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C THE OMAHA DAILY BEE. .MOR DAY. APRIL 12,1886.
THE DAILY BEE | COUNClTBLUFFS , MONJUl- MORNING , APRIL 12. OFFICE , NO. 12 , PEARL STREET. Ecllvcrod liy corrlcr In any pnrtof the city nt twenty cents per week. lit W. TII.TO.V , . . . Manager. TELEPHONE. ? ! JIUSINESS OFFICE , No. 13. NimiT IIMTOII ; , No. 23. ai i NO 1 1 amx'f i ON. Stubus , the Imttcr. New spring goods nt Roller's. Tlio brick yards iirofitnrting up. Beautiful Easter cards : it HnslincH'fl. Handsomest Knstur cards in thu city , at Work on the now county court house will be resinned to-day. Additional Council muffs news will bo found on thu lifth page. John II. Lo/.ier addressed thnG. A. 11.'s nt Woodbine on Friday night lust. Tlie board of triulu incuts to-morrow evening in the rooms , No. 10U Pearl street. J. S. Turner In booked at the police headquarters as "an impudent and sus picious character. " fVl'he funeral of Peter Harwell ) was held yesterday afternoon from the residence on Graham avcnno. George Sim ford will have a chnnco to explain this morning why ho got drunk and fell asleep by the Methodist church. The county auditor and chairman of the board of supervisors have been authorized to sell Sl''O.UOO more of the county court hoii.su bonds. Permit to wed has been granted John Mitchell and Miss Mary Doodnl , of this city ; Oliver Harding and Miss Mary Matthews , of Cresent City. The board of supervisors has at last settled with Dr. Soyberl for attendance UDon small pox cases over a year ago , the board allowing him .friOO. Supervisors Graham and Underwood have been appointed a committee to aid thu supervising architect in looking after the construction of the new court house. Kd La Molt and Hy Hillings , two bovs , were found by thu police asleep in some boxes near Smith's store on Hroadwny. They were released with a warning yes terday. John Linchan , Peter Krabcs and Mine Linehan were thrown into the bastile Sat urday night for being noisy drunk. They soon gave security for their appearance this morning , and were released. J. M. Smith , the tailor , No. 1 (1 ( Hrortd- way , has purchased the stool ; of Noreno & Landstrom , and has engaged the her- vices of Mr. Norono. who is probably one of the best known ciittuvs in this part of the west. Mrs. Mary Stanb has been granted a temporary writ , of injunction restraining Fremont Hcnjumin from selling her prop erty , ho having secured control of it , under tlio agreement to use the rents in paying oil' certain judgments against her. her.Miss Miss Mary Micholson , teacher of the school at tlio Orphan's Christian Homo , will give nn entertainment by the chil dren of the home school at tlio Scandi navian liaptist church next Thursday evening. The tickets are twenty-five cents , nnd theprocecds are for the support of tlio school. Chief Matthews , of the police force , cnmo very near being removed from of- lice Saturday night. While asleep at home , coal tras escaping from a steve du ring the night , gave him and his wifii a pretty strong dose of asphyxia , but the window of tacir room being open saved them. As it was they wore quite seriously ' nll'cetod. Miss Popplcton will close her course on Shakespeare on Thursday evening , April 15 , at 8 o'clock , at tlio Baptist church , corner Fjust. tivenue and Sixtlrstrect. The Tsnbject of the lecture will bo Shake speare's "Julius Caesar , " illustrated by readings from the play. Those who have attended the afternoon lectures will please notice- the change. Tickets , fiO cents. For sale now at Uiishnoll' s. The body of the man found in Honey creek was buried there by directions of the coroner , but it beems that tlio party who undertook tlio duty only dug a hole about two feet in tlio ground , put the body in and placed two boards over it , nnd then covered it with dirt. The coroner ner on learning the facts at once went out there , took the body and brought it to tills city , where it has boon now buried in Fairviuw cemetery. This ends all oc casion for such criticism as was given in yesterday's Nonpareil. Yesterday afternoon there was'a joy ous wedding at the Rook Island house in this city , the happy man being John II. Mitchell , and the bride Miss Mary A. Drogo The ceremony took place "at < 1 o'clock , Rev. J. G. Lemon oiHciating. A bountiful