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THE OMAHA DAILY BEE , MONDAY , JANUARY 11,1880.
PROMOTIONS IN THE ARMY , General Brisbm Ecviowa the Ohanccs of Elevation in the Next Sixteen Years. THE PRESENT RETIREMENT LAW. ( The Old Officer * Cllnrr < > 'Hinlr Places While tlio Young Ones Crnvo J'roinot Inn 'I'lio ilnnilcr- "Oil Hill ttuolctl ] to Ghc Keller. Gen. nri.sbin ha * written a live column letter for tlio Chicago Tribtinu on the subject of llic tinny. It is very exhaus tive mid deals principally with the sub- jtic-t of "rt'tireint'iits tind wromotions in the army , " a very Interesting subject to army people. The general prints the niinics of over one thousand olliccrd niul Kives the ( lutes of their retirement from nctivo service. Kncli army anil corps is taken tip separately and iliscu sod , show ing what ollk'er.-i will be retired J > y law up to UK ) . ' , and thu con.tcquitnt promo tions. A liberal allowanee Is ninilo for cnfltinltica resulting from tlcath.disinlssals and voluntary retirements und consequent quent promotions. The retirements and promotions are divided into two classes : ] ( , TlioHo wlileh will result in ten years. 2nd , Those which will result in .six teen years or up to the close of IHO'J. The leltor is chiefly valuable on account of its dates of retirements and promotions and no doubt will prove a curious htmly for the whole army. Thu mass of names dates and lipiros are interlarded here and there with bits of fun poked at the other corps , the general M'ttiny his own corps the cavalry up as tlio "one tin- approached and irreproachable corps of thu service. " Wo shall Irom time to timu print in thu UIK : for tlio ben- I'lit of our numerous army readers and ithers who are curious about army af- faiiv , extracts from the general's letter , which Is entirely too lone to insert in pur columns all at once. The general says every year a large number of bills are in troduced in congress afl'ecting retire ments in the army. The young fellows think promotion is too slow , and arc mixions to get rid of the old oflleers .so that they may get their places. The truth is , promotion in the army Is very slow , ami thu prospects of tlio younger ollicer.s for promotion are not very en couraging. A hundred bills luivo been introduced to facilitate 'promotion , but all scum to fail , principally , 1 suppose , because of thu mlliienco of the old olllcers. Tlio young men push from below , but thu old fellows keep their places at the top witli a remarkable degree of tenacity. The matter is ono not easily adjusted , and thu best minds in congress havu in vain sought for yuarH to arrange it to the sat isfaction ot both parties. Most of our older ollicers are veterans of tlio late war and congress is careful not to do any thing that would savor of injustice to them. While this is so , it is an undeni able fact that moro young blood should bo introduced into the armv. Tlio pres ent ago lor retiring ollicers from active service is ( II , and tins tlio young- oil ! curs think is too old , us it will keep them lieu tenants and captains the best part of their lived. An examination of what tlio present law will do in a given term 01 years would perhaps bo the best way to arrive nt'ii correct conclusion as to what would be justice to the younger ollieers. 'J akinir ( H years of ago as thu basis of retirement wo lind that in sixteen years , or say by 1IHW , about the following changes would take place : The general then discusses "retire ments * and consequent promotions" in tlio infantry arm of the service \yliicli occupies two _ columns of closely printed matter anil is passed over hero. After the infantry comes the cavalry and of this arm Uenoral Urisbin says : CAVALKV , Now if wo look a little into the case of the cavalry arm of the service , with which the writer is slightly acquainted , wo lind compulsory retirements will lake place as follows : COI.OMJLS OF CA.VAI.IIV. Kitmc. Unit , Date. Crierson. llenl. II..10 Inly 8 , ibiio Hatch , Kilwanl U Dec. l > , 1MB SturgiK , Saml I > 7 lunu 11 , l&O Merrill , Wesley 5 lime 10,11)00 ) * Ur.ickoll , Albeit U. . . : i Feb. M , 1MW Carr , KIIRUIIU A 0 March 'JO , Ib'Jl Hutch , .lolm 1' 'J lan..i , issfi Jloynll. Win. B 4 April 15 , 1SS9 Otis , Klmor 8 Feb. 27 , Ib'J t Dudley N. A. M 1 Autf. 20 , LII'.UTK.V.VNT-COI.O.VEI.S OP CAVAMIV. MA.IOIIS Ol' CAVAI.IIV. Mori III , Lewis 7. . . . .Oct. 2S , 1SSW All/.ner , .lolm U 4. . . .MaicliS , IM'S ' ArnoldAlirnhiim 1C. . . 0. . .March 3-1 , IWl lliuitt , ( ico. S 1. . . .Sept. 1. JMtll Bhldlo , .lanu-s . 0 . IH'c. 11 , 1KW Uliliaiu , .Mill .1 . 5 . July ! , ll'Ol ' Uarlton , Caleb 11 . a . Sept l , I'.ioo Saiifurd , Ci'o. H . 1 . Juno 23 , 1'.iOG Uiinlon , DuvlilS . U . Jlay'A 1MM Mills , Alison . 10 . Alij , ' . 31 , 1M1S Hiiiiinor , Edwin V . 5 . AUK 10 , 1MW Wllrov , John A . 8 . OeE'0 , 1M Stunner. .Sniniiul S. . . . 8. , . . Keb. 0 , I'.KX ! Perry , Pavld . . Junit 11 , 1IKW Noyi-s , Henry K . 4 . Aiu , ' . ' tHW lli-aiuiuint KiisewiJJ. . 4 . Autr.lM H Henry , ( ! ny V . V . March' ) , IIWI Dowt'iw , Tnos.il . U . JulyO , 1MIS Mi'holian.Uurwfii IJ..10 . April 7 , lh'ji ; Van Vllol , 1/n'il'k . 10 . Sept. 'M , HK Uernanl , Ifouben K. . . 8 . Oct. H , IMkl Hentcen , FredM ; W. . . ! l . AUK. ! H , IMS Carpenter , Loulil 11 , , . . 5 . Feb. 11 , HMJ \OUIK ; , Siun'lU. M. . . . a . Jan.O , HK > I'ailiigtoii.iii'o. A. . . . : i . luly'Jl , IIKU Unctin , John il . , 7 . April 17 , 100S McCit'Kor. Thouinii. , , , : , ' , , , . Juno UO , KM1 WhltwWe , K i 'l ' M7 . rnn.u , IUKI Bennett , Frank'1. . . . . a . Dec. ii.llKW Mlv is undoubtedly much older than given , but how much older no one scums to know , and tiiu colonel will nnvertcll. Hero again wo lind that ovcry colonol. every lieutenant-colonel except two , r.ml nil tlio majors of cavalry now in coinmis- nioii except seven will bo compul.sorily re tired within the next sixteen years , or be fore liXN. If we follow up thi ) list we lind that of the 1"0 captains of cavalry now in commission more than lifty will bo retired within the next sixteen years , The names of some of these and the dates of their retirement are as follows ; CA1TAINS OK CAVAI.UV. Ktmie. Jiwt , Date. Soiiiildinc , Edward J. . 