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o THE OMATTA DAILY MONDAY , MAKCI ! 1 , 1807.
RETIRING STATE WARRANTS Floating Indebtedness is Being Gradually Wiped Out. TREASURER1 MESERVE'S "FIXED POLICY Apply the Cni ! Id ( lie Itellrc- incnl fif Wnrrnnffl nn Knot n * It Can lie SronrtMl 111 HIM Olllce. LINCOLN , Fch. 28. ( Speclnl. ) State Treasurer Mcacrvo will tomorrow call in out standing university funtl warrants to the amount of $20,000. On March fl ho will make another call for $30,000. Ha proposes to pur- uo the policy of calling In outstanding war rants as rapidly as the cash can bo col lected from depository hanks Which Toluntarily surrender their deposits with out walling for the decision of the case now pending before the up re mo court. In addition to these funds , money Is coming In In small amounts rom county treasurers. Treasurer Meacrvo liad adopted a policy In marked contrast to that pursued by his predecessor. Ho will permit no further accumulations of general funds. If the supreme court decides that ho must accept the depository accounts as they land , the state treasurer will commence at once to gradually draw In the money held by the depository hanks ; hut ho announces odl- clally that he will take no steps that will endanger the commercial Interests of the elate. In ordinary 'business ' times , when money was plenty and hanks In well fortified conditions , ho would draw out the general fund now lying Idio In the depository banks and apply the whole amount to the extin guishment of the warrant Indebtedness. As It Is , ho will arrange with the depository banks to draw In their holdings In graduated Installments. He hopes to mnko a call for general fund warrants twice each mouth , and may bo able to make a call every ten daya. On March 10 ho will have held his offlco two month ! and by that tlmo will have made four calls for warrants , the aggregate amount of the four calls reaching $300,000. LEGISLATIVE WORK DELAYED. Two-thirds of the biennial leglnlatlve ses sion has clnpted and the work Is far In ar rears. In the forty days which hnvo been spent In legislative work since- the ses sion convened but three bills have found their way to the desk of the chief executive. Two of these bills provided for the pay of the members , employes and expenses of the legislature Itaelf and the other provided for the recount of the ballots on the constitu tional amei.dment. I3oth the house- mid the senate have passed numerous measures , but the senate has Ignored the house bills and the hills passed by the senate are reposing pcacf.fnlly on the general file of the house or are snugly concealed In the pigeon holes of the desks In the committee rooms. Work has been greatly delayed In the house by the long delay of the committee on ways nnd means In reporting the big approprla- tloa bills. The general appropriation bills wore reported only yesterday. The hcuso Is still under Friday's busi ness and tomorrow's work will appear lu the printed journal as having been accom plished on Friday last. The committee on claims reported a par tially complete bill yesterday afternoon , but Us work Is far from finished , nnd many claims muni yet be adjusted and added to the bill In the shape of amendments. The salary bill and the general appropriation budget will doubtless go to the house to morrow. They must lie on the secretary's desk until Tuesday , when they will be read the seconil tlmo by their titles and sent to the printer. They will hardly return from the printer before the close of the week. Then they must he considered in committee of the whole , and unless all signs fall every line wjll b'e the subject of debate. There is unquestionably a "strong and general desire to cut appropriations to the minimum ; but It Is notlcablonhat a "large number 'of 'the statesmen In the lower house prefer to have the economy commence over In the next county. * With them economy , unlike charity , Is moro beautiful to contemplate when It docs not commence at home. The senate will take Us own time In con sidering the two bills when thr-y reach the upper body. Men who hnvo been hero many sessions are freely predicting that the legis lature will be In session when the calendar points to April 15. COl NTING THE BALLOTS. It Is expected that the recount of the bal lots on the constitutional amendments will be commenced at the olllce of the secretary of state tomorrow. Thn commissioners 'ap pointed by Governor Holcomb have all ac cepted. A pile of ballotEi ai ; large as a fur niture van occupies one side of the com mittee room of the secretary's onice , but few counties having failed to respond to the call for the records. The count will proceed under the law already passed by the legis lature , but It Is likely to ha finished under a , law yet to be passed. The procedure of the count is yet to be settled. It is generally hoped that the count will be made In n public manner , or at leaat In a manner which will permit rep resentative men from all parties to gain access to the committee room. There are many details to bo arranged after the com mission Is fully organized. The six commis sioners may employ no assistance , and they must do the clerical work as well as the actual work of counting tun ballots them selves. It Is upt expected that the count will proceed rapidly , for it Is the general sentiment that the slipshod muthods cm- ployed In the recount of 1887 must not bo resorted to. However , the men who have been behind the demand for a recount are predicting that the work will ha completed and the result determined before the legis lature adjourns. Bills Tiavo been Introduced In both Iiouso and sejiato to circumvent the efforts of cer tain men to prevent the recount by enjoin ing the clerks of Lancaster anil Douglas counties from forwarding the ballots. These bills empower the speaker of the house to send the sergeant-at-arms after any ballots that may not be- promptly forthcoming. A bill haa also been Introduced that Is dc- nigncd to prevent a delay In the recount In the event that the parties who have al ready commenced the actions In Douglas and Lancaster counties take their cases to the eupremo court. ! > lntiiHN .Mlrlmrl I'LATTSMOUTII , Neb. . Feb. 2S. ( Special. ) Tlio art department of the Woman's club mot last evening ut the pleasant homo of Mrs , Perry Walker. An Intereutlng program wan enjoyed by all attending , Mm. 0. II. Bnyder , the leader of the department , made a few pertinent remarks nnont the works of Michael Angelo , Mr , 0. M. Cutler fol lowed with an excellent paper upon his boy- Easy to say , but > lio\v slmll I ilo it ? In tlio only com mon sunsowny kuop yonrhcnd cool , your feet wnnn iintl your blootl rich > will pure by taking I lood'sSar-siiparilln. Then till your nurvcs , : muscles , tissues and organs will bo S P r I n g in-opcrly nourishc.l. . ° JlootPs Sarsaparilla builds tip the system , creates an ap- pctito , tones the stomach and gives