repast was spread , and the gathering of friends who were present were most hospitably cared for. The young folks who have thus joined their lives and fortunes have many friends 'hero whoso best wishes are theirs. They hnvo both lived in this city for some time , but are now planning on soon removing to Nebraska , where Air , Mitchell has a farm , upon which tliov will make their home. The fair to bo given for the bonolit of the sisters of St. Francis academy will open April 20. The opcningoviming will consist of nn operetta presented by about a hundred of thu pupils , and will bo given in the opera house. The next evening will be devoted to the attrac tions of the fair proper , which is to bo hold in music hall. On another evening about twenty young ladies will present a cliarado. On the next evening the ladies cxpuct to entertain the delegates attend ing the state gathering of the Land / League , a banquet and a quadrille party being arranged for. The following even ing flioro will lie a grand concert , the , programme to bo interspersed with reel- - latlons and readings. Thus the whole week will bo pretty well filled , ami it Is expected that a handsome amount will ho realized for tlui worthy cause in whoso interest the enterprise has been planned. Money to loan by Forrest Smith. Money to loan on ci ty nnd farm prop erty nt u and 7 per cent interest , by K. J. Day , successor to Odell & Day , No. JJU Fuarl street , Council niulls , lr MoLcod. oculist and aurist , No. COS Ikoadwny , Council Hlnlla. For the latest style ot dressmaking sco Miss ( ilunson. No. il ! Pearl street. Substantial abstracts of titles and renl citatu loans , J. W. & K. L , Squire , 101 i 1'uarl street , Council Hluft's. The Injunction Cases. The saloon injunction cases cnmo tip gain Saturday before Judge Conner , at Venison. The question argued was whether tha recent appeal Irom the do- elsiou of Judge J.ovo to the supreme j | court of the United States prevented any further consideration of the casci in H iiCouTior'B court. The attorney for _ io "fcnloon men , John.N. . . Uuldwlq , chiliinnl thnt the appeal stayed further ff ; prooceiiliiKs , while .Jacob bims , us at- jr tornoy for the prohibitionists , took an ' opposite position. Tin , arguments were Lcard , nnd the ( iuest * iii .takun shdor ad- vtomeut. It will bo sttvcrul rfu.yi proba- furo a decision is roudcrcd by Sly * Conner. THE PULPIT IIND M PEWS , Eov. Dr. Cooler's ' Views On the Causes and Cures of Labor Agitation. ROBBED WHILE SOUND ASLEEP. Much Money Found In n Dcail Man's StookliiK Mnrkncss Hros. ' llrll- llnnt Oticnln ; ; Tlin Saloon In junctions Hallway HuckcU Cn'iltnl nnd I/alior. Lnt evening nt the Baptistcluirch Ilov. Dr. Cooley clullvcroil Ilia snconil of his discourses on thu above topic. Ho mod- cstly disclaimed any belief that ho could present u satisfactory solution to the problem , which had pn/xlcd thij wisest for years , but bellevcit that by studying the question in'the light of Him wlo was the light of the world , some truths might appear plainer. He believed that one of the causes of the restlessness and agitation in regard to labor and its compensation was the Intense lifo of the world. The 1'alago * nian might be content so long as ho se cured the coarsest food , but as man was lifted In the scale of civili/.ation ( hero was more discontent , and his wants were grunt or. Ho drew from history several illustrations of this fact , and claimed that tliiK awakcniiig and restlo.s.sness was due larcely to Christianity. Every system of oppression and wrong sooner or later was encountered and made to give way to the progress of religion and humanity. In heathen lands these agitations were not so common. Christianity would awaken these lands from their deathly sleep , and create demands for freedom from servitude and for political equality. The speaker then traced along through history the various struggles Irom that between the plchians and patricians of Rome do\yn to the struggles for political rights which luivo characterized the pres ent century , lie declared that if ( ilad- stouu was defeated now thoi question would not down , and agitation would never cease until full justice was granted unhappy Ireland. Tin ; labor agitation had also come to stay , and would be kept up until a satisfactory solution