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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 10, 1889)
.vJttlIOtfTH; KEBKASKA, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 10, 18at.
- j Plattsmouth Daily Herald.
KNOTTS 23RC S.,
Publishers & Proprietors.
THE, I'LATTSMOUTII HERALD
Ik published every evening except Sunday
and W4jkly every Thursday uiornlug. Kegls
tered at the iMistofllce, Piattmiouth. Netr..
nrcoiid -class matter. OfTlce corner of Vlue and
Fifth streets. Telephone No. ZH.
TUMI FOR DAILY.
One copy one year tu advance, by mall. ...86 00
One copy per month, by carrier 60
One copy per week, by carrier 15
TERMS rou WKKKLY.
one oopy one year. In advance........ ..$1 50
Que copy tlx months. In advance 75
Scarcely a month passes without re
cording sonic new Movement, or a renew
al of some old movement, to break the
parti. son solidity of tlie Southern states.
There have been attempt, or alleged at
temyts, to unite in a party all the old
Union men of the South of the war
period, and more recently there were
rumors of projects being on foot to gal
vanize the old whig party of tho South
into life, and throw its voce in favor of
the republicans. Obviously, though,
both these movements would be attended
with some difliculty, and, if successful,
would hardly injure the Bourbons or aid
the republicans to any important extent.
The war has been over now for about a
quarter of a century, and the number of
men favorable to the government in that
day who are still alive is hardly great
enough to hold the baleuce between the
big parties in any of the Southern states,
except the two Virginias, North Carolina
and Tennessee, and in these states they
are already in the republican party. The
"Old Whigs." of course- that is to say
ninety-nine out of every hundred of
them have been gathered to their fath
ers for years.
The latest partisan project, however, is
more feasible and sensidle than the others
which have been referred to. It is a
scheme to bring all the Southern protec
tionists into one party. This movement,
we believe, originated in Virginia, and
there are conspicuous democrats of that
state and Alabama at the head of it.
The project seems to have passed the
talking phase, and is about to enter the
practical stage. A conference of leading
Southern protectionists is to be held ia
Cbattanooga next month. There is good
reason to believe that it will be well at
tended. Protection sentiment is steadily
and rapidly crowing in the Southern
states, and its greatest advances have
been made within the past four or five
years. Relatively to population the
spread of manufacturing industries in
the South within the present decade has
been far greater than in either the eastern
or wostern section of the North. This
has been accompanied by a radical
change in the views of the Southern peo
ple on industrial questions. A large por
tion of the more modern element of the
democracy in every Southern state has
been out of harmony with the party for
years past on the great economic issue of
the time, but old affiliations and preju
dices have kept them within the partisan
traces. Tlie time for the break, though,
can not be postponed much longer, and
it looks now as if it would be brought
about by the conference at Chattanooga,
This break, of course, when it does come,
will niake an important accession to the
strength of the republican party in every
Southern state. Globe Demoerat.
This morning our city was thrown into
great excitement by the report that
ex -President Cleveland had been assin
atd by a negro, and everyone regardless
of politics were expresseng their views,
and all denounced the deed as a coward
ly act and that the guilty party should
be put to all manner of punishment,
dealt without a trial; but about 10
o'clock word came that it va all a
canard and everybody at once breathed
A Nex York paper calls attention to
the fact that the page of the bible which
Washington kissed when he took the
oath of office a hundred years ago in
cludes this significent verse: "Benjamin
shall raven as a wolf; in the morning he
shall devour prey, and at night he shall
divide the spoil." Perhaps this is not a
prophetic vision of the coming of Har
rison a century later, but it fits the case,
nevertheless, iu a very neat and satis
Gov. IIcmpiiret, of Kansas, has named
Tuesday, May 21, as the day tor a special
election to choose a successor to Con
reMC3an Bran, recently appointed min
ister to ifexico. There is likely to be a
hot fight for ti .republican nomination,
but there js no reasoe ia doqbt that the
nominee of the party will Le efetLeI.
Mr. Ryan's plurality last November was
Dr Sige's Catarrh Remedy cures when
every other so-called remedy fails.
Fine Job Work Cheap atTnElItRaux
If that lady at the lectnre the other
eight only knew how nicely Hall's Hair
Renewer would remove dandruff and
improve the hair she would bey a bottle.
Pass on. O tired wanderer!
Upon thy lonely way;
Tl:oti iniixt not jxuiko a moment.