strength. It is the people's Spring Medicine , has a largo r sale and ef fects more cures than all others. : : Sarsaparilla the Oua Trtto lllood rutliicr. C. I. Hood & Co. , I.ou'ull , Muu. l-l , > , . TJII assist lre | | llon ami euro JlOOU S FlIIS CuiutluaUou. hood. Miss Orcslmm than read n good paper trontlnB of his life. Mrs. C. S. Johnson gave n dlfsertntlrn upon Michael Ansolo as a ficulptor , trcntlnc her auhjsct In n enter- talnlnc manner. Mrs. J. N. \ VIrsnd aom * of Michael' ! ' pt'ty. , Mia. II. D. Travlii Rave a graphic description of fie C'lllnss of 'ho ' SUtlno Chapel. Mrs. MutiRor closed the program wllh a pap r upon the great paintIng - Ing , "ThD Last Judgment. " which was listened to with unabated Interest. KUMHIAI. OK I.ATI-J CIIAIII.KS OTIS. ( llil-1'lino liiitryrr. l-Mllnr iiml Soldli-r I.nlil In Ilo t nt l.iiHt. TECUMSKH , Fch. 23. ( Special Telegram. ) At the Methodist church at 2 o'clock thla afternoon mid conducted hy the pastor , llev. J. It. Woodcock , occurred Ihe funeral of Charter OtlJ , who died at the home of hid hrolhcr , Ltroy Otis , lu Tocumsch , last Wednesday noon of heart failure , agcd 71 years. 1 month , The homo of the deceased was In Oeary Clly , Kan. Ho came to Tccumseh to visit Ills hi other ahout two \vceks ago and wan taken sick very soon after his arrival. The deceased was a very Intelligent man and nn exemplary citizen. He was a graduale of OluTlIu college and In his younger daya practiced law and also followed Iho news paper huslness. Ho served his country dur ing the civil war and was a member of the crow of one of Iho federal boats. In con sideration of this fact the local Grand Army post attended the funeral In a body. His wlfu died In 1S52. Hut one child Is loft to mourn the death of this parent , a. son whoso rcnldenco Is In Wellington , D. G. This son arrived hero In tlmo to attend the funeral. Interment was made In Tccumseh cemetery. K * ' Cnimty'n \ < * xl Knlr. FREMONT , Feb. 28. ( Special. ) The Dodge County Agricultural society held Its annual meeting yesterday aflcrnoou at the office of W. H. Haven. The attendance was rather light. Tie following officers were elected ; President , W. li. Mead ; vlco president , 1511 Hagcr ; secretary. W. H. Haven ; treasurer , J. W. Hyatt ; general manager , George Mar shall ; innrslial , William Hotick. The annual fair will he held thly year on the 2Sth , 29th and 30lh of September. Aa the city did not buy a parl of the Clfaulaun.ua grounds , the contract between the Chautauqtia people ami the society was forfeited and the next fair will bo held on the old grounds west of tlio city. Miniver. FHEMONT , Feb. 28. ( Special. ) An In formal reception was tendered Hon. W. II. Muugar last evening at his residence on IScst Fifth elreet. Judge Munger was aa- alsled In receiving by Merors. E. II. Barnard , L. U. Richards , W. J. Curlrlght , L. M. Keeiio and C. D. Mnrr. Nearly all the busl- IIOEU and professional men of the city were present to extend to the Judge their con gratulations and wish him success In his new position. Son * of Veteran * . FAIRMONT , Neb. . Feb. 28. ( Special. ) W. A. Webb post , No. 18 , Grand Army of the Republic , mot In Its hall last night with the Sons of Veterans to talk over the sub ject of organizing a camp of Sona of Vet erans. There were eighteen eons present who flgnd the roll , and about twenty more who nlgnlllcd their desire to join when the charter was received. The meeting ad journed to Monday night. NpbriiMlfn. Bf MVMotvd. . Bishop Worthlncton dedicated a new Epis copal church at Wahoo last Sunday. Crawford people are to vote on Ihe ques tion of selling their walcr works to a prl- vale company. Ten head of callle belonging lo Drown & Fletcher , butchers at Seward , broke through the Ice In the IJlue river nnd were drowned. A man named Smith , from Tlpton , la. , has bought the old Seward Democrat plant and will commence the publication of a free sil ver democrat paper. F. A. Nolan of Norfolk and George Nlcolal of Sutton have made a match nt 100 live birds each for $100 a side. The match Is to bo shot off at Columbus at a date to bo agreed uporf later. George Rlsllng and Norton Blunt , two Sarpy county boys aged respectively 13 and 14 , got Into a quarrel and 'youug Blunt stabbed the other boy In Ihe back , inflicting a painful hut not dangerous wound. The coat tall of Henry Clifton of Gretna got tangled up In the shafting In an elevator and he was whirled around pretty lively be fore the machinery could be stopped. Be yond a few slight bruises he was not In jured. Fire at Oakland destroyed the building In which the Oakland Independent was located. The newspaper plant. Including the bioks and subscrlpllon list , was destroyed. No Insurance. A. Guslafsun's harness shop , with a stock valued at $2,500 , and Judge Arthur's law library , valued at $1,800 , were also burned. There was $800 Insurance on the library. J. L. DollltiR of Cozad shipped 400 bushels of onions lo the Omaha market. Onions were quoted at $1.25 per bushel , which would mean a handsome figure for the lot. He raised SOO bushels last year off seven acres of land , devoting his own tlmo to the onion crop and renting the balance _ of his land , which wax planted to corn , his share being 3,000 bushels. Ho irrigated bolh crops. AVAS TUB FAHTHISII AVKST. Mr * . Fnnl TnllcM of Ilt-r HxperlenccN \ViiKliliipTtoii. . Mrs. Frances M. Ford has returned from her visit to Washington , where her duties as member of the director of the General Krdur.itIon of Woman's clubs called her. With regard to the biennial of 1S9S slio says : "I shall never cease to regret my Inability to bring Iho greal gathering of this federation within the reach of our Nvbraoka women. It is managed and con trolled In such a way as to bo a most up lifting example. While I am so sorry we did not gut It I feel sure fho board decided purely upon Ihelr belief In Iho grealest good lo thu grealeat number. "On every point save ono all admitted our Inducements bettor than Denver's , but this point carried the deciding vote. In the far west and northwest there are far more clubs connected with the general federation than In this , the central west. These clubs , by letter am1 otherwise , made strong pleas to have the biennial held as far west as possible. Beaten early withdrew from the race , asking especial consideration for 1900. This left the contest between Omaha and Denver. "Tlieso north-western clubs said that they would send delegates to Denver but could not do It to Omaha. In vain I urged that the Transnilfislsslppl Bxposlllon would make It possible lo come hero as cheap as ordi nary rates to Denver , I had no direct au thority from railroads tn say this , and as for the Transmlsalesippl Exposition Itself , the legislature had aa yet made no appropria tion , and BO It was not as certain as It might have been. The decision really waa In favor of the west , and Denver irot It , because - cause she Is further west. 