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About The Plattsmouth daily herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1883-19?? | View Entire Issue (April 11, 1889)
inu DAILY IILw i lLATTSMOHTH, NEBUASKA, THUKSPAY, APRIL 11, 18S9.
.k4o Plattsmouth Daily Herald.
IC IsT-O 1 1 3 BECS.,
Publishers & Proprietors.
THK PLATTSMOUTII IJKItALD
Is published every eventnir except Sunday
and Wewkly every Thursday morning. KegU
tered at the ixmoftlce, I'laitsmouth. Nebr..
f cond-cla.su matter. Olflce comer of Vine arid
Fifth streets, ieleplioue No. 3H.
TUMI roil DAILY.
One copy one year la advance, by mail. ...SB oo
One copy per mouth, by carrier 60
One copy per week, by carrier, 15
TKKMS FOB WEKKLV.
One eopy oue year, lu advance $
One copy six months, lu advance
Thk recent great prairie firea in South
Dakota hare been estimated to huye
caused the lose of $2,000,000, but it is
not possible as yet to give the accurate
loss in the case. Many hundreds of set
tlers bare been reduced, practically, to
poyerty; but they have courage and will
recoTer from their misfortune. For the
American frontiersman is a man who
never surrenders to any sort of difficulty
The Bnjineer regards the prpblem of
the speed of railroad trains as practically
Buttled. Eighty miles an hour is named
as the highest speed at which a locomo
tive can be kept on the track, sixty miles
as the maximum operating speed, and
thirty miles an hour as the most profitable
rate. George Stephens was regarded as
a reckless optimist when he spoke of
much slower progress than any of these
as reasonably probable.
The Omaha Herald has marked out
the plan of the campaign of 1800. It
assumes that the democrats are unani
mously in favor of whisky and that one
plank of the party platform will be made
of that liquid. The Hub docs not share
the Herald's low opinion of its party,
but if the Herald is right and the demo
crats of Nebraska are as foolish as their
neighbors in Iowa and Kansas, temper
ance people can find covsolation in the
reflection that the Herald's plan of cam
paign has never yet carried an election.
But then the Herald would not feel at
home en the winning side in Nebraska
politics. Kearney Hub.
Do you want to be carried to Africa
and see how the terrible slave trade is
conducted in that county? how whole
villages are laid waste, and all the in
habitants manacled and marched off to
the marts, saye those who are butchered
because too feeble, too young, or too old
to be of service? We have just finished
rerding a finely illustrated article on this
subject. The battle scene between the
slaye-tradeas and the doomed is terribly
realistic, and the other numerous illustra
tions give a vivid idea of the hardships
of the African in his own country. This
article in Demorest's Monthly Magazine
for May will alone more than repay the
purchaser; but this number just published
is stored with good things, among them
"Modes of Travel in Japan" (beautifully
illustrated), "Ten Women Poets of Amer
ica" (with their portraits), and numerous
other intertaining stories for the children
as well as for the old folks, besides its
renowned Fashion Department, making
it a Family Magazine that should be
found in every borne.
Published by W. Jexxixgs Demorkst,
15 Eatt 14th Street, New York.
JIAHItlSOy AND THE SOUTH.
President Harrison appears to Lave
been speaking plainly as well as sensibly
to the delegation of South Carolina re
publicans who have been calling on him
concerning federal appointments in their
section. There has been a strong im
throughout the country that
amp of the republican leaders in tks
South have not been a3 anxious to build
" their nartv ns thev have been to better
x j -
their own political fortunes. Caring
little for state onic. and imagining that
the Northern republicans would be able
to win without any aid from the South,
the Southern republican bosses have
etrivea less to make their organization in
their own states large and powerful than
they have to keep it small and select, so
as to permit the federal offices to "go
round." This, as we have aaM, has
been the impression at the North, ami,
whether just or unjust, the president
seems to hold it. '
CJcn. Harrison, in his remarks to the
Sooth Carolinians, said that great dis
crimination iveuld be used in the selection
of federal appyiqfees for their section.
The policy of the adniiiUfration, he told
them, would be to break up tha pjiques
that have been formed simply of the pur
pose of securing oflicps for their members.
No man who has not doc or can not do
anything toward the building rjp of his
community will ttand a chance of secur
ing a government post. This is different
talk from that which Southern office
seekers have been listening to Leretofore,
bat there can be no doubt that (t is the
right kind of talk. The great mass of
renublicans, even in the South, neither
seek nor desire public office of any sort.