Till the closing of the day.
Out there upon thy pathway.
The land la white with snow.
But ever, ever onward.
Thy weary feet uniHt go.
Why dost thou stand here, wanderer.
And weep with bluer fearT
Why dust thy not go bravely on.
Without a ib or tear?
Dost thy not know, O wanderer.
That just ix'youd thy Bight
Tlie soft, grucn grass is growing
And the sun shines warm and bright
And when, at lost, thou seest
Uo!d and purple in the wrst,
Thou uiayst lie down, O wanderer.
To a loug, long, peaceful rest!
And thou wilt know of grander things
When thou wakext from thy sleep;
Then, wanderer, thou wilt wonder
Why it won that thou didst weep.
1'asH on. pass on. O wanderer.
Upon thy toilsome way I
Thou wilt rest in iieace and happiness
At the closing of the day.
Zola M. Boyle.
It was the last year of the civil war a
year full of anxiety, suspense and nn
vatioa of every kind. Down here in
Louisiana we were beginning to realize
that our cause was hopeless, and that the
Cor.foderacy was near its end. 1 sup
pose it was that knowledge which made
nooplj so reckless. Men had lost all
sen:' of responsibility in the whirl of
evi nts, and acts were constantly com
mitted which, in the light of a calmer
day, i;eeni tho acts of madmen.
New Orleans, in possession of the Fed
era Is. had nuited down to a certain ex
tent, but tho country parishes were in a
ferment, occupied as they were in turn
by Confederate and northern troops. The
ravages of irresponsible, plundering
bands had become 6o terrible in some of
tho western rmrishes that, at the urgent
invitation of Judge Maxwell, who was a
distai. t relative of mine, I took refuge
with him at Boscabel, a plantation in the
Rod River country.
Thi.j district, it is true, was occupied
by Federal troops, but they were well
disciplined and committed no outrages.
After the terrors and uncertainties of
the Mcuatabio ground, mere was a
comfortable feeling of Becurity.in finding
ourselves within the lines and not in
dang rof capture. Several ladies, friends
of Judge Maxwell, had collected at Bos
cabel. so our social life was far from
Beautiful Adela Maxwell was our
host's young daughter-in-law. She had
only been married a week when her hus
band, who had enlisted in Gen. Taylor's
army, was compelled to leave her.
She was a lovely, irresponsible child
a spoiled one, too. At 10 years of age
she had married Theo Maxwell, who was
not tli-3n 20. It was duo to the reckless
ness s.o common at that period that the
marri.ige of tho young pair was sanc
tioned by tho two families.
Theo was gravo and thoughtful be
yond his years; brave, as were all tho
Maxwells, almost 6tern in his ideas of
duty, and only weak where his beautiful
littk bride was concerned.
Mast southern women were brave and
hig' spirit yd, ready to make any sacri
fice for a cause they considered sacred,
but Adela had not a grain of patriotism
in her soul. She did not caro a etraw
whicl i cause conquered so that the war
might end and Theo return home. Her
standing grievance was that ho had
joined the army as a private instead of
marching f orth in all the glory of a gen
' At j::ieq fiho would give way to a per
fect p::s.sia:i of grief, and eat nothing for
da3-s. Then tho mood would change
and s!ie would be in the wildest spirits,
laughing, binging, dancing. Sho re
mimlv'J mo of a butterfly I onco saw
lighting on the rim of a cannon the mo
ment !forc- it was discharged.
0.n morning she burst in upon us in
the Lraakfast room in an irritable and
1 can't stand this!" she cried. "I
never closed my eyes all night thinking
of Theo. I can't eat, I can't sleep, and I
shall die if Theo doesn't come home! I
must seo with my own eyes that ho is
alive and welL"
"Rr.t how can you expect him to
conn V" cried Dora Maxwell, the judge's
daughter, a sensible, spirited girl, who
had iot too much patience with her
sister-in-law's childish ways. "He is a
soldier, a private, too, and they are pot
allowed a furlough every time their
wives happen to cry for them. With all
his skirmishing going on around us you
surely fln't think there's any chance of
his getting off? J do wish, Adela, you
would try to be reasonable for Theo'a
sake, if for no other reason.
"kook at Mrs. Rogers," she continued.
"Her husband constant peril, and
see l.mv brave and cheerful she is! She
says that is the only way in which she
can imitate him."
"Don't talk to me of Mrs. Rogers!"