'During tliu discussion of Omaha Mrs. lireed. . the vlco president of the association , tiisureil Iho board that Omaha had a mag nificent club and could entertain them beautifully , so you see our fame reaches oven to Jlcwton. "Mrs. Moore of St. Louis , tlm recording secretary , who perhaps carried most weight for the farther west , had Just been present U the Htalo federation meeting in Kansas , where she met Mrs. Hello M. Stotcnborough f I'luttsmoutli , president of the Nebraska federation. She had much praise for .Mrs. Jtotonboroufili's address giver there , dt- laring that oho Is ono of the few women * 'ho have a right to be called oratnrs , "Well , " the reporter remarked phllasoplil- ally , "Omaha got the credit of the , biennial or several days , any way , " "Those unfortunate lologvimt ) ! " and Mrs. 1'ord's color row at the mention of them ; 'you see , 'tho hoard finally concluded to' ink tha council to express .Its advice to hem by a ballol. Thla ballot gave th& choice is Onmha. Our advantages were very hard o get away from. The reporters must have jottcn the results of UJK | meeting and cxxn- luded It was final. It was most embar- asslnB , I assure you , to be continually re viving notes of congratulation for the suet - t s ono did not achieve. "Tho oasturn women will' pass through icro on their way to Denver and''some plan ! uust be devlsod for a brief sojourn with us. " Mrs , Ford was able to get many Ideas or the opening work of the exposition from llss Henrotln. who was the presiding genius if the woman's auxiliary for the World's air History of tbo Different Inaugurations that Have Taken Place , CEREM.'NY IS DSTINCTIV ! LY AMERICAN i PI ami Dccornllonn Murkc liiKtnn'N Indiii'tliiii Into Olllvc rll'iTNon's 'IliiuilcVrrnuiii ) ' -TrooiiH UXIM ! ill Tl WASHINGTON , Feb. 28. The Inauguration a president Is a ceremony absolutely , dls tlnctlvcly nnd uniquely American. Hero Is no despotic seizing by force of arms of the governing power , no coronation with Unse accompaniments of emperor and king forcet upon an unwilling people by the Iron law o succession or monarchical expediency , but It contrast the sublime spectacle of a man , on of the people yesterday , today before hi peers taking a solemn oath to carry out the ! mandates as expressed In their constitution and through their representatives , to gov. orn their country and his for a short term o years , and then to relinquish his great charge at their bidding. Impressive nnd beautiful In Us Inception though the lapse of years has added to It magnificence , the grand motlvo underlyln all of the pomp and ceremony etlll stand out In all of- the simplicity and with all th potent meaning that It had In 17S9 , who : George Washington , the first of the president of the United States , bowed his head In dec emotion over .he bible upon which h pledged himself to keep the union , "So hcli mo God. " When Washington assumed the presidency among other duties ho wns obliged to devise vise the form and ceromonlal of an Inaugurn lion. Like the other results of his hand ! work. It has been found good , and has endured durod with llttlo change , and that only In th line of expansion , down to this day. The general was living quietly at his homo on beautiful Mount Venion , when notified o his election. Tlio seat of government wa then In New York. The president-elect mad the journey to New York on horseback. It stage coaches , and barges. The countr has never since witnessed such scenes as at tended his progrcra ; in the country th farmers gathered along the roadside to grce him ; In the towns and cities processions wer formed to escort him , and his carriage wa dragged by hand 'by hundreds of enthusiast ! people. The City of Brotherly Lqve , dlstln gutshed for Its loyalty in those early days was lavishly decorated , and Washington mounted on a magnificent white charger , rod beneath triumphal arches and streamers c evergreen. On every side was flung to th breeze the flag now known as "Old Glory , but a new sign In the firmament of nation then. In Ihe Jersey towna young girls scat tered flowers In his pathway , and cverywher was the sign of national rejoicing. WASHINGTON'S FIRST .INAUGURAL. The first president was Inducted Into hi ; ofilco In the old federal building In New York City , which was then the place o meeting of the now congress. Ho hlmssl laid down .tho order of exercises. A mill tary escort waited upon him at his teui porary stopping place on Cherry street. Thej wcro all regular United States troops , fo : the volunteers who had freed .their countr ; had gone back to their farms and workshop : and laid aside for a. tlmo the tools of war The president-elect rode alone In his car rlago In the line , for there was no retiring president to bear him company. Specln committees appointed by congress , just as the senate docs today , attended him Into the presence of 'the senate , where the oath of olllce was administered by Chancellor Livingston , and the formal announcemcn was the signal for general rejoicing am merry-making 'that ' was concluded by a dls play of fireworks at night. At the date of Washington's second in auguratlon the scat'6f government had been removed to 'Philadelphia ' and tlie 'cere monies wcro more elaborate In details. A great coach -drawn by six white horses , Con voyed the president to the meeting place of congress on Chestnut street , and Wash ington himself was attired In the greatest splendor , oven for those days , In black vel vet and silver laces and dlamond-studdci buckles and silken hose , with powdered hair and cocked hat. The first great trial of the stability of the new republic came with the inauguration o John Adams , and the result was a superb vindication of the wisdom of Its founders for It made certain the fact that the grcal general , who had been the idol of his pecplo for a term of eight years , could chcerfullj and willingly surrender the reins of power Into the hands of another. Adams , like Washington , was Inaugurated In 1'hlladel phla , and with similar ceremony. Then followed another strain upon the young republican system , for Adams' suc cessor. Thomas Jefferson , had not been ; lected by the people , but had bcsn chosen by the house of representatives after a bitter contest in the flrst exercise of Us constitu tional power to act In case of a tio. JEFFERSONIAN SIMPLICITY. Jefferson , the sage of Montlcello , was a man of plain tastes. He cared nothing for Terms and ceremonials , and besides , ' We times wcro not suited to ostentatious dis play with so much ugly temper and adverse political feeling abroad In the land. Again Ihe seat of government had been moved , : hls tlmo to its permanent abode In Washing ton , and hcrj Jefferson was Inaugurated with a simplicity much to his liking. With a very small resident population and removed from the populous centers , the number of people that witnessed his assumption of the presidential olllco