3 . JiilyH , l Madden , liniilol . 0 . Keb. S , 1M 7 Adiini , Kinll . 5 . 1'cfo. 'JO , MO Itaiidlctl , Jiinii's F. . . . 8 . li-c.y , iv. Itussell , Uerald. . , . a . . . .M. y 1 , 1M Connoy , Michael . U , , . May 1 , 1W)1 ) Jackson , Jaiaus . 1 . , Nov.21 , lbU7 Norvell , Stuvons'r.10 . Fob. 14 , IbW MU IIIT , llt'iiry. . , , . , . . . . , . , . . , . . , Ux ) 1.1-0 , 1'hllllj ) h . 10 . . . . . .JulyH , isiw Kaufman , A Iboit II. . . 8 . July 10 , Iblr ) Kennedy , William 1J..10 . Au . 1'J.lbiW llsloy. Charles T . 7 . . . . .Ant , ' . 4 , 1S 00 Prli-ti. tiwtiw V . 6 . April 4) ) , 1SVJ Bmulliv , Cliiirlcs . lv. . , . , , . April sr , 1000 AViutilan , Juiaos W. . . U. , . . , , . , . .Dec. 0 , IDOL Kramer , Adam . n , , . , . Oct. 15 , 1W1 Kunibwoitli , Henry J. 6. . . Julyj , 1W1 NowlHii , Hoary J . 7 . Juno 17 , UKJ1 Boll.Jnnus W. . . 7 . Oct. 1 , 1W , llnury . , . 7 . May at , Norwood. Kaiulolnh. . U . Jan.S8.lttW tliithew , KiluunlU. . . . 7 . , . . .Oct.27l'.Kl ) Urow , ( ii-oiw A . a . Maiv-h IS , 1S Hwi-eney. lli'iiry . 4 . .Nov. art , ibW Pamcll , William U. , . . 1 . Aug. IS , IbW MuAilaiiDi. . . , , . 2. . , . Aprils , 1WM Wcseudorir , Max . 1 . Sept US , WOO Ellin , ' , Oscar . . . . . . a. . . . , . Aug. 8 , IbVJ Onrdon. Charles O. . . . 0 . Scpt.SS , IfOl Horw.s Jmnr M. . . . . . . S . Oct. 21 , ! # Do lludlo. Chnrlcs C. . 7. . . . .Auir..OT.lW. C'nsack , Patrick . l . Aug. 20 , ISC All tlie remarks applied to the infantry arm as to retirements will apply with rqual force to the cavalry , with the addi tional remark that the loss to the govern ment will bo greater in cavalry. It Is ca y enough for the government to make new infantrymen , artillerymen or staff oflicer. , but it takes years and years of patient labor , backed by great natural ability , to make good cavalrymen. If we take the estimated promotions in cavalry from compulsory retirement * alone from ias.1 to 1H02 , they would stand about us follows : nKTtnr.jir.NTS AXD coxsiv otnxr : ntoMotioxs CAVAI.IIY. Colonel. Jirt/fmoit. lictiral. ( lilcrjon . 10 . Inly S , Ib' ' Hatch , K. . . . U . Inn : 1 , 1W .Stursis . 7 . June 11 , ISM ( I rover . Deceased Merrill . fi . Dec. 1,11110 Brackclt . : i . Feb. 14 , IbW ( 'air . 0 . March 'JO , 1MU llateb , J P . B . Inn. V , I llnvall . 4 . April 15 , 1 Oils . 8 . Uec.no , ISM . . . . Colonel * . Jlrtlntl. Diulley Ian. 0 , iv-fi Aug.'JO , Coiniiton Deo. 1' ' . lb ! i Ian , 2-S , Foisyth Feb. H , Ib'.r ! Nov. ? , lXH ! Clonilenlli Feb. 27 , 1M I Inno'-M , M'l ' Tllfonl Nov.0,1KJ Moriow Mar. "M , Ib'JI Mar. 10,1WX ) rio.MOTin. : : Mnjnrs. l.iciit.-CulH. Itctlml. Hilsbln Ian. a issi MavJsl , UK. . Ciecn Jnneli , isyi Xov. ' 'O , ISS'.l Men-Ill Apr. Ifi , ISM ) Oct. Si , lbi < 3 Mlxner Au . 20,1 ' . > Mar. 'J , 1MW Aimflil Nov.'JO , ib * ! ) Mar.'JI , IWl Jluntt Inly is , IMXJ SepL 1 , 1MH ) Ulildle Xov. LN ) , isly D/c. 11 , WW Hiiliuin Dee. Ill , 1S luly ! , 1001 Onilton Feb. U. la'.U Sept. 1 , W)0 Sunloril Kuli. 27 , ! Mt InnuiiS , 1101 Conloii Mar. yo , 1SSII Mny2. " > , lb' l Mills lunulH , 1MU AUB.U,1MW : .SiniuierC. V..Dee. U , 1SU3 Aui ; . ! , ISIKI Wlleox Oct. ! M , 1MH Simmer , S. S..Mav25 , Ib'.KJ Feb. 0. UKW I'llOMOTI'.l ) . Captains. Majors. ncttrctl. Canoll Jan. 1) ) , li > W IN Hliauldlng Juno 11 , IbbiS Inly M , IbOfi AInilduil Apr. 15 , Ibbl ) Feb. 2 , Ib'.ir ' Adam .Auj'JO , lbb',1 Feb. 20 , 18Ki ! Itaudlett Nov. 20,1SVJ Dec. 8 , ' Kussell Inly 18 , IbOO May 1 , Cooiu-y . Nov. 20 , ! S'.t ! . May 1 , HOI Jackson . Dec. I'J , lb ! . Nov. 21 , Ib'.ir Norvcll . Feb. 14 , 1 ) II . Feb. 1 1 , 1SW Feb. ST. lb ! . Ian. . 110J l.cc . Mar. 'JO , IbW . July n , 1bK ! Katifman . July 10 , lbU ! Kennedy . JunoSt , 1MM . Aug. 12 , Ib'JS IJut hero again we find the rule of pro motion fromeiimpulsory retirements will not hold in cavalry any more than it did in infantry. Since the above lifet was pre pared ( Jen. Cnvier Grover lias unexpect edly died , and Lieut. Col. A. J. Alexander has nne.xpcctcdry retired. These two Vacancies have promoted John Green mill the writer , so that , instead of wait ing for our promotion until January i ) , vice Hatch , and Juno 14 , 188U , vice Stnrgis , wo got our promotion June 4 anil July 12 , 188o. This year (1880) ( ) we shall have , oertain , two new colonels of cavalry , vice Hatch and Sturgis , retired , compulsory , being 5-1 years ot ago. But it is likely that fii 1880 , as in 1885 , wo shall have one or two more held promo tions , or two moro from casualties , so that it would bo reasonable to count on at least three colonels , four new lieuten ant-colonels , live new majors , and eight now captains of cavalry. During 1880 this would bring up . into the field ollicers Captains Carroll , Spauld- ing , Madden , Adam and liand- lelt , and make eight (8) ( ) lirst lieutenants shining- captains , if three more from caiiMialitios among the captains of caval ry ; it would nrobably give us vacancies for ten or twelve now llrst lieutenants and these and the casualties among the bccond lieutenants make liftecn or sixteen vacancies in the lowest grade of the army to bo tilled from the ranks , West Point , and the sons of deserving congressmen , and stall'olliocrs say _ , in round numbers , fifty-live new commissions in cavalry in 18SU. JS'ot so bad after all , young gentle men. Thou follow the retirements In the next sixteen years in artillery and the stall' corps two columns , cmbiacing hundreds of names. The general says , " \\rc now come to the generals. They arc few in number , but great in distinction. First are the brigadioss they are only six in number , and will retire the date set op posite their respective names : Howard , Oliver O . Nov. 8 , 1801 Turry , Alfred H . Nov. 10 , lbU ! Crook , CeorKe . Sept. 8 , 1S ! Miles. Nelson A . Aia.8 , 1'.Ktt Slanly , lasid S . June 1 , Ib'J-J Gibbon , John . AprlP-0 , 18'Jl Next