Adela looked like a small fury. "'Do you
pretend to compare my love for Theo
with hers for her husband? Easy enough
to bt iuiet when she doesn't care a pica
yune for him! Didn'f she actually hurry
him oil last week, when he hadn't been
with her for more than an hour? Don't
compare us and set that cold hearted
thing upas my aiodelr"
"I don't compare you," Dora 6aid
dryly. "Mrs. Rogers is utterly unselfish,
a "noble woman, to whom the honor
of her husband is as dear a3 hi3 life.
She hurried him off because she knew if
he waited until daylight his risk of being
made a prisoner would be great. Besides,
hp had promised his captain to be back
thai itifi'ut nd he was in honor bound to
keep hi Word."
Adela burst Into a flood of angry tears.
"Honor! honor!" she repeated, petu
lantly. "I just hate the word! Honor
made Tl eo join the army and leave me
here to be wretched! Honor keeps him
away 1 Some day honor is going to leave
hku on the battle field with a bullet in
his heart. What will it do for me, if I
lose him I'd like to know? Nobody here
feels for me. Nobody loves Theo as
Sho hurried from the room.but Etoppcd
on the threshold and turned her pretty,
tear stained faco to us.
"Theo shall come back to me in spite
of you all!" Hhe cried.
Dora sighed deeply as tho door closed
behind Adela. "Poor Theo!" sho said
softly. "He always seemed to feel such
a contempt for women! Yet that gir
can make him do anything!
"She is such a child!" I interposed.
"Yes, and that makes her so unfit to
be a wife. We are going to have an op
portunity of sending letters through the
lines today, and Heaven only knows
what Adela will write to her husband
Enough to make him wretched, I dare
say, for she won't spare him a single
tear of hers. ne'U fancy her pining to
death, and before night. I dare say, she 11
be laughing and singing.'
But for once Dora was mistaken.
Adela complained of a violent headache,
and after writing her letter went to bed
nnd did not make her appearance unti
late tho next day. Then 6he wore a sub
dued, rather frightened look, not natu
ral to her. She appeared like a mis
chievous child who had done something
naughty and was afraid of being found
For the two following days sho was in
a state of perpetual excitement almost
In'stericaL She would rush from door
to window, or to any place which com'
manded a view of the long front avenue.
At any unexiected sound she would
spring up, listen breathlessly, and then
sink back in her seat with a sigh.
"I am afraid my little girl is getting
nervous," said Judge Maxwell on the
second evening, putting his arm affec
tionately around her. "Come, it won't
do when Theo returns for him to find a
wife with her nerves unstrung. Tlie
women of our family were as brave as
tlie men, and I can't have a Maxwell a
" But I'm not an out and out Maxwell,"
she answered with a hysterical laugh
"and I'm an awful coward. Oh, why
don't Theo come home!"
This was followed by a violent burst of
tears, and she rung her hands as if in
"Dora, you had better take your sister
to her room and make her lie down,
tho judge said, gently. "Adela, my
dear, you must try to control yourself.
Remember that your tears will not bring
your husband back one day sooner. You
are only injuring your health and for
Theo a sake you must take caro of that
After they left tho room, the judge
and I sat 6ilent until the lamps were
lighted. Suddenly he sprang to liis feet,
for wo heard tho hurried steps of a man
on tho long veranda in front of the
Then the door was violently thrown
open and Theo stood before us. Theo
pale, wild eyed, and covered with dust.
Ho looked in our faces strangely, inquir
ingly and uttered a deep groan. His
parched lips strove to speak, but the
word3 died in a gasp.
"My son! what is the matter?" cried
tho judge", taking hi3 hancj.
"Adela, my darling! Is 6ho dead?" the
son managed to articulate. "Am I too
"Adela? Why, sho is in perfect health
never has been ilL She was in this
room five minutes ago.
Tlie judge stopped suddenly, terrified
by his son's look. He had grown, ghastly.
paio cnu sank into a chair.
He covered his face with Ids hands,
shaking as if in an attack of ague. In a
moment he controlled himself and tried
to speak calmly. "Road that," he said,
drawing a letter from his pocket, and
handing it to liis father, "and tell mo if
I could liave stayed away?"
Months afterward I read the letter. In
it Adea fold her husband she was dying
and ho must como to her Immediately if
ho would eeo her alive, but, ill as she
was. no one should writo to him but her
self. If he loved her, come! The letter
was written in faint, tremulous charac
ters, as if the hand was too weak to hold
the pen and the eyes too dim to see the
Judge Maxwell's faco was very stern
when Jie laid down, the Iettef.