wasfound. Impartial , even handed justicu would alone still this restlessness and meet the demand of the people. To the laborer must be granted his rights. If he asked 1'or more he but prejudiced bis cause Another cause of the agitation was the unsettled condition of \V9rkingelasses , caused by the numerous inventions of the last hundred years. These had dis turbed and changed the relationships of employer nndtemployed. . The laborer might for the time suller on this account , lint eventually inventions were bound to benefit. Wages had become higher , and the purclnising newer of money greater. The common laborer had more comforts now than ever before. The invention of the sewing machine was thought to threaten the occupation of seamstresses , but it had not done so. Dresses were now more highly ornamented , and the seam stress was kept as busy as ever. Still , with all the advantages from in ventions , some suffering was felt on ac count of the disturbance of labor which has thus been caused. Society had not adapted itself to the new relationships which they had made. Without the in ventive skill the great monopolies which had tyrannized labor could not have taken place. With .transportation by wagons no Vamtcrbilt or Gould could 11101101)0117.0 ) insights. Capital was ever quick to sei/.o advantages , while labor was necessarily slower in its movements , and had seriously suffered. Labor had been bcnelitted by machinery , but capital much more so. The laborer had received but a small per cent of the increased wealth of the conntr.y , and this fact was one of the causes of dissatisfaction. The laboring classes claimed a larger distribu tion of tan nrolits of their labor and skill. How those adjustments were to take place was a question the future alone could determine. Another cause of agitation was the nrcrenco of many hot-headeil conscience less adventurers from Europe. lriven from their own countries , they come hereto to S9W communism and give vent to rev olutionary utterances. They had pro claimed ' 'all property to be theft. " They would reproduce in this county n revolu tion like that of 1708 in 1'rance , if they could. These noisy communists were no help to the cause of labor. Another cause was the selfishness of tlio human heart , found alike in the cap italist and laborer. Everybody wanted the best of the bargain. The greatest oppressors ot labor were originally labor ers. Ho.xie was once hostler in u hotel stable near Ues Moincs. Gould earned his first money as a map peddler. Self ishness caused the strong to scizo the weak. The laborer often cared little for the employer's interests , especiallyifthat employer was a corporation , while on the other hand , the workmen were often treated as of less acount than the product of his labor. The watch word of all classes was "my rights and your duties , " when it should bo "my duties and your rights. " The last reason named for the agita tion was that labor was not properly re warded. Capital was too apt to claim the lion's share. Street car men , wliero labor was exhausting and dangerous , were oppressed. The sewing girls in largo cities worn especially oppressed. From reports of labor commissioners it appeared that some of these were work ing at about three cents an hour. The remedies for these troubles were various. One was time. Mo oppression could bo destroyed in a day. The public conscience must be aroused. Capital and labor must learn that each is depend ent upon the other , and must ronli/.o that each receives benefits from the other. Another remedy is for the workmen to cultivate frugality , self-control , pluck , temperance and persistence. Another romoiy was lor the employer to cherish a warmer sympathy aid | more cordial interest In his workmen. Em ployes are too often looked upon as mere machines. Many of the heads of great manufactories and railways have no BO- cial interests in common with their em ployes. They scorn to think they are a dillorent class of beings. Tim recogni tion of tlio brotherhood of man must be given. In illustration of < his thu speaker cited thu case of thu recent marriage of Miss Cro/.er , whoso father is a largo man ufacturer near Philadelphia. At her wed ding U.OCO operatives of her father were present and welcome guests. Every one know her as his friend. Mr. ( Jroy.or him