to the brigadier arc the major * generals. They are three in number and ttrcat names , The dates ot their retire ments appear opposite their names be low : M.uon-oi.viiATs. : : Hancock , \Vlnlield S . Feb. 14 , ISS3 Scholield , John M . Sept. 20 , lby. " > Pope , John . March 10 , 18M5 The Lieut. Gen. Philip 11. Sheridan will retire March U , 181)5. ) If she rallies very small do. es of mix vomica , repealed , will remove after ctlects of laudanum without other physic. Over thu wires again this prescription went on Its way to Big Indian , and JMiss MKnur was soojl out of danger. Operator Smith is about 28 years old , and cumu to Now York from Birming ham , his native place. Ho lias been twcjvc years in the Western Union com pany's service and is employed in the main operating room , lie resides in Brooklyn. A Life Sentence. DrcTitoir , Jan. 10. The jury In the trial of William Stevens , for the murder of Beitha Diickwilz , to whom he was to bo married the ilav followhiK the murder , Sattuduy after noon tendered n verdict of murder In tlio lir.st device and ho was si'iiU'iiml to Imprlbon * went for life. Wlmt IL Is AVIiat It Dona. Hood's Sarsaparilla is made of villa , dandelion , mandrake , cherry bark , tiya nrsi , dock , and other valuable me dicinal agents long und favorably known for their power in eradicating disease and purifying ( lie blood. It will euro , when In the power of medicine , Scrofula , Humors , Humors of thu Face , Klngvvorni , Pimples , Ulcers , Sores , Tumors , Scam ilctul , and all diseases arising from an impure state or low condition of the lilooil. Hood's Sar aparilla is iniulii by C , I. Hood & Co , , Lowell , Mass. Sold by nil druguisU ; ifl , ( > i.v for | u. Call and see our swooping reductions in Winter clothing , prices lower than over before , Iliio.'s & Co , , " " - Furrimn St. Muslo at wholesale price at KDIIOI.M & KJUCKSON'S. Twenty llclow Xezo , Clonks sold at 50 cents on the dollar , Underwear und llannols at great reduc tion at thu Boston Dry Goods Store , ( ill and 010 South 10th St. P. Wiig , proprie tor. i ' * .I. . . . Tlio Parnell social club will give the fourth of their bcries of parties at Cun ningham hall , 13th and Jackson st. , on Tuesday evening Jan. 13 , Tho.mmnbors . are making every ellbrt to have the en tcrtainincut enjoyable to all invited. ELECTRO-MEDICAL ROMANCE. How TelcRrnph Operator Smith Saved Or.i Mlsncr'a Mfc The Message. Telegraph Oneralor John 11. Smith was a hero among fd.s fellow-operators some time ago , says the New York Herald. II was ho who. on Saturday , sent the message to Big Indian , on the Hudson A : Delewaro railroad , wlileh con tained instructions for the relic ! of Miss ( Jra Mteucr , h young woman who was suffering from a dose oi laudanum. Mr. Smith was yesterday re ceiving the nraiso which his actions called from Ins fellow-operators and not the least pleasant recognition of Ids thought ful promptitude was a message from the parents of .Miss ! MI ncr , the misguided voting lady who had sought to take her life. It read ; Your kind information and advice have saved the patient's life.Venre thankful to you and the good Lord will reward you. Miss Misnor cnmo into the station nl Hig Indian on Saturday last and inquired for a message. There was none for her , and she at once swallowed the contents of a vial of laudanum. It afterward transpired that she expected a reply to a telegram she hail sent to an agent on the line of the read , who had been paying her some attention , hut with whom she had quarreled recently. When Jlr. Smith , in this ciy , heard the Big Indian operator Irving to cut lit on him while he ho had the wire , ho remou strated. The Big Indian operator an spcrcd : Let mo send a message. You will * nvc a human life. Mr. Smith was very naturally surprised at the mcsb'.ige , and , listening , heard an order for : i physician sent to Pine Hill fetation. Grasping the situation he called to a friend in the Western Union olllco , whobesides the knowledge of telegraphy , has an understanding of medicine Os- borne by name and inquired what was an antidote for laudanum. The two men then consulted , and as a result , a mes sage containing o.xplicit instructions was sent to Big Indian. Warm water and mustard and other stimulants and reme dies were prescribed , The young woman refused to take it , but was finally per- puadod to submit to the efforts to save her life , and then she obeyed the instructions given her. When the physician who had been summoned reached the place he said that the prompt action of the opera tor in New York had prevented thu death of Miss Mlsnor. In a short time Miss Mistier began to manifest symptoms of an alarming char acter. She suffered intensely from spasmodic medic pains , and the doctor could do nothimr to relieve ilhcm. In this emer gency Mr. Smith once again served the patient. When he was informed of the latest , phase of the case ho was alone in the ofhco , Osborno having gone home , lie telegraphed to the 23d street office a dispatch , which was taken by a lleet- footed messenger boy to Dr. Hunt , of 103 West 29th street. In reply to this mes sage Dr. Hunt wrote : The general docs not discuss the retire ment ot Pope , but bints that Gen. How ard will bo Pope's successor and prob ably Gen. Merritt , Howard's ( successor. The letter sums upas follows ; A consideration of the above facts and figures leads us to the following conclu sions : 1. The laws providing for retirements in the army are sufficient for the present. 2. If a more liberal system of retire ments was adopted there would bo dan ger of the retired list becoming over loaded and thus leading to a cutting down of the list and a reduction of re tired pay , which would make a very great hardship to all retired ollicers. _ i3. If the younger men of the army de sire moro rapid promotion than the laws now oiler tliom they must look for it through an increase of the retired list. An addition of two companies to each regiment of infantry and the three battal- lion organizations , with three majors of infantry , the same as in cavalry and artillery , would perhaps afford all the relief desired. 