"It was an unjustifiable deceit," he
said, "but you must try to forgivo her.
You must not let it embitter your visit."
"Father, do you not understand!"
cried the young soldier. "I asked for
permission to visit a dying wife, but the
general positively refused. They expect
a battle at Pleasant Hill, and not a man
was allowed to leave, I came without
"A deserter! you, Theo Maxwell!
cried the judge, looking stunned.
"Yes, a deserter on the eve of battle.
Theo cried, with a bitter laugh. "I've
done for myself now, father." There
was a hurried step in the corridor, and
jn a moment Adela was in her husband's
arms, crying and laughing hyBterioally.
"1 heard your voice, darling," she
cried. "Why hadn't I been called?
Didn't I tell you all he 6hould come back
to me? And now I've got him! I've got
him! I've got him!" her voice rising
shrill and 6trained with excitement.
But what is the matter, Theo? Why do
you look at me like that? What is the
matter with you all?
"The matter, mauam,r cried Judije
Maxwell,' sternly, "is 'disgrace to my son
and your husband. By your falsehoods
you brought him from his post made
him a deserter. Do you know what that
uieajis? A disgraceful t)cathj Yes. that
is what you have brought upon tho man
you professed to love."
He got no further, for Adela's head fell
back on her husband's shoulder in mer
ciful unconsciousness, ne strained her
to his bosom and pressed a kiss upon her
"Dora, take her to her room, he said.
MBo. centle with her for my sake, sister.
She is pniy ii ph'ilcj and aid hot . know
what she wa3 doing. I must get away
from here before sho revives. lie tight
ened hi bi-H find pulled his. cap ovef his
The eld judge laid a trembling hand
ou las son's arm.
"Theo, my son," he said, tremulously,
don't go back! There is a squadron of
northern soldiers camped just back here
in Miller's field. ou can be taken pris
oner by them, you know, nnd you'll be
safe from, from"
Ho stammered and choked.
"I understand you, father," Theo said,
quietly. "You mean if I am taken
prisoner I will escape a deserter's fate.
It would 'add cowardice to desertion.
No, sir, I will get back the soonest I can.
and bear my fate as your son should. I
had to run a cordon of Federal troops
comme here, and I fear it will be hard
work getting back through the lines."
"But Gen. Taylor is my friend." The
old man's 6poech was growing inarticu
late, "I will write to him, I will go to
him. He must listen to me. No court
martial could condemn you under such
Theo 6miled sadly.
"I hope for little leniency. I left on
the eve of a battle, you must reuieinler.
rareweii, tatnerl ise kind to my poor
little wife. Dora, don t unman me.
She was clinging to him and sobbing
convulsively. "If you love mo you will
go back to Adela, Do not tell her what
may happen to me. I leave her to you
all as a sacred charge, he added,
solemnly, and before any one answered
"I will go mvself," stammered the
judge, trying to rise from his seat. "I
will explain to Gen. Taylor. My bov
shall not be sacrificed." A convulsion
passed over his face, his feet refused to
supiiort him and he sank back in his
e knew well what was the matter.
A year before ho had had an attack of
paralysis, a slight one, and his old enemy
had him once more m its relentless grip.
For three davs and nights we watched
beside him until the end came.
A week afterward our cruel suspense
as to Theo's fate was over. In trying to
pass the Federal pickets he had leen
"Thank God!" sobbed Dora, "he was
spared the ignominious fate of a deserter.
I think he wanted to be killed."
Adele's grief at first was violent. She
soon returned to her father's house. In
a few months I saw her there as lovely,
as irresponsible and as gay as if she had
not caused tlie disgrace and death of the
man who had loved her more than his
duty. Marie B. Williams.
Perhaps you think I exaggerate. I
don't mean to say every woman makes
forty calls a day or every day. But tho
congressman's wife above quoted 6aid to
me: "I often make thirty or thirty-five
calls in an afternoon. The greatest num
ber I ever made was thirty-eight. I
think I could make more if I bad a bet
ter driver. I've heard of ladies making
forty-five or fifty." Mrs. Fuller, the
chief justice's wife, says she has made
thirty-one calls between luncheon and
dinner, and that she knows of a senator's
wife who has made forty-eight in two
hours. Mrs. Fuller could not keep up
with her obligations, she says, if she
didn't have four lively daughters tq hejp.
ner. bne nas duu pr rn.Qic ca tiers every
Mr.dty. The cabinet ladles have found
it simply impossible to return calls, hav
ing often as many as 1,500 cards in a
day, and last December they concluded
to give up returns except their calls of
etiquette on tho wives of the supreme
cor.rt justices and senators. "Washing
ton i: iter.