self was also a man , as the speaker well know , who took a personal interest in the welfare of his employes. Ho was a man ot wealth , and a prineoly contributor to various benevolent causes , but thie was his crowning glory , that ho had n practi cal care'for his employes , which called forth from them such a recognition. Such treatment of labor would soon cause troubles to cease. Another remedy was the forming of industrial partnerships botwccn labor and capital Various successful co-opera- live enterprises worn citud by the speaker as illustrative of the success which luul attended Mich efforts to wed money and muscle , Labor should bo given n , shuro in the profit * of enterprises , aml nadc to feu I that the more tlioy worked , and thu more successful their efforts , thu nioro reward would bo theirs. As to whc.thor strikes were justifiable or not , tlio speaker declared that It de pended Inrgtdy on how coiuluctr.il , and whether they nail sulHcii'.nt cause , His sympathy was with labor , rnthor thun capital , but itrikf were justifiable only IIH n hut icsort , and wht'ii there wa H good prospect of iueetss. Strikes , like wars and revolutions , were injurious In themselves , and should bo undertaken only when Imperative reasons arose , and when there wcro also strong probabilities of victory. The object of labor could bo much better bo secured by ncltntion and arbitration. Those countries winch were being continually racked by revolutions were far from being the most prosperous and happy. If strikes sliould become prevalent in this country its prosperity would bo greatly hindered , labor would bo moro poorly rewarded , and capital would hide itself. If the Knights of Labor would only prove true to thdr professions they would be a great blessing , but if they wcro to allow a reckless , disappointed man to ieopardb.e all the Industrial in terests of the country to gratify a foolish pique , their days were numbered. The tyranny of capital was no worse than the tyranny of labor organizations. Rational means must be usnd to settle these ques tions , for one wrong never righted an other. Labor should organize. It was right for a man , if dissatisfied , to refuse to work for an employer , and if right , for one , Iron it was right for any number of men to refuse to work , but when they went bevond this , and undertook to dic tate to others what they should do , or not do , then laborers became tyrants. Neither capital or labor could reach Until success until each accords to the other thu fullest justice. Metier be oppressed than oppressing. That class would suc ceed In tlio end which strove to do unto others as they would that others should do unto them' , and who loved their neigh bors as themselves. Municipal Mill tors. The city council had it.s daily grind of business Saturday As a board of equal ization several complaints were con sidered , and adjournment was taken until 1) ) o'clock this morning. As a council a variety of municipal matters were attended to. In the matter of the grade on Worth street , the city attorney was instructed to prepare an ordinance , the city engineer to furnish him tlio necessary data. The city attorney reported favorable to acceptance of the recent proposal of Mitchell Vincent in regard to thu uxtcn- sion of tlio new sewer ditch. After some discussion the matter was laid over. Supervisor Graham informed tho-coun- cil that a contract had been let for the building of a fifty-foot bridge on Six teenth street , an.I asked that the engineer give the necessary grades. Request granted. " The matter of the paving of MaOison street was referred to tlio committee on streets. Alderman Shugart stated that the Rock Island Railway company was will ing to furnish all the material necessary for constructing a road from its depot on Sixteenth avenue to Tenth avenue , and construct the road without expense to the city Tlio city engineer was instructed to prepare a statement for the company showing the amount of material needed. A number of cross-walks were ordered in different parts of tlio city , and the street commissioner instructed to repair defective sidewalks. The new ordinance referring to the powers of the city weighmastcr was given 11 second readme , and referred to the judiciary committee. The bids for feeding city prisoners were opened as follows : Mrs. Dorhuul 15 cents per meal , cash ; Mrs. liradbiiry 12 cents cash , 15 cents warrants ; T. \ \ ool- sey 20 cents cash ; J. Snoddorly 20 cents warrants ; Mrs. J. G. Brooks 15 Cents warrants. The bjds wcro referred to tlio committee on police. 