4. The Mandorson bill , if it should be passed , would perhaps cover the whole case , a ( lord the relief proper , and bo of practical benefit to the country , but pro motions to till original vacancies should , perhaps , bo taken from the line of tlio whole army from ollieers who have served longest in ouo grade without re ceiving promotion. WILD HORSES. A. Grnntl Sight on the I'lnlns A. Herder or Over a Hundred. Detroit Free Press : I had camped near the fork of the Platte , and was aroused just at daylight by footsteps around me. After listening a moment I felt sure that they were the footsteps of horses. They seemed to bo circling around mo ; not at a cantor , not at a trot , but at a moderate walk. It was well that I had secured my horse in a thorough manner , for I novur saw him so excited. Ho tugged and nulled at his lariat stood up on his hind legs , neighed and snorted , and pawed and pranced , and il was his action that gave mo a clew to the identity of my vis itors. They were wild horses ! Had they been Indian ponies my trained horse would have remained as dumb and silent as a post. Indeed , In dians would not have approached mo in that manner. 1 remained very quiet , honing the horses would remain in sight until day light should give mo a good view of thorn. 1 had to wait for a full hour , but when the light grow strong the spectacle was ono to make a man's blood tingle. The circle had been enlarged until it was half a milu across , and my little camp was the center , hvery hprso. and there were 120 of them , stood with his head to this centre , and soldiers could not have taken positions on the skirmish line in moro precisn order. 1 pitied my own animal. Ho stood with the lariat drawn taut and trembled in every limb , and ho was as wet with sweat as if L had galloped him twenty miles , I real/.I'll ! how he mu t long to break away and join the wild rovers and forever end his drudgery. 1 dared not rise to my foot for fear of alarming the drove , but nevertheless I had a clear view of each hor.se. Most of them were magnificent animals , manes down on their shoulders and tails on the grass , They were of various colors , and they ranged In ago from the yearling colt up to the \eterans probably twenty years old. The bays predominated , but every color was present. Wo had been observing each other about tmi minutes , when a jet black stal lion , who was thu loader of the herd , gave a snort , throw up his heels in the air and broke oil'at a gallop , followed by Iho drove in single Hlu , ' 1 hey ran in a trno circle , and they mndo the circuit live times before stopping. Then , at another signal from thu leader , thu circle broke und the horses wheeled into a long , sin gle line or "company front , " Troop horses eoula not have done bet tor. 1 thought at lirsl that thu line meant to ohargo mo , but at a signal it made n left wheel und galloped btraight oil'on the plain for a mile. Then it broke , us- ijuiiied the Khapu of a trlaiiglo and re turned. When thu leader was within piatol shot ho wheeled out and the horses formed in a square with thu four year lings in the center. They galloped oil'for a milu or so , broke again and returned in two ranks , I had an almost irresistible doslro to kill the loader with a bullet. Indeed i reached for my ritlo with that intent , but then citino the rullection that it would bo little short of murder. Such another perfect horse I had never KOCH. His black coat t-hone llln ; silk ; his limbs und body weru perfection , and ho hud the speed and bottom of a race horse. Not a hull was mudu for a full hour , und then it wa ? only preparAtory to taking n do parturc. The lr t maneuver was a circle at a slow trot , and each horse whinnied ii n coaxinc manner to my own Meed. Poor Seliml He struggled in the mo t fran tip matiner to break lee e , and finding al hi ? efforts of no avlil : ho throw himsel down on the grass and actually groanei his disappointment. 1 roe uj ) then , and waved my blanket Instead of ruMiing oil' in upright , as expected , the leader of the band delib crately approached me a few rods , am stood and snorted mid pawed as if send Ing a challenge. Then 1 sel up a shout ing , waved the .blanket some more , am betook his place at the head , formed the band at "company front , " and they wen oil'at a gallop and maintained it as loiif , as 1 could ice the waving line. EMMANtVADA. _ A Cni-oful niul Weil-Written Crlt- lolsni oT Her Slti | iiiK , Kutmu Vila Ttmtt. When Ncvmliicninc , to Kansas City year ago she performed the not untisi ! act of rising from n sick bed in order that an audience might not be disap pointed. I remember that she sang tin. role of Amlna in "Sonnanibula" in s thin voice- with a good deal of gtrlisl modesty. "Poor little girl , " we all said "how palo she looks and how good of lun to make Mich an cll'ort. " And 1 further remembered that we tendered her ai : ovation and stood up on the chairs am Yelled that is , some of us did and otii papers gave her a. grand send-on" , and it took ns n week to settle down to the various duties of life , i recall also thai since that memorable night 1 have read u great many opinions of presumably very able critics , tending to demonstrate that Nevada is one ot the great prima donnas ot > the world , and that when she opens her mouth to sing , the muses s pcnd operations for the day , nnd sit around on mackerel boxes and listen. Do you believe it ? I don't. T was not at all disappointed in Nevada last Monday evening , thereby illustrat ing the beatitude , "IHessed are they who expect nothing , for they shall not be dis appointed. " A little in front of me sat a lady , "like Fiobe-all tears , " at the con elusion of Nevada's encore ballad. It re minded mo of the old story of the minis ter , who , during the delivery of a tcdius discourse , observed a , woman silently weeping. After service ho went , up to her and said rather pompously , ' 'My good