British Tied Tape.
It 13 doubtful if anything in the "red
tap?" line can excel two instances re-
ceu.iy brought to public notice in con
nection with the military service of Eng
land. So minute are the reports re
quired that Sir Evelyn Wood, commander
at Aldershot, recently had occasion, (a
record tiio mome.11tp.u4 fact, with, all the
paraphernalia pi imposing official docu
ment seals and the like, the thrilling fact
that a private soldier had fallen over a
stone and 6klnned his nose. Another
instance of puerile inefficiency is seen in
the case of a soldier who, while in Egypt
in 1834, had an overissue of rations
amounting to seventy cents. This has
been the subject of a vast amount of offi
cial correspondence, involving reams, of
paper and rolls Q? red. tape, and it has
finally been, settled by the discovery that
the soldier held a certificate in full for
tho provisions in dispute. San Fran
Niagara FaUs Measurements.
The following are the latest statistics
concerning the cataract. The outline of
tho American falls is about 1,000 feet.
and the height about 16a feet. The de
cent in the rapids above the American
fall is about 40 feet to the half mile.
The outline of the Horseshoe fall is about
2,600 feet, the height about 138 feet, and
the descent in the rapid above about 55
feet to three-quarters of a mile. The
volume of water passing over both, foUs.
l t r- rir r.n l .
is auuui ij,wu,wu;vuuiu f?ef per minute,
pr ahut one cubio mile per week, or 64
cubic miles per year. Buffalo Courier.
Brought Tbem Out in Sections.
One of our county physicians, who
lives at Tazewell, was called to seo a
very tall . gentleman who lives in tla
neighborhood or lirantly, and who was
sick with the measles. On account or
the exceeding height of the man the doc
tor advised him to paint a ring around
ibis body with iodine and ,he would pro
ceed to bring the measles out on him, pre.
snd at a time, as it would. l3 impussible
.q av:corap!si4 the whole job at once. Our
informant 6tates that the ring was drawn
and tho measles brought out in sections.
Ruena Vista (Ga. ) Patriot.
An Old Family.
Sir. De Pink My dear, I've found a
husband for you.
Hiss De Pink Does he belong toi an
air. De Pink Yes, indeed y. All his
brothers, are over 80 and he's gray headed
himself. Philadelphia Record,
Mr. Winks (looking over the paper)
Cheap Druprsr & Co. are selling: all sorts
f patent medicines at half price.
Mrs. Winks Just our luck. There
isn't anything the matter with any of 1
us. jew ork Weekly,
HAS THE LARGEST AND FINEST STOCK OF
In the city, which lie is offering at Prices that will make .them sell.
A complete line of Window Curtains at a sacrifice. Picture
Frames in great variety. You can get everything you need.
You can buy it on tlie installment plan, pay so much each
month and you will booh have a line furnished house
and hardly realize the cost. Call and hoc
SIXTH STREET, BET. MAIN AND
ALL THE NEWS
POLITICAL AND SOCIAL, FOR
TO ANY PAET OP THE CITY
OR SB KTT
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The Daily and Wekkw HicftALD is the
because tf reviieg the largest number of people. Advertming rates
Utade knowu on application. If you have property to
rent or sell it will be to your interest to ml
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3 1ST JESL !
PliATTHMOCJTII. - NEBKAkKA.
CAPITAL STOCK PAID IN, - $50,000
Authorized Capital, $100,000.
JKfiK CAiiKUTll. JOS. A. CON NO K,
W. H. CUSHlNi. Cah:er.
Frank Carrutb J. A. Connor, K. K. Gutbrnsun
J. W. Jobnnon. Henry Boeck, JoUu U'Kefe,
W. D. M- rriain, Wm, Wetaoeainp, W.
Transact a General Banking Business. Al
wno Dare any uanniDg Business to transact
iup taviieu 10 cu. . waiter u
larpe or small the transaction, it
will receive our careful attention,
and we promise always com
Issues Certificates of D$iiu bearing Interest
Buys and r?,z 5jrifcn Exchange. County
'mid Citv securities.