Federal position confers honor and pres
tige on its incumbent, and if the presi
dent thinks that the honors should not
11 be on one side, and insists that the
offices shall go to those only who can and
will meet their requirements creditably
and satisfactorily, the people will not be
disposed to complain. Globe Democrat.
The Varieties of Opinion a to the Iihea
That Are Toothsome.
Tho story of Paganini and tho turkey
was particularly good: but hero is ono
about Drillat-Savarin, which I t' ink is
bettor; IJ. 8. was a fugitive in this coun
try three years from tho reiim of terror
in France; ho was a fino writer and bet
ter cook. "I was on a journey from
Paris to Lyons once," ho writes, "when
I Btonjied at Sens for dinner. I was as
rabid for food as a wolf and you may
imagino my feelings when, on my ask
ing tho host what there was in his larder,
he answered: 'Little enough.' 'Let's see
about that,' said I, as I went on to where
I crceived spits ierfuming tho air
What do you think I saw there? Four
fat turkeys actually four browning to
a turn! 'Why, said I, "they're good
enough for me one of 'em, in fact! But
the host said, Nol They were all bestoke
by a gentleman up stairs. Perdi! thought
I; this gentleman up stairs must be a sec
ond (Jargantus! I will go up and entreat
him for a bird. And I went. And what
think you I found? Who was the glut
ton but my own son! 'Father, said he,
'at home you always devour the pope's
nose, the choicest tid bit of all the king
of bird's anatomy. I never got one. I
was determined that I would have a
fe:u-t for once, so I ordered four turkevs!
Now, as I only want my choice morsel
you may liavo the rest of 'em with jjeas-
One of the maxims of Ilemion de Pon
sey, the greatest magistrate France ever
had, was that the man who discovered a
new dish is of more importance than the
astronomer who discovered a new planet,
for tho reason that wo have planets
enough for all practical purposes, while
the palato of civilized man is always
yearning for tho things that make life
endurable. Vatel, the maitre d'hotel of
Conde, was the greatest cook that ever
donned a chef's cap. His suicide, because
of the non -arrival of some fish to com'
plcte a great supper he was preparing, is
charmingly told by Mme. de Sevigne;
next to Vatel was Careme, whose me
moir.'; have lately been published. Vatel
was Lorn in Rouen, in Normandy, as were
also Bechamel, Robert and Merilion,
whoso fame as masters of the culinary
art is historical.
A genuine epicure has some peculiar
fancy of his own as regards cooking,
Sam Ward in his day was the model
dim r out, and he had his Maryland hams
boilotl with straw around them. An
Episcopal clergyman in Poughkeepsie
prefers them boiled in wine. Judge
Henry Allen considered a mongrel goose
the greatest thing in the eating line, and
Congressman Scott, of Pennsylvania, al
ways wants to cook his oysters himself.
Secretary Bayard is also a fine cook, and,
in fact, a great many statesmen can pre
pare certain dishes. Dinners in ash
mgton are generally aeiigimul all airs, as
tho public men give much attention to
them, and most of the diplomats are
good talkers. The first maxim of the
diplomats is to keep a good table and
cultivate the ladies.
Here in the United States our choice
is ovsters, terrapin, canvas back duck
and Uirkev. A Greenlander's great lux
ury 1 i a iiair putriu wiiaie s tail or a
walrus liver; and a trapiK-r in the far
north has for a relish beaver tail and
bear'rf paw. They eat their rum and
chew their brandy, as everything freezes,
and a:i arctic sandwich is a frozen slice
of whisky between two slices of beer,
Porp jisa meat was once a favored dish
witli the English nobility, but row
there's no hale like the Hinglish hale,
and no betf like the Hinglish beef." A
delicious morsel to tne Australian is
karg.vrpo and the wild dingo. The Ot-
tom ics in Saouth America eat clay as a
luxury, but with some people (even in
our o wn southern states) it is a necessity.
isal:cu eiepuants trunk, palm worms
fri.J ia their own fat, roasted spiders
and mice are the favorite damties with
the tribes of Africa; and the nations of
the West Indies can abide anything but
a i"Udit siew. in uuu tne diet is
shr.ilis fins, bird's nest soup, ducks1
tongues and the chrysalis of the silk
worm after the silk has been wound
from it. And 60 on throughout the en'
tiro world, each nation having its par
ticular specialties. Hartford Times.