woman , what part of my discourse aU'ecteil you so deeply ? " "Law , ser , " she rcnlied , "il warn'I that. My son , John , bo a groin1 up to bo a minister , and 1 was a-thinkin' if lie should preach such a dull sermon , how ashamed of him i should be. " It is not my privilege of knowing whether Nevada consiuercd herself in poor voice or good voice ; at all events it was a very thin voice , with an irresist- able tendency to get oil' the key and stay on" . She had selected for her numbers the hoary-headed shadow song from "Dinorah , " which thy Pattis sung as bril liantly years ago. ami the veneraolc vari ations of the "Carnival of Venice , " not to mention that most unimposing and uninteresting concert duet from "Travia- ta. " 1 think nobody who pretends to know anything about music will deny that her performance was very mediocre ; that in moro than one instance she was tangled nj > in her roilladcs-j that invariably - ably in ininpiiig to a high note she screeched ; that irer Staccato runs were inacurate ; that hbr aspezxios were very indistinct ; that she alhised the sostennto as a trump card lind'that ' her trill was in no sense a trill , merely a valiant little shake. i * * * * And I am emboldened to say still fur ther that 1 have never heard a concert singer achieve such a surprisingly bril liant artistic failure as Madame Nevada accomplished with "The Mocking Bird. " It might have been a good imitation of a sago brush linnet , but as there are not pjenty of girls in American conservato ries , who cannot eclipse that perform ance 1 will agree with my accomplished musical friend , the Journal critic , that the artist Casati is a "village fiddler , " Now I do not deny anybody's God- given privilege to weep at the sound of Nevada's voice , or to stand up on a chair and shout brava ! bravissima ! He has paid his money and he can take his choice. And 1 do not moan to assert that Nevada is a Nuzaro.no , and there fore "no good" on general principles , lint I do believe that her constant parade as ono of the great singers of the world is a silly imposition. Art is art , anil singing is singing , whether the singer bo a California girl or the idol of La Seala , where idols are thick as huckleberries. And no amount of national enthusiasm can ever make a singer of Mrs. Kmma Palmer. And lastly and brielly I do not believe any competent critic ever hon estly said to the contrary. Trentcil lo Speedy Justice. Nr.w Om.nAXs , Jan. 10. Tlio Times Democrat says : A letter received from Jack sonville , Sunflower county , Miss. , says : On the morning of January 7 the bodies of two negroes. Kmma Kris and Nat Forbes , were found dangling 1'iom a bridge- over Mound Itayou. They weio two of four negroes who entered th store of K. T. Carroll at Jackson ville. Deecmber 27. and drove a hatchet Into the back of Carroll's head. The nii'rderers then secured $ 00 In cash and a watch from their victim's person and escaped. They started for Arkansas , but these two returned and were captured. Hulli whites and blacks were engaged in the lynching. Men AVlio Have Gone He Core. CIIICAOO , Jan. 10. Col , George A. C. Smith , recently in charge of repairs on the government building , died suddenly lust night altera very brief Illness. Col. Smith served tlumigh the war nnd had been twenty- live years In the government mi-vice. ST. Lous , Jan. 10. L. M. Ludlow , tlio old est actor in America , and perhaps in thn world , died at his residence hero yesterday , aged W. lie was In his day an eminent aeior and successful manager. A Club lor KiuiHUH City. KAXSAH CITV , Jim. 10 , The preliminary steps have been taken fintlio organization of a base bull club hero , with a capital of 875,000 , , Thu cnleiprise is bileked up by solid citizens. It Is proposed to oruitnlv.e a western league , composed of clubs from St. Paul , Minneapo lis , Milwaukee , I ml aimiiolis. St. l.ouls and Kansas City , and negotiations for that pur pose are now In progress ; Tlio Knijjlits niul tlio Cliiiicso , SAX FitA.vcisco , Jan.'lO. The Knighls of Labor of this city had ) ' issued an address which has been sonfto < Svery district as&em- bly ot Hie Knights of Labor In the United Slates. The address entreats eacli as ombly to use UK rcprosontMtioit in congios.s to se cure absolute prohibition , of Chinese Immi gration Into the United Slates Jt also asks the assembly to forward petition to con gress praying forsiujh li jslation. Woolnn AYoiWorN ; Kail. Am.KTO.vVis. . , Jan. 10. The North Side Woolen Mill company , nmnufautnrers of yarn and flannels , made an assignment to A. 11. ConUey Saturday morning. An Inventory Is now being taken. The liabilities will reach 813,000. the assets on tlio mill and ma chinery , § 1 ,000 ; stock , fca.OW. Winston WJuoil anil Dined. CIIIPAOO , Jan , 10. F. H. Winston , minis ter to 1'ersla , was tendrued a farewell ban- iniet hem last nlsht. A large number of prominent people weiu iirctcnt. The ban- inieting room was decorated in a way that gave it u very oriental A Now Jersey man onoosald hat the > ooplo in the. fatato rather like iiio-iqtii- oos , because they felt so good when they yore gene , Thuru must bo some Mien 'eoling in the minds of those who have iutforod Iho pangs of rheumatism and iceii speedily relieved by the use of St. Jacobs Oil. roil TKAVKI.1XG MI3N. A I'rolccllTo Association to be Komicd fov Nebraska. A call ha been iucd for n meeting of the traveling men of Nebraska nt the Milhird hotel , Jan. 10 , to clTect the or ganization of n state division ot the National Travelers1 Protective A ociri- Hon. The call Is signed by ( L W. Wilson of Fremont , nnd George K. Cro by , of Omaha , as president and secretary of a temporary state organization. Mr. Wil son has heen in Omaha several days working in the interest of the organiza tion , and has succeeded in interesting both the traveling men and the whole salers in the forming of a stale branch. The national association has now six teen stale organizations , and as Nebraska has over 200 members and about COO trav eling men having