In thla day would seem ridiculously small. Nevertheless the people of the surrounding country flocked Into the city , and , although there were no great crowds along Pennsylvania avenue , evidences of enthusiasm and hearty greeting to the presldont-ulect were not wanting. A local artillery battery fired a salute at daybreak Hid a company of Alexandria rifleman did Mr. Jefferson the honor of parading before ills house. The' president-elect hnd corns Into town almost unnoticed nnd alone on honwback all iha way from his cstalo nl .Montlcello ; not for lack of proffered escort , but because he preferred that coura ? . The same simplicity narked his inauguration. Like Washington , 10 had no retiring president to escort him to the capital , but for another reaoon ; Prcal- lent Adama , In a bitter frame of mliid , had quitted the city at daybreak. Jcir rson rode on horseback to the capltol , attended merely by a number of his party friends In congress and Borne leading citizens ; with his own hands ho .liltched his liorso nt tin eastern entrance nnd made hUi way Into the senate chamber , now occupied by the supreme court. Out of the regular order the now vies president , Mr , Burr , had been provlntiuly aworn In and seated. Ho surrendered his chair to Mr. Jefferson , who received the oath nt the hande of Chief Justice Marshall and delivered his Inaugural address to the assembled congress. Throughout the pro ceedings Mr , Jefferson wore hlo hoots and splw , but no uniform. An artillery salute announced the accession to olllco , and the president concluded liU first day In ofllco by a levse and popular reception at the white house , A peculiar feature of Jefferson's in auguration was trio celebration of the event In other cities , notably In Philadelphia , where the display far exceeded that In the capital. DEMONSTRATION FOR MADISON. Thorn were signs of coming Inaugurals In that of President lladlsqn. Ten thousand peoplo. a great 'crowd for Washington In those days , gathered on the eastern terrace of tlio capltol , and the militia forces , as well 33 the United States rep'Jlar troops , formed the nucleus of the procession , A troop of cavalry escorted the president-elect from his homo to the capltol , and after the ceremonies there were concluded salvos of artillery fire announced the event , and nine mllltla compa nies formed a guard of honor In the march to the white house. He was perhaps the nrlglnator of the "homo markefagltatlon , for ho made It a point to wear a uiHt of clothIng - Ing made entirely of American wool. This Inauguration was concluded with a reception , In which ex-President Jefferson was a promi nent figure. It remained for President Monroe to raise the question a-i to the right of the senate ) r the linuao of representatives to conduct the inaugural ceremonies a question since settled In favor of the senate. In a spirit of ivcrcautlouancEH hu gavn notice several days In advance that ha Intended to taka the oath ! it ofllco In the hall of the houisv. The senate it cnce objected to this Infringement on Its prorofrallve * ? , nd after some wrangling be tween the M * . branches of congroia a com- promlso was WTected which resulted in tho- cerorr.onlrn taking place on n temporary stand In the open air midway between the two chnmbersMUUary , regular and mllltla , again formWtho 'larger part of the proces- olon. The Inaugural ball , now one of the most attractive and popular features of the corsmon'Ics , had Us birth on this occasion , the 8CCH8 .bsUui In UAVla1 hotel. American eagles hotel 61 1 over Mr. Monroe when ho took the oath of office , as well as over hU successor , John Qulncy Adams , nnd were regarded nil good omens by the propheta cf these days * , , , , } Mr. Adams w.l > a chosen by the house of representatives' , and because the struggle was protracted 'Until near the 1st of March , there was little opportunity to arrange for a demonstration when he succeeded Mr. Monroe. Nevertheless , the people turned to the task with a will , and Pennsylvania avenue was decorated wllh a lavUhncss un known before that day. Andrew Jackson had been recently be reaved In the death of his wife when ho as sumed the presidential office , so the cere monies wcro In a minor key and with as llttlo display cs was consistent with the nature of the event. A fcaturn of the In auguration was a carriage built of the hull of the frlgfcto Constitution , In which Mr. Jackson rodo' with Mr. Van Uuren to and from the capltol. President Jackaon de livered his Inaugural address to the people from tha east front of the capltol. Van Huren's Inauguration was lacking In distinctive features. There was a good show of military fotccs. and the usual display of hunting , nnd a great gathering In Washing ton of the president's party followers. WILLIAM HBNRY HARRISON. Up to the date of the Inauguration of Wil liam Henry Harrison , bsldci < the United States regular troops and civilians , only the mllltln of tlid District of Columbia partici pated In the processions. On that occasion , however , there were many organizations of the citizen soldiery from the atates In lino. The ceremonies were drawn out to the ut most , and political features were prominent. The log cabin was drawn In line , and the protective docfrtnc , then victorious , wau Illustrated In Us workings by looms and other devices symbolic of American Indus- trlta nnd labor. The greatest crowd known In Washington up to that time gathered to witness the sights , and as General Hiarrlson rode down tho. avenue on horseback , lib guard of honor formed from a battalion of nildlcrs who had served und r him In the Tlppccanoe campaign , ho had a continuous ovation. A month later Vlco President Tyler took the oath of ofllco as pmldcnt at lib own home In Washington without ceremony , In deferencs to the grief-stricken city , which mourned the death of the preaidcnt. President Polk had to face bad weather when he was inaugurated. This dimmed the display out of dcors , though ho Insbted on addressing the people from the cc t front of the capltol. A very succeasful ball at night redeemed In Mine measure the 2Vil effects of the weather. Picsldent Xachary Taylor was obliged to postpone the ceremonies of his liiauguratlun for one day , because the 4th of March fell on Sunday. The celebration on the succeeding day was all that could bo desired ; there was a line procession with much military from other cities , and fully 20,000 persons gath ered before the capllol to hear his address. Flllmorc succeeded to the presidential ofilco through the flejUh of President Taylor , and ' although ho Jo'ok his oath before congress , there was JHtlc other ceremony. Pierce nnd 'B.uchanan had' eventful Inaugu rations , thel fortner In a snow storm. The ' crowds were lar'ge on each occasion. Lincoln wad .Inaugurated with a degree of military prcpara'tlon that gave an outward sign of the disturbed condition of the coun try. For the first tlmo the