A Daiijer Peculiar to Resilience in Flats.
lUe lancet (Liondon) raises its voice
of warning to apartment house occu-
paiitc. which is worth considering. An
ordin ry householder has access to every
portion of the building in which he lives,
and should he 6uspect a defect, ho can
ascertain how far his suspicion is correct,
and remedy it. But in the case of flats,
while the actual apartments rented may
be free from all risk of evil, the tenant
is, i:i point of health, almost entirely at
the mercy of his landlord and of the oc-
xrupiors of the basement, in so far as the
mam drainage of the premises is con
cerned. If this latter be wrong, the
whole mansion is apt to be filled with
foul cir frow below upward. A number
pi pV-s have come under our notice in
which very serious ill health has been
tliuj induced, and in which tenants have
vol ieeii U glad to pay what was de
manded of them in order to get out of
tho premises with the least possible de-
lav. W hile no one should take a resi
dence without skilled advice as to its
eanitary state," this precaution is more
than ever necessary in the case of fiats,
where the entire premises, including,
aboiC r.U things, the basement, should
be thoroughly overhauled.
Home, Sweet llouie.
The western farmer, with his hun-
areds of acres of new and fertile sou,
lockj with contempt upon the small and
often sterile farms f hat are to be found
in some parts of New England.
The owner of a western farm of 800
acres, nearly an oi n unuer cuuivuiiuxi,
who was vjsiting in Maine, sent a letter
home in which he expressed his mind
freely as follows:
"ijore in this country they call fwo
acres at ground, six hens and an old
rooster a farm, and half the time one
acre of the ground is graveyard. Give
mo old Kansas every time." Youth's
Many or Few.
There is no cheerfulness in the
world comparable to that afforded
by tho daily lfTo of a large family.
Throinny be an equal amount of hap
piness in a small family, there may
bo u depth of bliss where only two
aro together of which the life lived by
teiAor a dozen could afford no idea;
butVor the cheer of varied interests,
of lively voices, of going and coming,
of song and laughter, of moving fig
ures, of tho sense of action and life,
what can be desired better than a fam
ily where father and mother and
grandmother, aunts and children,
made the round dozen? In a small
family it is diflicult to keep up the
wide interest in people and neighbor
hood which does a great deal to pro
mote cheerfulness; it is dillicult to
keep up such interest in more than a
very few, from the mere want of time,
from the dillieulty of getting about,
and tho impossibility of being in moro
than 0110 place at a time, if from no
other ivason. But where there are a
number of jeople under the roof, that
answers every purpose, as each one
bringing in keen feeling for the af
fairs of several other, the whole to
gether maintain a wide and deep con
nection from which cheerfulness is
precipitated like a salt from its com
iKnent gases. But, apart from the
cheer derived from intercourse and re
lationship with the outside multitude
by means of a large family's varied ac
quaintance, comes that derived from
other sources in consequence of our
This member of the large household
is the one devoted to charity; all the
rest do a great deal of vicarious char
ity, us wo may call it, through that
channel, and feel content with satis
fied consciences in a sense of duty
done, which sense, whether it con
tributes to virtue or not, does, at any
rate, to cheerfulness, and it is cheer
fulness of which we aro speaking.
This other member is the student of
science, and out of the chance con
versation, the books, plates, experi
ments, and experiences of this in
dividual the rest hive a sufficient
amount of scientific honey for their
own uses, and aro enriched with learn
ing without the least exertion of their
own, receiving it, as it were, through
tho lxjres. These others, again, do the
gay society business; and those of the
remainder who 3 quietly inclined go
to all the routes and drives and sails
in the gay ones' enjoyment, see what
the belies wear and how the beaux be
have, and never have to leave their
tranquil corner at all. And this last
one, with scraps of singing and scraps
of piano plavinsr. and morniners of
practicing and evenings of mirth,
welds everything together in a sort
of perpetual ringing of joy bells. In
short, in a large family tho whole
world comes to every member of it.
and in a small family only a narrow
segment of it can come. Ilarper's Ba
zar. Reptiles as Cariosities.
You vrould scarcely suppose thatsuch
things as tarantulas, centipedes and
Gila monsters had a market value, yet
they are quoted as regularly by curi
osity dealers as feather work, grasses,
etc. People' collect everything, and
there is al ways a demand for tho ani
mals and reptiles named. A good
specimen of tho tarantula or centipede,
alive or mounted, brings $1. Live
sixicimens are sent in boxes, only by
express, as they are not allowed to go
by mail, tuned specimens aro or
dered for collection, but I cannot
imagine why the live ones aro wanted.