their headquarters In in tills state there U no reason why a largo and Miecessful stale branch could not be formed here. The objects of the organization arc ti nromotc tree trade between the several Mates of the union , to secure a reduction of passenger rates to merchant traveler. ' on all railroads , to obtain a fair am equitable allowance of baggage , and to secure iiotcl accommodations commcn surato with the price paid. A social will bn given at Engine lliwn > < o. -I on Monday evening by the Soutl Side Social club. Jt did not take plaei on last Thursday evening , as previously announced , by reason'of the severe weather. The St. Mary's avenue sewer no longei emits the foul gas odor that it used to City Engineer Itoscwutcr explains this ly saying that the gas company has built : relnse sewer of its own Irom its works to the river , which has no connection , as formerly , with the main system of oil. } sewerage Thus the discharge of gas waste is made directly into the "Big Muddy. " I'olloc Court Docket. Judge Stenborg disposed of the follow ing eases in police cowl Saturday. William Smith , drunk and disorderly , discharged. Frank Smith , drunk and disorderly , ten days in county jail. James Dailey , vagrancy , ten days in county jail. Tin. ; imiMciMJivios WAY. Two Sections of a Freight Train Col lide Tlircu Men Kllloil. HIXOIIAMTO.V , Ala. , Jan. 10. A fearful accident occurred on tlio Louisville & Nash- vlllu railway at tlio bridge over Flint liver , near Wilhlte's station , Morgan county , yes- teiday. Two sections of a north bound freight train telescoped. Part of the lirst section broke loose and remained on the bridge , and was run Into by the second sec tlon. The shock caused a collapse of the bridirc , SOOfeet of whieh was undergoing re pairs. Five cars ot tlio first section and ( lie whole of tlie second , consisting of an engine and seventeen cars , went down with tlie bridge. The wreck caught fire and eighteen cars were burned. John Johnson , lircman of the second section , fell under his engine and was drowned. Henry Itoteler , a br.ikcimm , was caught under a car and burned todeatli. Knglnccr . D. Johnson , brother of tlie dead tirenmn , was fatally burned. George Voting amlnncgio brakeuiati named Thomas Mc- Creary , were seriously burned. The freight consisted mostly of pig iron , which will be saved. Conductor L. O. Harris , of the lirst section , swam acioss the almost frozen river to Hair ' the north bound passenger train , which'was to come alone In a few minulcs. Another of the dead bodies has been par tially Identified as that of ( ieorgo W. Jtrintou , telegraph operator at the Wilmington & Noitlit'rn tower. Abe Lawler , lireman ot en gine No. 1 , a lad of 17 , Is tlio most seriously Injured , being frightfully burned and bruised , his left leg being amputated and his recovery doubtful. John ( larry , assistant .vardmastcr. sntrcicd cnncussion of tlie brain. Ills re covery is regarded as liardlv possible. Con ductor .Samuel MfMullwi , of tlie Philadel phia , Wilmington & lialtimore road , and .1. Flynn , received painful but not dangerous bruises. Tlio condition of ( ieorgc JJlack , tlio 'Wilmington & "Northern conductor , is grow ing worse , and fears of fatal results ant en tertained. James A. Melvino's injuries , previously reported , include compound frac ture of tlie right leg , mill are icgaided as serious. Jo-eult Wiggins , lireman , ( Jeorge K. Stanley and several others received In juries of a slight nature. Into an Open Su'itoli. CLEVELAND , Jan. 10. The lightning ex press of the Uahimoro & Ohio railway ran into an open switch at Murk Center , Ohio , last night und collided witb the caboose of a freight train. ChailesMoses , tlie engineer of tlie express , was prnbablv fatally injured. Tliciircman , whose name cannot be learned , had both legs broken. Several persons in the cabi oo weio badly .shaken up. A freiirht train was considerably wrecked and the road bus been blocked all day. Three Killoil Outright. Wir.sii.NiiTo.v , Del. , Jan. 10. A collision occuried yesterday morning between the Wllininu'lon it Northern and the Philadel phia , Wilmington & 1'altimoro trains. Three men were killed outright and ono fatally in jured , Canilitlato l'i > itlio ( fallows. WASHINGTON , D. c. , Jan. 10. Louis Som- inurlield , convicted of the murder of his wife and son-in-law in November last , was sen tenced to be hanged on tlio second Friday alter the adjournment of the next general term of court. CKOO1C'lltli STAV. The President AHHIII-CH u Visiting Del egation ll ! Will li ! Ilotalncil. WASJIINOTOX , Jan. 10 , Senator Van Wyek and Representative Dorsoy of Ne braska , Judge Carey , delegate from Wyom > Ing , and Maj. Llewellyn , lately agent of the Meseulero Indians , called upon thu president yesterday in reOrencotohls reported purpose to remove ( ! en. Ciook Iromthn command of tliu troops operating against the Apaches. They represented that much anxiety has been erea'tod in tlio west by the lopwt , where Ciuok , by reason of the braveiy and skill ho hud oudenced in many Indian wars , was held in high appreciation. The president spoke admiringly of Crook , and assured Ids visitors that no serious purpose o ! ' removing him hud been entertained. Ho saiil Crook blmuld have all the troops ho wanted the whole army it' necessary to guoll the dis turbances , protect the settlers and punish thu savages. Ho ( the president ) was determined thiit these objects should bo accomplished. The gentlemen then called upon Con. Shell- dan In rcfeionro. to the same subject , and were assured by him , as by the president , that Clock's lemoval was not contemplated. FU031 SINTO Sl'IOIDi : . KansatJ O'lly'M Immoral IHInlHler Kimls llollol'ln Dentil. ST. . Louis- , Jan , 10. Quito a sensation was produced when late lo-nlglit the coroner an nounced that Hev. H. D. Jardlne , who wai homo weeks ago convicted betoio the ecclesi astical court at Kansas City , had committed suicide In-day. It appears thai Jaidlue , since his arrival hcio some days ago to con