'llic council then adjourned until 4 o'clock this afternoon. Dressmaking , cutting and lilting by Miss Gleason , No. ! H Pearl street. Threatened Hallway War. There was a little railway war hero yes terday , a sort of skirmish rather than si pitched battle. Thomas White , an old citizen , who has a little property on Tenth avenue , has for some time complained because a sidetrack for the Chicago Lum ber company had been run along the alley adjacent to his property , the side track having been put in by the Chicago , Burlington & Quincy. Recently the track was taken up , while the alley was being filled. The other day White went before the city council to get that body to take omo action to prevent the relaying of the track , or to force the railway com pany to make good the damage Jcanscd bis''property. The matter was referred to a committee. Yesterday morning the railway folks concluded to lay the track , there being no chance to stop the work on Sunday by an injunction. White was mad all through , and arniing himself , ho proposed to make it decidedly dangerous for the tracklayers If they pro ceeded. The men naturally sym pathizing with White , and being duly careful about exposing their own health , were easily frightened off the work. Then it became noised about that the railway company would have another and stronger force in tlio afternoon , and would lay the track at all hazards. White's friends began gathering with a view of helping him stay the work , and it looked as if tliero might be a battlo. Chief Matthews , of tlio police force , final ly served as arbitrator , and got the parties to agree to come to some understanding as to what damages should bo paid the old man , before they went on with the work , and that there sliould bo no force used on either side. A compromise was reached , anil the track will probably go down to-day. The old gentleman has worked hunt to accumulate a little prop erty , nnd he claims that the track dam ages it , and causes it to be moro difliuult to rent it. He will doubtless be satisfied now with a financial balm for his injuries. "MURDER MOST FOUL" To Allow Anyone to Die of Diphtheria ! ! the luct BX | years there IIUH not bean DUIIlNf n donth from Ulplitliorla In any case wliuro Bit. THOMAS JKFKKUIKS * 1'iiKVKSTlVK nnd OiiliK vrns need. U lins been tlio means of euv Ing thousands of lives nnd nilylit have curo.l liundieJs of thousunila moro , ] iulisensiblo ] In putriil tore throat , in mull nant Mailrt fever , chiuidliiif It In 48 hours to the flmplo form. In- lullllilo cure for all Inllamiaatory , Ulcerative , 1'utrld , Ciincernus Ulcorutiou of the Womb and nil Carturral conditions , Prlco $ . . ' , Kull printed Instructions how to use the modi' clno sent with ft. No doctor required. Dyspepsia ! Dyspepsia ! Dyspeptic , why llvo In misery , und dlo In ills- pnlr with cancer of tlio Etomuch 7 Dr. Thomas JelTcrics cures every case of In-'lgcgtlon end conBtlpntlon in u very short time , licet of rof- crenccs ( riven. Dyspepsia is the cause of nmoly per ecnt of nil illseused conditions , 1'rico (5 for two wcoUs treatment , From Iho Council Illulfs Dally Ilernll : Mrs. K. M , Gerard , wlfo of r.iifrmeur flcrnrd , of the Union 1'aclllo , this city , has boon a great EUltorrr for many years , with what wag sii | > - posed to bo cancer of the throat. It was so bad that iho was threatened with starvation. Her gcnertil health was completely biokcn down , She could only swallow liquid food , and oven tbul her Blomoeli could not digest orusslmllato. rhyelclans of Council IlliiHa and Oiniiliu K TOne no icllt.f. . Dr. Jctloris , of this city , was called. In lour weeks' Unit' ho cured her throat , and bus fompU-iely restored her general health. Had Mrs. ( ierard not obtained relief soon sno would hare died from blood poison , the same condition ihnt ilustroycd the life of flcn , ( Jranf JJr. Jerterii'i * dlptherin incdiciuo Is Infulllbio In nl ! kinds of sortthroat. . DR. JEFFERIES' REMEDIES Can only tin obtained at his Oljlce , Nb.rj 8. ' Kip lull bt.i Council Illntre , Iowa , Or