soldlens wcro In line , with a , puf [ > ese beyond that of display. A large fori5e of'regular troops had been or dered to Washington , and on every side pre cautions were taken to prevent an attack upon the president-elect. Lincoln himself , however , showed no signof apprehension. Ho delivered his Inaugural -address in the presenceof ri'rast ' throng , his rival at the polls Stephen A. Douglas standing beside him and holding his hat. In the evening Lincoln ! held a public reception at the white house. Ilia ; second Inauguration also wait conducted-'iwlth great proiautions andii'wlth , m.iuy misgivings' ' " by , 'those In. charge of the ceremonies , ] . .1r a- . Johnson's ( Induction , Into ofilco was , neces sarily conducted nvlth the greatest , caution , owing to the excitement resulting from the assassination of Lincoln. Ho took the oath In private at his hotel. GRANT ; RIDES ALONE. Grant rode to the capltol alone , because the retiring president was dissatisfied with the arranceir-ent of carriages. It having been decided that they should occupy separate conveyances side by side. The military fea ture domin.-.ted everything In the parade , Including , as It did. many thousands of the veterans who had followed the general In his great campaigns. The second Inaugura tion of President Grant was so bleak and re pellent , so far as the weather was concerned , that It has become a tradition in Washing ton. Never before bad there been such a numerous af.&emblagc of militia organiza tions and picturesque featurca for a parade liero , but owing to the intense cold and the bittter blasts of northwest winds , many of the visiting1 c&i.npanlcs refused to take their places In the line qnd those who did suffered terribly , some of the naval cadcU paying the penalty with their lives. Hayes' Inauguration was In a mensurable degree similar to Lincoln's , for It was again believed to ho necessary to guard his person from attack. A formidable body of troops wore on hand for that purpcae. Ho took the oath of office on the third In private , to guard ugnlcst a possible Interruption which I had been threatened , but repeated the cere mony openly on the stand before the capltol on the fifth of. March. Garfleld had a brll- iant inauguration , and a feature of it was : ho presence on , the floor of the senate when 10 entered the capltol of General Hnncoek , .ils unsuccessful rival for the presidency. Arthur , likes Hayes , twice took the oath of ofllce. Upon being notified oT the death of President Garflpld. ho took the oath nt ils homo In New York. Two days later ho came to Washington nnd was again sworn n , this time in the vlco president's room at ; ho capltol , where he read a short Inaugural iddross to the few persons gathered thero. There wore no other ceremonies. Cleveland's fjrst Inaugural gave birth to the expression "Cleveland weather. " Never since Washington became the capltol had there been soon such a perfect day for an inauguration as that was. The crowd was the greatest over known hero and Iho procea- slon likewise was of great length anil mag- Tlficenco. Harrison , whu succeeded Cleve land , brought with him thb whole Seven tieth Indiana regiment , which ho had com manded during the war , and the procession was Imposing , though laboring under the laudlcap of particularly tad weather. The aln came down In heavy showers , spoiling ; ho decorations , out of doors , and drenching the myrladCorsAeetators. yet the president perslslcd In1 'dcliterlnp his speech In the open air , sheltered hcncMh an umbrella. Cleveland' ! ) li t Inauguration was also con- luctcd umltfrMHstouragl'ig weather condl- lens , alternsr'InR ' 'between ' rain and anew , yet ho nvllltaryflllspfoy wae very effective , par- Icularly In ' } rYoJlihpresslvo showing made by ho NatlonarGUa'Fd from the great states of Now York , Pt'iitoJylvan'la ' and other nearby " states. Mr. "CISS'iMand also Insisted on do- iverlng his Inafrfi'ural address to the public , lotwtlhatandlnV tjte adverse elements , and al. together the ° .cfcrcnionles were successfully conduclod fcl'V ' $ jrked } degree , IN Soiilli Dakota I'll rnuTM K\-iout 11 I'rox- lirroiiN Mriixiiii. VKRMILLIQWgS.- . , Fch. 28. ( Special. ) There Is a great deal of threshing yet to be done In this section of the state and Indi cations are that ft large portion of < what einalus will bo a total loss. There has been so much suovr , which has been driven well Into the stock , that It makes It almost mposslblo to separate the- grain from the traw. Spring work will bo very much re- arded this year because of the wet condl- 011 of the ground. It will bo a busy mo , taking tha spring seeding and thresh- ig together. There will bo a greater mount of wheat sowed this year than for many years , owiasUp- present fair price or It ovei' the low plco for corn and other rain products , Farm land has Increased lonslderably In demand , In fact the few arms which are usually leased each year already have a dozen applicants each. The number of chalfgw and sales are also on he Increase. There never wan a better pros pect at this1 1 1 in o of the year for a big crop of everything than thla season. NEW LAWS OF WYOJIINC Important Features of ths Work of the Kccont Legislature , CHANGES OF INTEREST TO THE PUBLIC Statute * Intended to Ili-tlrr the Airnlrn of CltUciiN lit All HcnnfplM _ Severn I Still Awnltpprovnl. . CHKYENNR , Wyo , , Feb. 23. ( Special. ) The fourth Wyoming stale legislature , which has just completed the constitutional Icg.a- lallvo reai'lon of forly days , -\\-aa a very In- dubtrlous body nnd accomplished consider able work. During ihc session 161 bills were Introduced In Iho .hous9 and forty In the senate ; of those seventy honoo bills and nine aonato bills were patued by both houses and went to the governor for approval. In addi tion to these laws , fifteen resolutions and memorials were Introduced , eight of which were adopted. A largo number of the laws passed are unimportant and refer to methods of procedure In the courts ; amending and correcting faulty legislation of previous scs tlons , and like measures. Some of the moro Important legislation cnactd Is ns follows : An act providing for rebuilding the state general hospital at Rock Springs , and mak ing available $15,01)0 Insurance money for thla purpcse. The state hospital wan dc- ytroyed by flre several months ago , and there hca bean quite a strong clfort made to pre vent Its rebuilding on the ground that the hospital was a useless Institution and that the cost of maintaining It waa out of pro portion to the benefits to bo derived. Chapter x of the new laws provides that In the future the etat will bear the ex- penes of transporting Insane persons to the asylum , the duty to bo performed by the sheriffs of the various countlee. Chapter xv Is of Importance to Insurance companies. H Imposes a tax of 214 per com upon the annual gross premiums of all Insurance companies doing business In