sult with Ids attorney regarding his case , has been lodging In tlio vestry room of Trinity church , of which Father Ik-Its U rector , a.ust evening Jiiidiuo and his at- toinev , Mr. Harrison , and Fntlier licttsjiad u prolonged conleivnro in the vestry room , during which llaiiixm very decidedly cx- pictiwd tlio opinion that liishop Jtobcitsun would not grunt Jaidine a leliennngof his case. This had some eil'cct upon Jaidine , and lie manifested considerable feeling , ie poatfdtv declaring his innocence of the J-lmrgea for whic i lie had been tried and the iustleo of hisdemaiidfora nowtrml.but when Father Kelts and Hnirlson left about 1 o'clock this morning It was not thought that Jiudlno was seriously disturbed. When Father Hi Its HIriveil at the church early this mrunins ho obMsrvw ! Jiudlne Mill la lu-d but did not disunb him , and went tin with hH wuly cmcos. l.ote , Iho sexton of the chinch , went to the vestry iooi to wake Jaidine , nnd found him In deep sleep nml breathing heavily. Ho Immediately called Deacon I Her , nsMMant to Itctts , who on enterlni ; the room detected chloroform , nud nt once sent for ph } > lrlnnii. On the arrival of the doctors they discovered that Jardtno Imd taken eldo- rofoim and Immediately adopted vigorous measures to restore him. Afler three hours continuous eMorl , however , they announced Hint he was dead. The coroner was notified , n ml aftei ) hearing nil the obtainable testi mony , n verdict of sulcldo by elmloroform was rctidcted. The bndj- WAS prep.ired for burial nml now lies In the \esiry rooin. It will be taken to Kutisus Oily for Inteiment. Tlio fact of suicide was known to but few during the day , and received no publicity until tlie coroner repotted the ease tn-niuht. The ease is likely to create n great sensation In ehuivh circles , a < Jnrdlno Is said to have k-eu very popular in his dcnomlua. tlon. _ ISynn to Kit-lit Sullivan. Tnov , Jan. 10. Paddy Hyan's mother died this evening ul her icsldeiico in West Troy. Ovtlnglo her death air.iugemenls for the light between liynn and Sullivan will bo ne- re.'sailly delajcd for some time. lyau ! re ceived unolhe'r telegram from Joe Colmrn yesteulny , nklug him to go to N'ew York us soon us pos-dblc. Cobutn gave no fin liter de- lulls concerning the acceptance of the chal lenge or oi the place nud conditions of the Hurled Under the "Wall. MDIIILI : , Ala. , Jan. 10.- This uttcmnon Mhile n cio\\d of boys nnd negroes were sen Celling tlm ruins of Iho turned block , n wall thirty feel high fell , burying six per sons. llownid Hall , need 13 years , was taken out dead. Tlie other * weio seilously injured. TiiiKiltAj'H : NUI'KS. Katie Krb started tiom Xewnilr. X. J. , yes- teiduy , lugged for Cheyenne. She is 10 years old. Steps have been laken to orgnnl/c n branch of the Heiidilck.s Monument nsHiciutiou in St. Louis. The Knights ot Labor mo holding a ills- tilet coiucutiuu In St. Louis. Clark t Co's caralngo factory al Lansing , M Ich. , burned yesterday. Loss , 540,000. An olllclal consistory will bo held nt the Vatican on the liith lust. Schooner Driven Ashore. BOSTON , Jan. 10. The schooner Juliet , of Ellsworth , Maine , was driven on the rocks near Deer Island Friday night , nnd the cap tain , mate nnd cook were diowned , Silver Creek and Indian Territory are two of thu best Soft Coals in tins market , for sale only by Jr.rr W. Btt : > roui > . JM S 14th St. A Ilcntitiriil Store. The finest und most complete Art Store west of Chicago is Ilospe's , 15111 Douglas. Dr. Hamilton Warren , Keleetio Physi cian and Surgeon , 7W ( N. Kith street , near AVebslor. Day and night calls promptly attended to. Bonncr'w Curd. Great , great reduction in all kinds of Household goods during holidays. Full lines of Furniture , Crockery , Jlnnging Lamps , Stovt-K and llolidtiy Presents. EvcryluHly invited. Xo cards. . 1S15 Douglas St. JAMES BO.VKKH. ESTABLISHED 1803. CHANDLER BROWN CO GRAIN AND PROVISION sion ori'R'KS : Bnanl of Trade , Clmmlipr of ronnnrroc , Jliico. . Milwaukee. H C. MILLER , Western Business Solicitor , lUislness Solicitor , l.'JOl DOIIK- 1ns St. , Omaha , Nob. Mendelssohn & Fisher , ARCHITECTS r-AND - H. L. SIIAXE. Superintendent AMUSEMENTS. BOYD'S ' OPERA HOUSE Saturday and Monday , Jan. Oth and llth GUAM ) SATl'HDAY MAT1NK13. Appcnrnncuof tlo : eminent no lor , EDWIN THORNE And 11 enrol idly select oil Drnnmtfu Couipnny In tbot'rc-ut l.onddii mid Now York ini'Io- ' clroinutle Niiroors , The Black Flag By Henry Tettitt , Esq. ( Jfntc Wlii'ii H convict oscapta t'loni tlio lorllninl | 1'ii oii , Uimlmiil , thuy IIUIH a III.ACIC FliACl. . Produced with innifiilllcoiil Kienory. roulfailo anil iiu > uliiiiil < ! Ul olloetK. Suluol ritnurvcd PC Frlduy uionilnt' . jun-iKIt , RAMGE , Tailor & Hens' ' Fnraislwr 1311 OTARNAM STREET. MEBCHANTS' MEBCHANTS'k Norlliweal eoriier I'liriutm tnid lutli Sticotp. Pnid up Capital , - - $200,000 Surplus Fund _ - _ - - 00,000 I'ltANIC MUltl'IIV , BAM'J.i : . KOniiltH. I'l-uiiJi'lH. Vluo I'loaldtinl. IIHN n. woon , iLTniit : JIHAKK , Cni-hicr. As t. Ciuhlcr. Acamnlstiolicllod and prompt ntlo to nil liunlnoii untr > iBte < l to ila cure. I'll I'ivu ' 1'lino ) b nor cent on UNITED STATES National Bank U. S , DE3FOSITOR. Y , . S , VCor / , Farnam i 12lh Sis. $100,000 Capital , - , . H. M. Culdwull.C. W. ll.iuullonll. I' . SmlUl 41.T. llarlow.C.V11I Jlamiltua. T n 1 9 csniVAt. Kt > llr.MEnr is OH ASV Ml.NF.RAt , V VKU. UTAtlt.t ? . U Will Cure nil Dlscnocm by DcrniiKciiUMtt of the Mvcr , Kidney nnd Ktomnoli. If you feel dull , dnnvoy , ilolillllalod linvofro qiU'tit lii'jidiu'lip. month tnstps I'mlly ' , ixior m > vetlto ntiil toiifrno pontptl , you nro cnlTorlnir from torplil llvpr , iir"lilllon np s , " niul noth nir will rum j on to MioiMllv nnd i > pnimtii < ntly in SI.MMO.Ntf 1.1V12H hK l'l\TOll At nay tlmo you foci your s.vMpm nppd elcnn liifr. tonlnp , ronulatlntr Itli * out vlolont iniivlniror fitltmiliitlni ; HII. | ! out Intiixleutliifr tiiko Simmons Liver Regulator rtiKi'Aiir.D nv .1. IL xmi.l.V & CO. . I'litladolphlu. Ta Meiltcal Work for Young Man .Men. only si by mull KBflW THYSELF. A GREAT MEDICAL WORK ON MANHOOD Kiliruntpil Vllnlltr , Nrrrom nml I'liTfli-nl lx > hllly | I'lt'itiaiiirc llrtllnnln Mnn , Krrora > f 1 until , uncl ttm nntniil inl orli ro iilllnir rriim Imll'cri'tlnii nml or ( * ( " . A book tor rrorj : num. young , inlilillo-nicil nmlnM , . llronlnlim IMpre'orliitloin for nil nmlo niul rlironlR > lli..ni > t < . , < 'ni > liniieiit nlilrh Is Inrnliiihln. Ho fmiml lijrtlin author wlin n rttwrliMirnlnr IT ) ff\t Is pnrli m i rohilily noror toforofoll tottin lot of nur ) ! . | : M1"l.0 , biiiinil In bountiful l.'rcncli HUM. lln. riiilioj'oiU'Ovvr * , full rlll.irii'irnnU'M t < > lina flnor work m I'verr > pn miu'linnlml. Illcrnry nmlt > r.irev flonnlthniiniiT oilier work In tlili roniiiry forj..itj , or tlui nmnrjr nlll IIP refund In pvcrr liKlmirp. 