33 A. 1ST IKL !
OK fl-ArrSMOUTH. NEBRASKA,
OOirithe very best facilities for the prompt
transaction ot legitimate
tftocks. Bonds, Gold. GoTeroment andLceil
Securities Bought andSold, Deposits receiv-
ed and Interest allowed on time Certifi
cates, Lraftdrnwu, available iuany
part of the United States and all
the principal towns oi
Collections mad d: promptly remitter
Highest market prtoea paid fer Ceenty War
8 Late ai.d Coanty Boads.
John R. Clark, D.
.8. Wtuith. f.
8. WAV Oil
best Advertising Milium in Cuss county,
Bank of Cass County
Cor. Main and Fiftli Sts., Plattmoutli.
PAH) CP CAPITAL
C. If. PARMKr.K President
Kkid GonitKK Vic; fiilciit
J. M. PATTKlcso.N 'ahier
Jas. PATTEitsoN, jit Ass't Cashier
C. II. Parmele. J. M. littfrsoi. Kr-d Oordtrr,
.B. Smith. It. B. Win. In 1:11. B. . i'.ainney,
J a. Patterson jr.
A General BautiEZ Business Traa'scM
Account Sllcitel. Interest allowed on turn
deposit, a ii-' I pr-nnpr ottentUii KiVeil to ai(
hUAiuees entrusted to its can.
Sealed hidi will I -! v I Ur 111" UlrtirMiin,
of Hie Board of fiAit Vo,-k usnil irion o 1 Hi
17th dar of Aprl. f r fi;:in till oi I cr;.c
lied at thj following ttin". -t to ant :
Contract No. 1. i.:j:- c-i't. vl mor or n
Vins fctrwt bfiwetn 61I1 tr.-l 7;li Htr-K. n
ti"t No 2 1 Ci" cut. v.l 11 o e fr let on l'crl
Ht. between Kill a:i.- 7tll Sis i:v.,lr:;i V 3
ciib. yds. more or oa K .M ft V h St li
tween Mio and Pe:trl tv :..; r-iirt No , 744
cub. yd-, ui ire or les- on -.r si it-nf 4", '
between Mal i ami l-;irl sts. Two cU-mcs of
bid will be r-cr!iiri-d fir it I w.rk ; CU a"'
the Co-itr-tor t-v i -iniii.i rn-ui from prlT.it-
S'owin ; A i -is' lit' ojiirr-ictor to tiV-
3 . ...!.", - ' MP l it- (.'11 I I ',1 'l IO i.ll'
Hie earth fis.iii nicti pUc -s in the iiiiMlo .trst v
a ttl iiu;i !i;i;i of t:ie Board of P.ihlic 'ir li 4. .
Kiicineer's Ks'im it Contract No. 1. Cfei
I'Ii Ola tiur i.iiiin
- I ' ' . ......
Knaiiier' Kstinmte Contract . Ci.is V,
25 ot. p-r cnii ynt. i
KiiKUeerV Ks iiTitc Contra:; So. '. Clv A
124 cts jit-r cul. yrl .
f.iifriii.-er'f i-Miniato Contract o. Clam B'
25 CPIitS VT ruii vnl
Engineer's U-c iim'e ','oi.trart No. 3. CI in
124 t. irii cu!i. ynl
Knaiiteer' Kadimat? o:.:rrt No. z C-:ws
v cis. per uh. yrd.
Knxiiieer'j, Kstima'e C'oiiir.ict No. i. t la
hntrlneer' K-nt:nia!e Contract No. 4. Chun B
25 cts per cul). yuj.
Work to ha ooni;led within tMrtv days
irons the ettinif ontro-t to l let "to t,,e
lowrst and b-t bidder. Th right t r"crv-d
to reject a;iy nod ail bids. I'or uartw-u!i tn
juiie of the Chairman Board Public a orbs
I. W. JflHNSON,'
Mt Ch'm Board Public Works.
B. tk Nl. Time Tabl.
1. :ys a m.
t. ( :1 p. in.
5 8 :01 a. n.
No. 2.-4 4i i. u,
No,-tao : jF a. ui.,
JS-..-7 :28 p. in
ff. . 10 :foa. ni.
7.-7 p. m.
No.l.-I :0J p.
p. 10. 134 . in.
All tra.ns i,i: daily by wavof Omaha, except;
km. Tatuta which ran to ttad from Vchulev
daJIj oxctyt Soudajr .
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