the I'lntc. It la expected this law will add largely to the revenues of the state. Chapter xxl Is an Innovation In that It pro vides for tli9 maintenance of the state law library by donating for Its uao 15,000 acres of the public lands of the state. Chapter xxil makes uniform throughout the slalo Iho methods of paying mileage ex pensea to state , county nnd precinct of fleers. It limits mileage lo 10 cents a mil and provides that the shortest practlcabl roulcs shall bo traveled. Chapter Ix Is designed to protect deposit ors In state banks. It prohibits loans o moro than one-seventh of the capital stocl to one person , firm or corporation , nnd no moro lhan one-tenth when the capital Bloc" of the bank does not exceed $40,000. Chapter xvlll opens the fishing season 1 Wyoming on May 1 Instead of Juue 1 , as a present. Chapter xxxl provides for the complotlo of the state penitentiary at Rawllns. One eighth of a mill is levied for this purpos In 1S97 and the same amount In 180S. Ther was considerable opposition to this mcas uro because the state now has a penitentiary building at Laramlo , which was donated t It by the general government when Wyotnlni was admitted to statehood. COSTS OF FORECLOSURE. Chapter xlll provides that the costs am expenses of foreclosure sales shall in tli future bo borne out of the proceeds of tin sale. Chapter xxxil allows the governor of tin state to suspend any judicial or state of ficer from ofllco pending proceedings fo Impeachment. Chapter xxxvlll permits school districts having over 1,000 Inhabitants to Increase the number of directors from three to six Chapter xllv provides that sales of state lands shall be held at the door of the cour Iiouso of the .county In which they are situ ated "and that"le-asos for state lands maj bo executed before a notary public. Chapter xllv Increases the fees to b charged by the secretary of state for filing articles of Incorporation. Heretofore th charges have been almost nominal and th amount of capital stock was not taken intc consideration. Under the new law tin charges are based upon the amount of capl Lai stock of the incorporation. It is ex peeled the state revenues will bo greatly increased frcm this act. Chapter xll allows school trustees to bond school districts for the purpose of building school houses in amounts not exceeding ; per cent of the taxable property Ip the dls trlct. Chapter xxvlil Is an act regulating the ex- > cnses of cities of the second class In the state. The salaries of all ofllclals in sucl cities are fixed by the law and are materially reduced from those now paid. Chapter xxix provides1 for the appolntnien of oil Inspectors by mayors of cities or boards of county commissioners. The compensa- ion is to be $5 a day , to be paid by the party desiring the services of an Inspector. Chapter xxvli defines the judicial districts of the state , which , in the future , will be as ollows : First , Laramie and Converse conn les ; second , Albany , Natrona and Fremont ; bird , Carbon , Swectwater nnd Ulnta ; fourth , ohnson , Sheridan , Crook , Wcston nnd Big lorn. Chapter xlvli provides for the Issuance to notaries public in new counties commissions without charge for the balance of the term of the original commissions. SOME OF THE APPROPRIATIONS. Chapter xxx makes available $18,775.11 hold In the land Income funds for use by the various state Institutions. Chapter xxxiv makes an appropriation of $1,000 to refund money erroneously paid to thu state by purchasers of state lands. Chapter xlvl provides for the restoration to citizenship of a convict after his discharge from the penitentiary If his conduct warrants such clemency. Chapter 1 exempts sugar beet factories which may be operated In the state from taxation for a period of ten years. / Chapter xllx defines retail liquor dealers It classes dealers In general merchandise who sell or give liquors to customers by bottle or glaea ns retail liquor dealers arid subjects them to tlio payment of liquor deal ers' license lies. The act will interfere with Uio common practice in the state of drug gists handling liquors , except for medicinal purposes. Chapter II constitutes the general appro prlallon act for providing funds to conduct the Htato government during the coming two yearn This act appropriates $120.,500 for paying salaries nnd contingent expenses ol thu ctato nnd Judicial "officers ; $55,000 for maintaining state cliarltablo and penal In stitutions , and $30,187.92 for various other stale purpcsesf , making the total appropria tions under the act $205,687.92 , which la $18,023.34 less titan was appropriated for Hk9 purposes two years ago. AWAITING APPROVAL. The following are among the Important acts which still re-main In the hands of the governor awaiting his approval : Providing for a bounty on predatory wild animals , It provides that bounties shall bo paid for wolves and coyotes nnd appropriates $20,000 to pay the same. An act amending tto election laws of the etato. This act changes the syetcm of voting ing iu Wyoming , making It poMlblo to vote a straight party ballot by making one cross upon the ballot Instead of voting for lu- divlilunla , as required at present. An act providing for the appointment of sheep Inapectoru nnd regulating tholr comp - p ° n aUon and duties. Tlilo Is also an Im portant measure and will doubtless be ap proved. Among the hills Introduced and falling of passage the most Important was the meas ure providing for tlio adoption of a revision of Iho Wyoming slatutes. At the Third legislative session a revision committee of three lawyers was appointed to make a re vision of the laws to bo presented to the Fourth legislature for adoption as the re vised statutes of Wyoming , Tills revision was presented late In Iho session and a hill Introduce ! ) for Its adoption. Considerable opposition was manifested to thu adoption of the revision , mainly because of the late date at which It was Introduced , thus pro- vontlng a critical examination of the work by the members. Clmrgr * were made that the revision contained many now laws which bad been taken from the statules of other elates and Interpolated lu the Wyoming laws , Cbargc < s were also made that tha revision committee had not been harmouloua In Ha workings and that the revision was prac tically the work of hut < mo member of the commllleo. Questions were also raised as to the legality of the Appointment of two of the members of the commltlee , they hav ing been members of Ihe Icglalalurp which created the committee and the state con stitution prohibiting members of the legis lature from filling offices created by them selves. Thrso various charges were not very skillfully mot by the friends of thom m en sum nnd It fallr-d of passage and the revision , upon which the stnto had spent upward of $5,000 , was cust fliilde. The flght upon this measure was made a party ques tion , all of the democrats opposing the adoption of the revision , In which