1'rljo t < n\T \ tl liy mill , pn < tKilit | , lllu lrntp < l niini'ln , nn . Semi now , ( .oMinpilnliiirnnlril llinnutliorliT tlin Nif ttntinl Mnllciil Axfoclntloii , to tlio ofllcvnof wUicli hi " ' 'llio'sc loco of MfonhouM tmreml l > r tlio rnnnt for InmriicUon nml br the nnilctu > l fur relief. ItT | | | ticuo- 111 nil. l-omlon Uinfcl. Tlii'rnlKiionioinl'erof Boclotr to whom tlio Si-lonco of l.Uo will not lie ii ofiil. nlii'lfier youth , parent , inmr- dlnn , Itititueiorur flcru/innii. Aruuimnl , Aildri'fK tlio I'puliixly Mriiteitt Inmitiitn. or l > r W. II. I'Hrkrr. No. I llnllilnrh Uri'cl , llomon , Mn . , who mar borongitltetlon nil illsoaiieflrvuulrlnuflklll Hiul oxpori * cure. I'liroinci niul ohslhmtu Uhon us tlint liuvu linniod tlio Kklll iC nil ( illior iili.vMlVHfkW eliiiiB. a Mici'lnlly. Such Ircnto.l . ftllUII siiccssfully without mi Inslniicu THVIPH ? cfliilluru. Mention this imuur. HHOnul Railway Time Table OMAHA. Tin' following lo the time nt nrnvnt mid ilo- piirlutu of trnlas l > 7 Onlrnl Simulant tlinii nt thu loi'iililopolH. Trains of Iho C. , St. 1' . , M. & U. nrrlvo nnd iloimrt from thulrifuitnt. corner ot 14tli unit Wolibtor Rtruut ; tnilai on the II. .t M. , O. . II. & Q. , nnd K. 0. , St. .1. * O. U. from the II. iV M. depot : nil others from thu Union L'nclQo unman TRAINS. llrliliro trains will Icnvo 1. I' . < lopotnt Ba : n7to-HlU-Kll- : : : ( : II 10iK : ) ll'Vn. : ' m. , 1:00 : 0:10 : 7nO--ll:10p. m. Itpnvo trnn l'or forOmtdm n 7:12 1 > R:159:30 : : H:4S : II 10:35 : 10il7--ll.ir : B. in. ; lir ! 2:13 : It ii750 : : ! ) : ! - -J:37 4il7 : Gir : > Uji3 : 7il-7 : ) : J 11:53 : p. m. m.CONSECTNO , iltNl5S > Arrival nnd ileimrturo of tniins from tlio Irnnsfurilcpot nt Council IllulTa : DUl'AIIT. AIIIUVE. ClllCVnO .1 NOllTlllVr.STI-.IlN' . H:1SA. : M Mull niul Hxpross 7:00 p. u 1-:40 : l' . M Yurommodatlon 4ii : : ) r. M 5U'Ui'.M : U.vpri'sis ' VI5 ; A. M Clllr.MIII & HOCK ISLAM ) . 'J:15 : A. i .Mnllntid lixpivss 7COv.M : 7:15 A. M Atvoinniodntion r > : : Hf. M 60 : 1M Kxpruss U:15AM : CmCAIJO , JIII.W.M'Ki : ! ' * ST. PAUL. D:10.\.M : .Mull and l-\pro33 : 7flOr.M : 5:13 : i' . M Kxpri-sa : ir > A.M lallUtlll ) . IIIJIIMMIION & QI7INUV. > ! ' . ! Ci A. M Mull and H\iri | 8 (1:30 ( : i * . M ,1 , V y 6'lii\ : Express 0:15 : \ . M w \it.isn , ST. I.IIUK ft I'M'inc. Silar. M.Local. St. l.onls KvprcsHLocnl 3bUl : > . M.Triiiif < forSt.lxUl8ix.Tnili : > .fc > r.3iOl\M ! ! KANSAS CITV , ST. .11)1 ) ! & COUNCIL IIIWKKH. : ! " > A. M Miillitml H.vprcss liXip.tl uW : f.ii Kxpross U15A.M : ! KlOtr.X CITV fc 1'ACIFIU , 7:0) : A Sioux City Mull 7:00 : r.u Ht. l''inl ICxpn'Si. . \'Vi \ A. H WKSTWAIU ) . Arrlvo UNION PAflKHi A. M. | p. re. . . .1'acitlo Hxprofls. . , . . .Denver Kxpross. . , O. .t Ilii' : . VAI.IiKV. . . .Mull iinil K\jiriwi. . . 2IOa : Jl. fcM. IN Nil. | ; .JliUliuid Ivxprctn. . , 0:34 NlKla Kxiirm-i . . . . uunu soirrmvAiti ) . Arrive JUS.SOUltl 1'ACII'IC. P.M. . . , Day IJxproFS. :4oli : ! . . . .N ( ( ffit"-1- press. . . if. a , ST. J. & o. ii. OiSOu gtiib.Vln ; | I'liitlsnioiitli. . . 7:00d Dopnrt. NbuTHWAltnT Arrlvo. A. M. I i' . Jt. I t ! . "ST. 1' . , M. & O. I A. M. r. M. B:30a' : ' . .Slonx City KxpmsR. L . . _ . . . ! 5jOoOnliland : Accoiiiiiiod'n lUOOo ; IJl'pllU. Arrlvo A.TiT , I'.M. I C1. , " n. iy. . A.si. I P.M. I fiio ! : .Vln I'lBtlHinnntli. . . . KTOOIC YAII ( ) TIIATNS Will Icuvo U. V. ilupot , Oniiilin , at 0:10 : 8:35 : 10MB l'JMn. : m. ; : -3WI-'ii ( : ; -p. in. LfixvpBlock Vnuls for Oiiiitliu al 7W-10:35a. : : in. ; IX'01 ; l2.lIslll ; fiU7 : U:2li : p. in , A'OTK A Iniln-idnlly ; Il.rlnlly except Sunday ; " , ilally oxoopt Snlunfay ; D , dully uiuupt Mon- dnr. A I'INB : LINE Ob -AT- WOGDDRIDGE BROS' MUSIC HOUSE OMAHA NEIWASKA. HAMBURG -AMERICAN X = aclcet Corrapaiay. A niHKOT MNK 11) U England , France & Germany. The btemiibhlpH of tlila well knotviillnuuroall ol'Iron , In wnter tluht ( oinpiiriuiuiUH , nndro- Iiirnblicd with uvurythlnir to inul.o Iho pnwiiYa both mil ( i nnd iiwrccuhlo. ' 1'hoy cnrry the UnllnJ HtiilOHiind I'liropoan iniills , nnd IcuvoNow Vnrli ijatiiidiiys lor I'lynioutli. ( ION- DON ) , Chorbout ; , (1'AUIH ( and IIAMIIl/UUK Itmux Flrut uubln , i-'JO-llUO. ' Bteoraao to Now Vork l'rii-A lUllinot . yonl Elnl liniiritdwiuu aaWikllilWvo I'mnMiiru ' IK'Mllty. " , r NIT. . voim . I nt Man. liixiil , Ac.havlnif tried In lainovcrylniiwnriuKxl/ lii . ( ] U.ovi'rcdnKliiit'nrtik1f'Cfirunilcl4lioulIltt. ! uii J.'IIKK to lib fnllnw.iiifor | r < ( . Ail < lifH J. II. llli\'J.3. ! ii Chatham tlrccl , .Sew 1'ork Citr. CULTIVATOR Aim HOUBR- NlflSAfiKA ollu.komi'llilns noinleilullii rinniliiiHi. ( ) > iir li.irni. nn.l . i.d ll n uu l lul cr hl lei MIIII | . | ru | > y uiolou mil b < Jrli hip > l , Mention IhU | uraiiJ | aatu. . H. s. airtiTH. Put ) . , Omuhu , No\t. \ Nebraska National Bank OMAHA , NEBRASKA. Paid up Capital . $ SCO,000 SupliiuMny 1 , 1885 * . . aO.OOO II.V. . VATKS , I'rcsldcni. A. K.TOIWAMN , Vice I'rostilunt. W. II. S. UUHIIKS , Otishlor. . . , iJiiir.oi'oitH : \V , V. ftloitSK , JOHN b. LUM.IKH , II.V. \ . YATKd , J KWIS S. UKBU , A. K. T BANKING OfFICEi TJJ.H JJiON BANK. Co , 12lh nnd I'linmniSlrootf. tici.fiul Unit , ntx llu : .ur.H.i Tinnsaoiol