ecnt byprf > s ou Kocelpt of Trice , ly ! AT THE Mh On Monday Morning , April 12 We will commence the sale of ffic StocU of We have bought of Messrs. Srown9 Dodge & Co , of Chicago , at about One-Third of Jieir ! First i < COSt ; The entire sioclt of tliese goods we vili sell for just one-Jia > 1f of Hieir value. , I 1,000 yartls of Broeatio Dress Gootls at Ale. ' i' 25 pieces Caslnncrc1 , ' in nil slnidcs , double width , at 'Jo. 10 pieces of Cashmere , 30 inches , at 7c. 800 yard of Apron Ginghams at 3c. 2,000 yards , good quality , Bleached Muslin , 30 inches , at 4-lc. Indian Head Urowu Mualin atlJc. . A large quantity of Paper Cambric at 2c. 10 pieces of White Dress Goods at2c. } , which sells ovcryAvhcrc at lOc. 100 Corsets , good quality , odd sizes , at Me. Ladies' Hose , in solid colors , at 5c. Others sell them at loc. to 20c. Ladies' Linen Collars nt Gc. Ladies' Chemise at 2 ! > c. Ladles' Pants , made of Lousdale Mus lin , nicely trimmed , atLdC. . Turkey Ked Table Linen , fast colors , at 23c. 100 dozen Towels at 3c. 50 dozen Towels at 7c. , He. , 9c. , 10c. Spring Shawls at $1.25 , $1.50 to S2. Jersey .Jackets ut37c.Hie. . , C'Jc.,73c up to S3.50. 10,000 yards Linen Laces in white and colored at 2c. per yard. Remember ive .have bargains in nil lines. We pay casli , get low pricesfoii > r expenses are small , and best of all , ue give our patrons the benefit of our close buying. Others may quote loiv prices on one O ) ' iivo articles , but we quote them on our vvhole stoclt ( faid there by do not cheat you an d make it up ; on other purchases. We have Z A DIES' SHOES tJiat we sell at a VEUY LOW FIG URE. See them. Also Shoes for Children. To-day we begin the sale of these goods at the t [ 0 13 MAIN STREET , COUXCIL. it WHOLESALE AND JOBBING Z3IOX7SE3 OF COUNCIL BLUFFS. DEERE , WELLS & CO. , Wholesale Agricultural Implements , Carriages , Kto , Kto. Council tllufTs , lown. KEYSTONE MANUFACTURING CO. , Corn Shelters , Stalk Cutlers , Dlscllnrrows , Seniors , Corn Pl.intors , PooJ Cut ters , Kto. Factory , Hock Fulls , UK _ XoM.01.1iH. lao'i. 1507 Mam St. , Council lllilffs. I)7VV 1 D U R ADLKY'ifc"Coi Mnn if rs nn 1 Jobboi-s ot Agricultural Implements.Wagons . , Buggies , s. nml nil klnls of Fnrm . 1100 to 111 ! ) South Main Street , Counll lllulis , P.O. Ut.msox , T. li.Doirnr.is , Oco.P. Wiiwnr. 1'rcs.fcTrens. V.-1'rosA-Mui. So3.&Counscl. Council BluTs Haidle Factory , ( Incorporated Mnniifflctiirersor A\lo , rick , SlodffO ami Small Handing , of every description. CAItl'KTA COUNCIL HLUFKS CARPET CO. . Carpets , Curtains , Window Shadas , Oil Cloths , Curtain Fixtures , UphoUtory OooJii , Etc. No. 431 HroHwny : Council IllutTs , lown. OO.UIS , TOIi.lCCO , HTC. PERKGOY & MOORE , Wholesale Jobbers In tlio Finest Brands of Cigar j , Tobacco & Pipas , Kos. S3 Main nnil 27 1'cnrl Sts. , Council muffs , Town. COAAWSSfO.V. SNYDER & LKAMAN , Wholesale Fruit and Produce CDniaiissbn Marcaaits. No. lll'oirl St. , Council lUu'.fs. CHAl'KMtS. ' McCIAWG CRACKER CO. , Manufacturers or Fine Craciers , Biscuits ajl Ca'ui , Council Ulujf , Jou'.i. ' CltOCKMtr. MAURER & CRAIG , Importers &Jollar30fCroBi6ryGIasswara ) ) , Lamps , Fruit Jilit ) , Cutlery , Stoneware , Bar Uootls , Fancy Goods. Etc. Council Bluffs , lowu. I1ARLE , HAAS & CO. , Wholesale Druggists , Oils , Paints , Glass , Druggists' SunJrlcs. Etc. No. SJ Muln St. , and No. 21 Poiirl St. , Council muffs. nnr GOODS. M. E. SMITH & CO. , Importers and Jobbers of Dry Goods , Notions , Etc. No. . 112 nnd 111 Main St. , Nos. 113 and 115 1'enrl St. , Council Hlull's , Iowa. FllVrTS. O. W. BUTTS , Wholesale California Fruits a Specialty General Commlss'on. No. 5tJ Uroadway , ( ; nuncii niutrs. WIIIT & DUQUETTE , Wholesale Fruits , Confectionri'y & Fancy Groceries. Nos. 10 untl 18 Pearl St. , Council GRONEWEG & SCHOENTGEN , Jobbers in Staple and Fancy Groceries , Nos. 117 , 119 and 121 , Muln St. , Council muffs , Iowa. L.KIKSC11T & CO. , Jobbers of Staple and Fancy Groceries. Also Wholesale Liquor Dealers. No. 410 Broad way , Council ItlulTd. 1 > . C. DE VOL , Wholesale Hardware , Tinware , Gasoline Stoves , Hcfrlgerutors. etc. No ? . 