they were supporlcd by five republican members of the house , Ihe combined forces killing Iho bill. bill.In In Iho entire session there was very llttlo political discussion. In the senate Senator Plchftt , the dctuocrallc representative from Big Horn county , was unseated lo make n plnco for A. L. Colcmnn , republican , upon purely technical grounds. In this eoitnst Senator McGlll republican , voted with the democrats , and Senator Callaway , democrat , with the republicans. WYOSIIXfS'S MI.VKHAI , ItKSODKCK.S. ( Julf Itoiul ,11 In I UK : i\pcrt .SiiciiUx of ( lie Vnnt DfVfloiUMlVrultli. . CHEYENNE. Wyo. , Feb. 2S. ( Special. ) Prof. W. S. Ward , director of the mining bureau of the Denver & Gulf railway system , has returned from n week's Inspection of the Hartvllle mining district lu northern Lara mlo county. The Inspection was made at the Instance of the management of the Den ver & Gulf railroad , which desires authori tative Information of mining districts trib utary to Its line of road. Frof. Ward sahl today In reference to the district : "I am much gratified at the general min eral outlook at Hartvllle. There Is an Immense - monso amount of splendid Iron ore In the dlotrlct and a great deal of copper ore. The formation Is curious In thai the pockets of rich copper ore have a base or setting of great Iron ore deposits. At Iho present time . mining Is carried on In a rather crude way. 1 Shlpine'iils ' of Iron ore are being made , the ere being taken from the surface , nnd Is merely shoveled up Into Ihu wagons and hauled to the cars. As the ere has to bo hauled by wagon nearly sixteen miles and then transported hy rail over 200 miles , It pan readily be scon that. It Is of goo.l value nnd that the cost of mining Is very low In order to make a profit after all this ex pense. " As to general mining conditions In Wyoming. Prof. Ward said : "I am sur prised at the slowness In Wyoming In min eral development. If Wyoming wcro pros pected with one-fourth the zeal that Is shown In Colorado It would soon become one of the leading mining stales of Ihe wesl. " The pocplo along the line of the Denver & Gulf line In Wyoming are greatly pleased nnd gratified at the departure of the Gulf management In establishing a mining bu reau. The Inspection by an expert on be half of the company is the flrst stibstanllal encouragement the owners of mining prop erty In the state have had from any line of railroad and the innovation is looked upon ns an Important step toward the de velopment of the country's mineral re sources. I ml In ii Finds it Vein of Coiil. LANDER , Wyo. , Feb. 28. ( Special. ) A vein of coal has been discovered on the Shoshone rcservallon by Yellow Plume , a full-blood lArapahoe Indian , who has been doing some quiel prospecting during the winter. Yellow Plume never attended school , but has learned to write from an other Indian who attended Carllse. He has sent the following letter to Captain Wil son , the Indian agent , giving some of the details of hlo find : Captain Wilson : I come to see you and to my line coal what I amworking at. And I como to show you 'this ' coal , which Is all right well made , and I think you will give the wheelbarrow to throw the stones away. Only two men working In Iho Place of coal. These Is Wolf Hear and his brother Red Plume. Please help mo to make this coul and to make living.Vi > have this now nnd mak lire good and steve red hot. And I think you will give sack flour , pig meat ( bacon ) , coffee and sugar. For we are hungry to work hard at coal. YKLLOW 1'LU.ME. A specimen of the coal sent with the letter shows It to be of excellent quality and Yellow Plume's request for a grub stake will be complied with by the agent. AVIll IrHBrule with IMatlo Water. DOUGLAS , Wyo. , Feb. 28. ( Special. ) A canal company has bee n Incorporated by Converse county ranchmen , 'Which ' will con struct a twelve-foot wide canal along the cast side of the Platte river , commencing about five miles west of Inez , to Irrigate about 0,000 acres of land along the north side of the river. Two miles of the canal has already been complelcd and Ihe entire canal will be built as soon as possible. Hey IvIIlN llli ; Moil. LANDER , Wyo. , Feb. 28. ( Special. ) Carl Welty , the 15-year-old son of Dr. Welty of tha Shoshone agency , killed a monster mountain lion while hunting on Black mountain. The animal measured eight nnd one-half feet from tip to tip ; six feet and , three Inches around the hips ; four feet around the shoulders ; three feet and uix Inches high , and weighed 300 pounds. Option oil tlir Mfrciir Forfeited. FREMONT , Feb. 28. ( Special. ) Word has been received by the officers of tha Mercur Mining company that Captain DeLamar lias decided to forfeit to the company his option on the mine , aa he was unable to make the contemplated sale to foreign capitalists. The amount forfeited is $25,000. Many of the slocklioldcrs here were not in favor of the proposed rale and ore well satisfied to have the option forfeited. Under -\rri-Mt. George Peterson , one of the men arrested with Fred Sly nt Lincoln a short time ago for various burglaries In this city and who was discharged on account of lauk of evf- deuce to convict , was tiiKen into custody again lust uvonlng nt tlio Instance of the Itock Island oltlclalH who allege Hint ho stole Huveml pairs of Hlioe.s ( rum box cars whllo they were being whipped from thla city to Lincoln. [ ) ; ; V - - v-- tifiite ' ' . , , WMHWiW Fifty Years Ago. ' Who could Iningluc lhat this should be ; The place where , lu eighteen ninety-three That while world-wonder of arch aud dome Should shadow the nations , polycliromeT. . ! Here at tha Pair was the prize conferred ; On Ayer's I'lllH , by Ihe world preferred. Chicago-like , Ihey a record show , Eincc they starled 50 years ugo. . Ayer's Cathartic Pills ) 10 Imvo , from tlio tinio of their preparation , boon a continuous 3 t ) : success with the public. And 9 that moans that Ayor's Fills 2L 2q accomplish what is promised q 0 : for thorn ; they euro where LiJU others fail.It was fitting , JUC therefore , that the world-wido 7 : popularity of these pills should be recognized by the World's ; Pair medal of 1303 a foot : : which emphasizes the record ; ; SO Years of Cures. WHY TII1-Y BREAK DOWN. Xof Only Atlllltlll * , lint Men. A Olijocl "lie wns n splendid nicer once , but Is il } broken down now , " wns the remark of ; \ gTtillonum who saw n. well known horse bobbin by. The horse has been overtaxed nnd "brrko down. " Thu mnn of business strains his energies nnd breitk.i down , The wlfo , mother or working wotnnn goes bc yoiid her strength nnd breaks down. Tno world scorns flllod with broken down people ple , nnd unforlulinlply , U generally Poctnsi to bo ll.elr own fault. When nature begins to fcivc wn.v , assist hor. Do It gi-ntly , nnd do II m.slbly. .Slliuuhilc her weakening powers with pure whiskey taken ns n , mel- _ Irlnp , and not ns it bcvorngo. Nine tlrr uul of