(uitu a trade is done in them, how
eve:', through the curiosity shops of
the countrv, which order from the
stores in Mexico or on tho border.
What is more surnrisinr is tho sale
that exists for Gila monsters, Zoolog
ical gardens want them, of course, but
there are private parties who also or
der them. Fine specimens bring from
$5 to $10. They come from Arizona,
where the Indians collect them for the
dealers. This is tho most repulsive
looking reptile to be found in any part
of the world. St. Louis Globe-Demo
For some timG it has been known
that dust, as well as fine particles of
comminirled water vapor and carbon.
which make up the London fogs, can
be removed from the atmosphere by
means ot a brusli discharge f roin an
electric engine. It is now seriously
proposed to make use of this interest
ing principle in removing the flour
dust from mills, in which experience
shows that explosions are likely to oc
cur, to' the clearing of ' tunnels "from
smoke, and even to the 'diminution.'
ll not the removal, of those curious
and destructive fogs which affect
cities where bituminous coal is used in
Although this method of condensing
dust and smoke is doubtless practicable
on a small scale it does not seem likely
that it can be used in an effective way
to combat tho evil out of doors.
Nevertheless, it is interesting as pne'of
the many yarietl'pfactical experiments
and suggestions which have been
brought beforo us by the marvelous
progress pf electrical jnyorition, Bos
Wliose Voice Warned Her?
Sunday in'ght, while tho snow and
wind storm was at its height, a Blin
man street lady was awakened by a
buzzing sound in her ears, and was
startled by n far off voice repeating in
meioaious tones: -wake upj - : uet
up !'"" The ' lady obeyed the strange
summons, and was terribly frightened
on discovering that the house was on
fire. Tho soot in theold fashioned fire
place in the kitchen, which was over
a loot deep, was burning, and tho
names were snooting put tnrougn tne
fireboard. The lady soon aroused tha
household and the fire was extin
guished beforo any serious damage
was done. That the warning was given
; no ono vvu.j knows the lady will
! doubt, and but for tho warning it is
I probable that the house and some
I of the occupants would have been
burned. New London Telegraph.
Soma ITwfiil Hint on th I'wit of Knives,
Foi'kM, Spoons 141 ill l' ln;-i.
Thoso who are very particular hold
tho largo end of a spear of aspara
gus with a fori: while with the tip end
of a kni fo they daintily separate tho
tender green tops from the white end,
which is then put aside. Others take
tho white end between tha fingers and
carry it to the mouth. Both aro cor
rect, but the former is much more
dainty and easily done.
The etiquette of eating a soft boiled
egg lias been tho subject of more than
one clever essa v. The English custom
istoeat it directly from tho shell, when
oi course a small ery cun and et'fr
spoon are necessary. Tho American
way is to break the egg into a cup or
glass by striking tho egg in the ecu-
tor and turning the contents into the
glass. In this ease it is usually eaten
Willi a teaspoon, as an egg spoon, un
less extra large, would be too small.
and we nave seen tne egg held by a
corner of the napkin, but this is not
only tiresome but difficult to do nicely
without soiling the napkin.
Celery is always taken from the
dish and carried to the mouth by the
lingers. If individual salts aro not
provided, it is etiquette to use ono
half of the butter plate for salt. If
salt shakers are used, hold the celerv
in tho left hand just over the rim of
your plate ami gently sprinkle it with
salt, and the old custom of putting a
spoonful of salt on the cloth is still in
practice. When corn is served on the
cob it must be taken in the fingers.
only managed verv daintily. We
have seen pretty little doylies for tho
purpose of holding it, but it is a ques
tion if tnat is not carrying table linen
too far. Many housekeepers, and es
pecially in tho south, serve corn as a
separate course, when finger bowls are
placed by each plate and removed
with the course.
Lettuce when served without dress
ing is always pulled to pieces with the
fingers. This is usually tho lady's
duty and there is no prettier picture
man tnat of a young lady preparing a
plate of fresh, crisp lettuce leaves in
this way, for tho tender green shows
off to perfection her dainty white
hands and she may be as exquisitely
neat about it as she likes, and it is one
of tho most fascinating and becoming
of table duties that a hostess can pos
sibly provide for her lady gxiests, to
assist in helping the gentlemen at a
social or informal meal.
