .will be expected to act as agents
of the Exposition in the further collec
tion of articles illustrating the products,
industries and peoples of those - islands.
The Exposition at Omaha -will open
July 1 and continue until the first day
of November. The bnildincs and
grounds of the Exposition of 1&3 have
been svofiased and the landscapes - are
TT tmTVr. ? yi.?raaaw-BW- -.i T..J-:4'-'J.r.rV3Vt::'i.';T . .3 'nSi'l.
- - J"-'-
being translormed into tropical gardens
of great extent and beauty. The large
white structures will be tinted and dec
orated in harmony with the tropical
folia tre. plant life and flora which will
Abound not only throughout the beauti
ful bluff tract at the eastern portion of
the grounds, but also on cither side of
the lagoon in the grand court. The gen
eral aspect of the grounds is to be wholly
different from that of last year while
the diversified exhibits from the sea
islands will afford a rare attraction, the
like of which has never before been pre
sented in the United States.
STATE FAIR AND EXP.OSITION.
Board Deridea to Take the Miow to Omaha
if Arrangements Can Be Made.
The Nebraska State Agricultural
board held a meeting at Lincoln re
cently, about SO members being pres
ent. The question of holding a state
fair this vear was discussed ana it was
decided that a successful fair could not
be held at Lincoln this year on account
of lack of time to se'eure and fit up the
grounds. The matter of joining with
the Exposition at Omaha was discussed
and it was concluded that if satisfactory
arrangements could be made the fair
would go in "with the Exposition. The
matter of arrangements was left with
the Board of Managers, which is com
posed of E. L. Vance, Austin Humph
rey, J. B. Dinsmore, Milton Doolittle
and. Peter Younger, who with Presi
dent Basset t and Secretary Furnas, will
negotiate with the Exposition people.
Native Filipino Mnalc
Among the novel features of the Col
onial Exposition at umana tnis year is
a native Filipino baud of 40 instru
ments. Americans who fcave heard
this band on the Plaza at Manila are
extravagant in their praise of these na
tive musicians who not only produce
classic, but a wide range of Filipino
compositions. The managers of the
Greater America Exposition believe
that no greater attraction could be pre
sented than this excellent south
island band of musicians.
Another As.eiubly of Indiana.
By special arrangement with the
United States Indian office there will
be another assembly of Indian tribes at
Omaha this year in connection with the
Greater America Exposition. Special
.. I . . .
AT i.T . .
efforts will made to secure large dele
gations of the Mojaves, Navajoes and
me .Mctim ana xmeoio trioes, among
Lilly Prison Relics.
Libby prison's exhibit of civil-war
relics will occupy the government build-
in tr in the Greater America exhibits,
which opens in Omaha July 1. Most
of tho relics .re now packed in boxes
ready for shipment. .
Acres of Active Machinery.
The Greater America Exposition at
Omaha this year will present many
novel exhibits from the islands of the
r T -' - ,
sea recently acquired by the united
States. Native tribes and their primi
tive habitations will be transplanted.
aany curions exnttuts are being cci-
tected, the first collection of the kind
to be shown in the United States. The
Omaha show will run largely to live
exhibits, which " term 'comprehends
moving exhibits calculated to attract
Popular interest in their crperarion...For
all suoh exhibits space In tne Expo
sition will be free. ' This feature is o
be carried to greater lengths than ever
before. The great structures erected by
the Omaha Exposition last year have
been purchased and will be filled with-
live exhibits, showing the process of
manufacture in many lines of industry.
Although the Greater America Ex
position Company has been organ
ized but a month or two, the Bureau
of Exhibits is flooded with appli
cations for space. It is only a mat'
ter of selection. Mr. L N. Simpson,
who has just been appointed superin
tendent of the Bureau of Exhibits, is
now in the east negotiating with some
of the great manufacturing; and indus
trial concerns which have applied for
space in which to operate their exhibits.
Inasmuch as the buildings are ready
to receive exhibits, these negotiations
are proving most successful, as Mr.
Simpson has booked many attractive
exhibits which will occupy all available
The increasing prosperity which pre
vails throughout the midwest is re
garded as sufficient guaranty that the
eight or ten millions of people within a
radius of 500 miles of . Omaha will at
tend this great colonial exhibit in large
numbers. The railroads throughout
that territcu-y have expressed a willing
ness to distribute advertising matter
broadcast. The new Exposition Com
pany is amply supplied with capital and
there is every assurance that the ulti
mate Euccess this year will equal if not
exceed the wonderful record made by
tho exposition of 1898. There will bo
many spectacular attractions and Stato
Exhibits. The gates will open July 1
and close November 1.
OMAHA'S NEW EXPOSITION.
Frecidcnt Miller Talk of the Glories of the
Fair That la to He Held This Year.
The Kew lorfc bun contains an in
terview with Dr. George L. Miller, pres
ident of the Greater America Exposi
tion, in which among other things be
"You are aware of the great success
of Omaha's Trans-Mississippi and In
ternational Exposition. From the pres
ident of the United States down to the
humblest visitor who was there last
year all will tell you that not only as an
exhibition, but in a financial success, it
had no parallel in the history of the
conntrv. And it was done in the face of
all sorts of difficulties, arising in a want
of confidence, in enterprise and in a feel
ing that it would be impossible to or
ganize such an exposition in that sec
tion of the country. It is true that it
has paid every dollar at par and has a
surplus in the treasury to meet con
"The two words 'Greater America'
mean that we propose to represent in
the coming Exposition all new acquisi
tions of territory we have made through
the war with Spain and by annexation,
as in the case of Hawaii. We propose
to produce on trb Exposition grounds
and in the splendid buildings, which
are in perfect order at Omaha, repre
sentatives of .,tbesa races, their huts,
products, weapons and everything that
represents thejii as peoples. Wo pro
pose, moreover, to repeat tho Indian
couuress. which was a great attraction
last year, by gathering representatives
of all tribes hitherto hostilo to each
other and arrangements have been made
.o have this done with the sanction and
nid of the commissioner of Indian af
fairs. To these will be added many
other features, including a horse show.
Agriculture and horticulture will bo
represented in a way that will equal
anything in that line anywhere in the
country heretofore. What we seek now
is to draw the attention of the manufac
turing interests to this great, growing
center in the west and I wish to invito
the people in this section of the country
to become better acquainted with west
ern people and come among them with
their magnificent machinery and show
them how it is operated."
A Filipino VII lace.
A perfect reproduction of a Filipino
village is one of the attractions of the
Greater America Exposition at Omaha
this year. It is designed, literally, to
: portray tho Filipinos as they are. About
M families of natives will be brought
over, representing ail classes of the peo
ple, mere will be also a band or mu
sicians, a troupe of acrobats and con
jurers, dancers, and other attractions
in the amusement line, together with a
large number of animals and birds, and
a variety of products showing the re-
i sources of the islands.
nanarera In Mercury.
Mercury is a foe to life Those who
make mirrors, barometers or thermom
eters, etc . scon feel the effect of the
nitrate of mercury in teeth, gums and
the tissues of the body.
A float t and Athora.
Bill Dow about that Sound stcaraari
Jill I guess she's all right Tber"
a rumor ashore that she's a noa a.
Bill That's good. I heard there was
rumor aSoat that she was ashore.
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says of Warner's Safe Cure:
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sible for me to describe my
troubles in detail, but I believe
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wish the whole world could hear
me proclaim the good tidings of
what Warner's Safe Cure has
done for me. God bless the
makers of Warner's Safe Cure."
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