ten the breaking down will ceased nnd health will letiirn. H la uooc sary , however , that only pure nnd medicinal whlskoy be used , and doctors all ngreo tl.itl Duffy's I'uro Jlnlt Whlskuy ; Is the only pure and reliableproparallou In Amerlc.i. H has life Indorsement of clergy men , owing lo Its great medicinal qualities. U la used In hospitals , lu onsen of fever and wlii-ro n rollabhi Htlmnlimt In required , bui Its great power Is In restoring the broken down , building up tlio weak mid do- bllllnlod , nnd giving' new life to Iho ngod. Do not permit nny donlcr to sell you a worthies * nrtlelo , claiming It ns good tin Durty'o , whloh Is the only medicinal whis key biforc the public. CREIGHTON THEATER. Thursday cvcnlnR , Mnrch 4. OMAHA MUSICAL SOG'IKTY Homer .Moore , Coiidtietor , TIIM I/IISO / ( 'O.tCKItT CO.MI'A.VV. Minn. Cnmllla t'rsn , violinist ; Minn 5.11 mi In Mfllml , FOiirnno ; Mr. I-M\\ln II , UnuKlnrK , tonnr ; Mr. GeorKC II.Vc toy. plnnlst ; also , Ml Wll- liolmln.i Io\ve. ImrplM. A popular iirocrnni. Hliill ncntR , Jl.M ; tlic ollioiH , Jl , iCc gallery. tOo. llov olllce uien for cxclmiiRcnble tlckrtn Molt * tiny , Murcli 1 ; far rcculur unlr , Tucsilny , Mnrch 2. THE QREiGHTON PAfivf'M M rji. TueKiliiy u 11 \VeiliieNilny , Murchl ; MntlnceVcilrcsilny. . it o i , A \ n u K to n IN TIIK WHOM : MU.VIIKSIIT. . Klk IloncfltVilncsilny N'liM. ; Scats on snle , Ke. 50c , 730 , JI.M. Mntlm-u. ! "c. BOc , 7.1e. Marcli 6-7 , U4WIH MOUIUSON IN "KAt'HT " 2 NHW lUKnin.AU JTHHATEIH IIUUSK L. M. Crawford. Mitr. I PHI TONIOHT AT Slo : , CoMKrove Crniil'N CoincdlniiN In the always up-to-date rarco comedy , THE DASSLEa. Given nwny Sitttirdity mallnoe. Diamond llliiB ; night , $100 nioyole. Good reserved seats , 60c and S."o. .Match 7 20th Century Minstrels. THAXSMISSISSIl'lM CYCLE SHOW 15T1I A.M IIOWAltl ) . JSvery Kvenliiw Tills IVeelr. Over 500 wlipolf" all the novelties of the eastern shows. IlaiKnil'i Day \Veilnesnlny ami Sntunlny. n , Ku ; children , lOc. IIOTMI.S. W1IKN YOU COME TO OMAHA STOI' AT Tlin MERCER HOTEL TIIK UliST $2.00 a day house in the west. 100 rooms J2.00 per day. GO rooms with batb , J2.IO per ilny Special rates hy the month. WIXIC TAVLOIt. BARKER HOTEL. TIIIIITISKVI'II AXL ) JO.MCS STIlUKTS. 140 looms , baths , strain heat ami all modern conveniences. Itulcs , 51.CO and $2.00 per dny. Table unexcelled. .Special low lates to regular boarders. DICK SMITH , Manager. STATE HOTEL. I30S-10-1S DaiiKliiB. W. M. ItAllH , Mnnngcr. 100 well furnished rooms European or A liter I * can plan , KATES Jl.OO AND Sl.CO I'RIl DAY. SPECIAL HATES I Y THE WEEK OH MONTH. Street car linen cwnect to'nil parts of the city. EVERY \rVOiVJAN Sometimes neoo. ft rellabU monthly regulating medicine DR. PEAL'S _ . PENNYROYAL RILLS , Ara prompt , snfo and ccrUvIn in retult The cecU ! Se Ur. ) IVul's ) ni'VHrdlsantioint. tW-ncanywhta'a 1.00 Sliernmn & McConnnel Drui ; Co. , 1511 DoJse Stroet. Oninna. K a. . . * Notice Is hereby given that the resulnr innual meeting of tlio slocliholdcrs or Ihu jouth 1'latto Land company v III oo held .t the olllct ; of said company In Lincoln , S' b ut 10:30 : o'clock n. m , , on the llr&t Wednesday In March , 1S07 , being the third lay of thu month. Bv order of thu board of directors. U. O. PIUM.U'S. Srcretary. Lincoln. Neb. , February 1 , IS07. FldSfltin. _ . _ Notii'o of Irrigation Ilonil Sno. ! Sealed bids will bo received up to April 1S')7 ) at 12 P. inf ° r tlio sn'1' ' of ? .I-.MO lond's of the Ulllan Irrigation district , jr. . . U MBT RAILWAY TIME CARD Da\cn IHUltMNOTON MO. JtlVKIUAiTlves Oin.dml | nlimrw-l _ ut. _ lOtli _ Mn1 > n'jMOl""hJ ' R.ao.un . . " . . . li > nvr f\iirms : . 9:3Sain : 4'unm.lillr IIIIlH. Mnnt & 1'usct Sml Kx. 4Kim : ] 4-2Iiim . UrnviT Mxpi'-s . 4OSini : | 7'0..iim..Un ln I.ocul ( ex. tfiimliiy ) . . . . 7l.1im : | 2:55im11..l.lncoln : | ljienl _ ( ex. Humliiy.ll0.im : Snvol 'IIK7A oriItiI.INr.TON ! & Q.IArrlves' o'liiiiliaitinion Utrput , JOIIi & llason Hts. | Omaha 5.0511111 . . . . Chicago Vvrtlljule . 8:20am : i:4imn . c'lilviiRO Exiirrrx . lirpm : 7'Oiin..CIilcaK ) t HI. I.oiils Expreui. . . . 8 : 0am l:40um . rnclllc Junction I-OIM ! . C-.lNpm . 1'iut Mall . iMpm : ] nve "lriIICAOO , Mil , & HT. I'\UI\rrlvos" | Jiv.ulutlUMun Ucpul , 10th & Mauon St . | Omaha G:20pm : . Chicago Limited . S:0rnu : : lODain. ! . . "lileiiuo.l''xi'iftK ' ' ' * Sunday ) . . . iliiapm rfnVps | CII1CAOO" & NOHTIIU'KrfT'N.IArrlW DiiialuiilJnloll Uepol , loth & Mimnn Hta.j Oiiiium : ( , ' , . mi * . iiblcrn KxprcH * . 3Mpm : l:4piji : . Vemllmled Limited" . SIOpm : l-Mpm . Bt. Paul ICxpn'ti . Ui0.im : : . | 0ain . Kt. 1'aul Limited . 'J:0rpm : ; rdani . Sioux City L ical . 11:10. : , in :20im : | . Oniiiliii'ChlcaKU Kpcclul . t > : ( M.im . MlnTiillI Valley Local . U:30.tm : KireilKuiid [ | _ y. Except Monday. _ _ _ .caves | lflt7 < : A < Tor iir l. & "lU'ciKIC'.IArrlvpir liiialmll'nlcu Depot , lOlh & Maron " " HI Jpiialiu ! . . _ . - - . _ _ _ _ lIOim.y.\ti.fntlo ; : IZxpieux ( ex. Uunday ) . . C5pm : ! ! : GOpm . NlKlit liMin-s * . SUum : liOpm..l'lifaROVetlliUled : | Llinllfd , , , . ; M' | > m..Hl. 1'aul Ve&tlhulvd Limited. . . . . - . - _ _ MOpm. . . . Ontorado Limited. . 4.00pm " " caVfiTl C. , ST. I' . , M. & O. jArrlie * Jmnhal Depot , llth & Webster His. | umulia -Opm..Hloux I'lty nxpri > i ( ex. Hun..1lV ) : > um : liam..Hloux i-'lty Accommodation. . . xcopm : 1'aul Limited. . . . 9:10am : o. 'v.\7 ; i .n v. TAH imT } muliiin | pul , 15th \VfliMiT _ Hta | Omaha ldOnnT..T. . I'1" " ' Mall und Kxpio . 5X'pm : ( ' : COiin. | . . ( x. Kat. ) Wyii. MX. ( i-x. lion. ) . , . 500pm ; : Mani..l''rt'mniit Local ( Humhiya on ! ) ) . . . iMuin . . . .Norfolk KxpivHHx. ( . Hun J . 10:23am : : ipm . til. I'd ul KxprciM. . . . . . . . . ! ! . ! . ! ! ! ! rve "T K. C\r8T7 i" . & o7 irTrlvlf | mulmUiiloii ] Diput. lOlli & Mueon Hls. | Oiniitia :0uni : . Kama * fly Day Kxprma . C 10pm : OOpni.K. ( . ' . NlKlyt Kx vlu II. I' . Trann , . B:80tm : - MIHBOUHri'Al'lI'JU. " | AirlvnT malia | Drpnt , Uth \\YlmttT .Hta. I Oumlm :00rnii . . .Nebraska & Kaimm Limited. . . .l2Sim : | :30pm : . Kauris City Hxi/re . GiUOain ; ipm . NebratUn l.ocal ( ux , _ Hnn / . . ; _ , aiuuiim L i r-avei I BIOUX CITY & IC1KIC. | IArrl\c > tmaliul Depot , itll & _ Wfb li-r Hu. ( _ Omaha ' ' iltpni , Kt. 'I'aul LlmlteiT.r 90um ; ! eavei'l "filOUX CITY & I'ACIKIC. ( Airlvm liimhalUnion li'pot. lOlli & Ma on Ht . | Omaha ; iOam tit. I'n u I I'amejiL'er , T."ll10pm ; :30am Kloux City l'amciucr : : UJim : S5pm . . .HI. I'aul Limited. . , . 9JOam : > avc I UNION PACIKIC , . _ imaliaUnlon | llci'ol ' , 10th tt Manoa HU.f Onmlia " ' 20ani. . . Ovi-rlunJ I.tmlli-tl. . . . . . , . . 4 : iim Miii.Ileut'cu | & Htioimb'K Kx ( ex Hun ) . 3Ulini : :3. ' ; [ > m.UranJ Ulaiul Kxprmn ( ex. Sun , } , 3f.'n > m 30pm Fuat Mall . .IQiiOaiii aves I WAIIAHII HAII.WAV. IArrlv jnaliaUiilon | Depot , IQlli & Muton 8t .f Omaha iJOpm T , T. ll0um : iSCuni. . . . . Crnon Uall , 11Wain