614 Broadway , and 10 Muln street , Council Illuirs. HARNESS , HTG. UECICMAN & CO. , Manufacturers oC and Wholesale Doilorj In Leather , Harness , Saddlery , Etc. No. 625 Main St. . Council Bluffs , Iowa. HATS , CAPS. ETC. METCALF BROTHERS , Jobbers in Hats , Caps and Gloves. Nos. 313 and 3U Broadway , Council Bluffs. HEAVY HAHDWAJtK. KEELTNE & FELT , Wholesale Iron , Steel , Hails , Heavy Hardware , And Woodstock , Council llliilfH , Iowa. ///DBS' AND J ) . H. McDANELI ) & CO. , Commission Merchants for Sale of Hides , Tallow , Wool , PoltH.flrcasoand Furs Council Bliiirs , Iowa. COUNCIL BLUFFS OIL CO. , Wholesale Dealers in Illuminating & Lubricating Oils , Gasollna E1TO. , EJTO. 8. Theodore , Agent , Cunucll Hliilld. Iowa. IAJMHKH , 1'IUNd , ETC. " A. OVERTON & CO. , Hard Wood , Southern Lumber , Piling , And llrldfc'O Material Spoclaltli'S.WIinlosalo Lum ber or all Kinds. Ollico No , 130 Muln St. , Council BlulTs. Iowa. LIQUORS. JOHN UNDER , Wholesale Imported and Domestic Wines & Liquors , Afc'cmt for St. Uottbsrrt'8 Herb Hitter.No. . 13 Main St. Council Illulls. SCHNEIDER & BECK , Foreign and Domestic Wines and Liquors , JVo COO Main St. , Council muff * . N. SCHURZ , Justice of the Peace. Office Over American Express Company. Farm at a Bargain. \Vull Improved farm of 1CT acres lor sale ; 2 % miles floui Council llluirs. Addicss ' USA IOKJI-I.D : : , . ; . ' . . Cuuui-Il Ulutra. : w. IP. HOUSE MOVER AND RAISER llrlclc ti.tllillm nnv kind rntseil or moved nml satisfaction cunrnnteoil , Fr rae houses movoJ omMitloaiAdttruo'KS-tho bolt In the wnr'.l. ' 803 Eighth Avenue mil Eighth Street , Council Bhifls. SPECIAL NOTICES NOTIOIJ. SpcclM ndvcrtlsomonti , such nl LoBtFounJ , To Imti , Po-Sllo , To Rant , W.xntl DoarJIiiff.otc , , will 1)0 ) lesortotl In tlih column nt thelow rixto of TBS CRN M I'Kll UNK for thj nretlnsortlon nd VIVK CHNFd 1MSK LtNl ? fur cnch BUtmiuont tniffrtlnn. Iiawa nlvorth ) mcntsat our o.Uso , tfo. U Po.ul straat , no.lr UroaOwny , Council Ulntr * . WANTS. WAN'l'KD Two uooil lliiwrr , ( "oonrr&Mc- ( Ice , No. 41 Miilll ? lio-t : , Council Ithllls. \\7ANTKI ) A roe < l j-'lrl t : > do liaiiso'woTii > > No. 711 Hovt'iilli stii'Ut , Council IHuirn FOlt SALK-Ohl impors. tu iiunnlitles to suit , ut lieu oilloo , No. 13 1'oiivl struct. "I7IOH HUNT 1'lvo room coltnffo. Inquire nt J } liO Fourth street , or of McMlukun , 1110 1'lntnor street. _ SWAN * WAUCBIt , No. U3 Mill" Street , ( ttnilor Citizen's ll.iuk ) , real estate mm mer chandise c.vclmiiKU broker ; ) . Our hooks lire full ot'spcclnl bargains , but it M Impossible to iiuh- ll.-h n reliable list from the t'liut of so iniiny dully clnmK'es. Wlint wo usk U : If you want to soil ortrmlo imytlilnw In our line , wrlto us nnd wo will Bend you n pile of liiiivulns to select ( Y < im. Lands Improved or unlmprovo.l , city or town property , stock * of BOO.II of any hind In itny plnco.il mien you h ivoor such you want lot in Iicnr from you. Swan A : Walker Council lllulfa TIMOTHY" SEED ? " I luivo n qunntlty of found , well cleaned seoJ which I offer nt rctisonnblo fljr urcs. Seed of the crop of IbSV Correspondence bolldtci ] . ] ' . 0. IIUTU'H , Selmllor , lown. C. * N. W. Hy. Railway Time Table , COUNCIL 11LUFF3. The following is the tlmo of nrrlvnl nml departure of trains by central simulant time , nt tlio locnl depots. Trains leave transfer depot ton minutes earlier and arrive ten mlnutos later : P:20A. : M . Jlnll and U.xprosii . ( ItfiOp. M. lU:40r. : M . Accommodation . 4rii' : ( ) . M. CCOf. : M . Kxpro.58 . UTiA. : ( M. CHICAGO i HOCK ISLAND. 0:20 : A. M . Mall and ISxpross . 0:53 : p. . . 7-10 A. M . Accommodation . BM5p. M. CtOP. : * ' . K.vpress . 'JOiA. : M. CIIIUAUO. MIMYAUKUK & ST. 1'AUl , 0:20 A. M . Mall uiiil lixprcss . Oi.'Oi1. si. 6tor.M : . Kxprcss . 0U3A. : M. cniCACio. iiuiu.iNnros * QUINCY. 0:40A.M : . Mail and Express . iliOP. : U:50r. : M . Kxproiw . 0:03 : WA1IACII , ST. LOUIS * PACIFIC. 2lGr. : M.Lociil St. Louis K\nrc t Local . OtOOr.M.TrunsfurSt. Louis Kx. Transfer. : ! : ; ! ! ) v. M KANSAS CITY , ST. JOB & COUNCIL 1IMII-PS 10:10 : A. M . Mall nnd H.vprestf . fiiiiOi'.M. : C5r. M . Uxprobs . 0 : 5 A.M. BIOUX CITY & PACIFIC. T:15A.M : . . Sioux City .Mull . S0p. : M. bu : : : I * . M . .St. 1'nul Mxprojs . 8-JA.M. : UNION pAinric. 10U5A. : M . Donvcr Kvpros ? . 6:15 : P.M. S:13 : P.M. . .Lincoln Pncft.,0111. & U.V. . .8:113 : P. M. TuOp.M . Overland Kxuross . B:13A. : M. DUMMY TIIAINd TO OMAHA. Lcnvo Council niutrs 7:05 : SM : ( UuO 10m 11:30 : n. in. ; 1M 2-M 1:30 : tM : 5Tj : 1:33 : 8:15-lllfi : : p. in. Sumlnys-7:03 : DS-llw- : : : . ni2ilo ; : ; ilo-5M : ; : : ; il:4jp. : m. LouvoOran- Im-Otfj 7i5-8:50-10:00-llWB. : : : : : ( ra ; 1:1)1:0,1 : ) : - y:00-i:00-5:00-Ull.--iir-lllU : : : : : : : p. in. Sundays il.JJ-7:50-it. : : ' 11:00 : n. m. : 8:00JOJ5OJ : : : - (1:03-3:15-11:10 ( : : : D m. mm DYE WORKS MRSCLGILLSTTE'S ' HAIR GOODS STORE Nc. 29 Main St. , Council Bluffs , Opp , Posloffice. " R. BICE , M. D. r lUfPnC or other tumors removed wlchout banumiO the knlfo or drawing of bloai CHROHIC DISEASES of all klad > a specialty. Overtlilrty yourd * pract.o. No. 11 i'oiu-l Street , Coundl liluU'i ' KllUi. Omalia Dntal Associa'n ' Cor. Kith ami Douglas Sts. Filling at lowed prim , with ( -old , silver nnd other combinations Gold pinto nnd continuous Gum Tcctli a ipeclulty , Bsct Sets of Teatli. , S , Komior | > rlco HV 1'crfea Ut uud beat uiutcrlul. All irork KUuriintccU. Council Bluffs Office , S31 HKA1VAY. ( . WEST SIDK. TIKIS. OFFICER. U3ST . OPPICEa & PUSEY , BAN COUNCIL BLUFFS , IOWA , Established 1S5T. _ Council Bluffs Bus AND Carriage Transfer Co. Iu\vls & Ariul , Props. rafacnirors and bnsaivju tiiken to und from ull trains , llustcs , carrliieii | and lJRf ( n u way ons make connoctlonj with all trains. Prompt attention slvon to all calls. Special rates to theatrical troupes and uommbrolal mun. Car- riUK'csrun day and nluht. Olllco at Oirdcii House. Telephone 1 3. Also at llcchtclu's Hotel , Louvt-nidcrson ' .ho hues , DIAMOND DIUNOOr Are absolutely pure , as roprcscntod. One- gal lon nil ) cover two hundred and llity squiuu feet two routs , uud will btuy on longer thun liny other paint manufactured. 1'orhalu by , EC. KZEI-jL " , Dealer in Drugs , Paints , Oils , Etc , C07 Main Qtreot , Council Bluffs. JACOB SIMS , ATTORNEY AT LAW OOXTtTOIXj BHiXTIHiF'S. Practices In State nml Federal Courts. Rooms 7 uud S , Stuizart IJlonk. Horses and Mules For nil purposes , liouplil nnJ sold , at rotnll anil In lotn Lariro quantities to select from. MASON WISE , Gth trejtNcar , _ Pacific JJousc Council Bluffs , The Highest Market Price For nil kinds of secondhand household goods and andSTOVES. . M. DROIILIOH , 008 Broadway , Council Bluffs. A.C.limiNiiAM , I'ros. L.\V. TOH.BVP , Vice-Pros. JAMI-.S N. HIIOWN , Cashier. National Bank 103 MAIN STREET , Capital $100,000 Authorized Capital C50OOO Stockholders Represent 1,000,000 Do n itcnerul banking buslii'i.s. Accounts of unnltj , bankers , morolm'.it ? , mnn- ufacturi'rsuiul Individuals rooplvo.l on fiivora- lilo tcrm3. Domestic and forclpn exchange. Tin ; very best of attention glrcn to nil bnsl ncsscoimnittoil to our euro. KIEL SALE STABLES Horses and Mules kept constantly on lianj , for sulo ut retail or In car louils. Orders proimltlv Illloil by contract on short notice. Stock Hold on commission. SILUTI3H e IIOLUV , Proprietors. Stable Corner Fifth Avenue and Fourth St. Council lllnll's lown. T O l , Rugs , Mattings , Window Sliades.Etc Wholesale and Retail. Spring 1J180 Our stock Is now com plete and contains the newest designs and colorings in all grades of Carpets , Curtains , Rugs , Upholstery Goods , etc. POPULAR , PRICES-JIftil orders at tended to promptly. Fiuo Upholstery Work to order. COUNCIL BLUFFS CARPETS CO. , 4)05 U road way. RUSSELL&Oo Manufactureraof all slzoaof Automatic Engines especially Donlnod for Ilunnluir MILLS , GttAlNtELEVATOIlS , AND ELKCT1UC LIGHTS , Tubular nnd LocomoLivo Boilcra. New Massilloa Thrcshoi'j. Carey and Woodbury Ilorso Powers. STATIONAHY , SKID , Portable and Traction Engines , SAW MILLS , ETC. Factory Massillon , 0. Branch IIouso 510 Pearl St. , Council Hlulft. SEND FOB 1880 ANNUAL. Chinu , ( Jlasswaru : ind Lumps , \V. S. llomur&Cj. . No. 2J , Miin ; St. , Coimu.l liluil'u , In. Looking Bracket for Fences ANU OTIIHIl KAII.S , IKJDJ , KfO. FENCES HUJLT WITHOUT .NAILS. Any part rcuJily taUou out or toplucol. V'or picket or mil fonean , Iron nrn-ood , cannot bo excelled - celled tor lulllnif of any M'iri. I'ur iJiirllonUrj wrlto 0. J. Ui'.l'KMAN , luviinlor. Council llhitrs. flute anJ county rlxlile for ealu. ONLY HOTEL- , In Council llluffs harlau Fire IE3soa-pe And all moilera ImprovuiacuU , callOjT * . flr ulariii lulli , etc. . Utuo ' . VMlSSTOtfJTO USE I Noi.'U , 21T anil S19. MMn Ktpjot , , JiAX MOli.N , IVoprUte