Watercress is also taken in the fin
gers and the prettiest way of serving
it is to obtain a long low sided basket
or dish, in the bottom of which lay a
folded napkin, then heap tho cress, bo
as to fill the basket and you have not
only an enjoyable, but a very orna
mental dish for tho breakfast table.
When a slice of lemon is served
with fish or meat it is much more cor
rect to take the slice in tho fingers,
double the ends together and gently
squeeze tho juice over the article than
to use a knife for that purpose, as is
It is always proper to help one's self
to bread, cheese and lump sugar, if
tongs are not provided, with tho fin
gers. Never use your own knife, fork
or spoon to take from the dish. It is
also correct if a plate of hot. unbroken
biscuits is passed, t,onot billy break off
for yourself with your fingers, but for
you"!- iicighbor Also. When things are
p:;ssrt!. neip yourseu as quickly as pos
riuis, for you must not keep others
waiting and never insist on some one
else being served beforo you, if the
he t or hostess has honored you first.
Mary Barr Munroe in Good House
keeping. The- Elizabethan As.
The circumstances of the Elizabethan
age favored unity of style. Tho lan
guage, to begin with, had recently
been rcniado under tho influence of
new ideals and new educational sys
tems. Far more than lapse of years
and wastes of desolating warfare sep
arated Sixteenth century English from
the speech of Chaucer. The spirit it-
scu wnicn snapes language to the use
of mind had changed thrpgli ihe
action of quickening conceptions and
powerfully excited energies. And to
this chango in the spirit the raco was
eagerly responsive. In a certain way
all writers felt tho Bible Greece,
Rome, Italy, France, Germany; all
strove to be in tune with the new
learning. At the same timo criticism
was hardly in its cradle; you find a
trace of it in Jonson, Bacon, Selden,
Camden; but it does not touch the,
general. The people" were anything
but analytical, and, poetry issued "from
the :ery people's heart, as melody from
fhe strings of tho violoncello. The spon
taneity which wo have already noted
as a main mark of tho Elizabethan ut
terance led thus to unity of style. The
way in which classical masterpieces
were tnen studied conduced to the
same result. Those perenniaj sources
oi siyiu were enjoyeu in ineir entire-
r.i.i-n.unli ..;Ju:i.i 1 i
with freedom. They were not closely
scrutinized, examined with the micro
scope, studied with the view of- emnha:
sizing this pr'that peculiarity ft fihgle
criuo lounq jq inein. .Ynq mo same
holds, good about contemporary for
eign literatures. Everything which
these literatures contained was grist for
the English mill; not models to be
copied, but stuff to bo used. J. A.
Symonds in Fortnightly Review.
Tlie Cause of Their EstrangrcOAn.
It transpires thai ibe estrangement
bcty.-ec-u prowri Prince Rudolph and
the present emperor of Germany grew
out of a remark made by the latter
some years before his accession to tho
throne. He and Rudolph had, been on
very friendly terms arid one day in
conversation William stated that if he
ever became' emperor his policy would
be conducted on the same lines as that
of Frederick the Great. To this Prince
Rudolph retorted that Frederick's
schemes always included the destruc
tion of th Austrian empire. Prince
William did not disclaim his intention
to imitate tho great emperor, and
hence a coolness arose between the
two heir3 to crowns which was never
dispelled. San Francisco Chronicle.
HAS THE LARGEST
In the fcity, which he is offering at Prices that will make them sell.
A complete line of Window Curtains at a sacrilice. Picture
Frames in great vsiriety. You can get everything you need
You can buy it on the installment plan, pay so much each
month and you will soon have a line lui nirlii-d house
and hardly realize the cost. Call and see.
SIXTH STREET, BET. MAIN AND
TO ANY PART OF THE CITY
OB SE NTT
Til Pah. v and Werklt Herald is the
because it reaches the largest number of peopL'. Advertising rutcs
made known on npplic.-ition. If you lutve property to
rent or sell it will he to your interest to ml
vertise in the IIekai.d.
IT WIEaZ 7 YOU..
13 1ST jEL I
PATXSMOUTJI. - NEBKAaKA.
CAPITAL ST00K PAID IN, - $50,000
Authorized Capital, $IOO,OQO.
.'KAXK PAttKDYH. JOS. A. CON NO K,
W. H. CUSHING. On-Hier.
Frank Carruth J. A. Connor, V. it. Gutlimacu
J. W. Johniion, lieury Bceck, John O'KOfei.
W. D. M ri'iain, Wm. Weteoc&usp, W.
Tr:,va-ct a General Bankingr Busine. a!
who hare any BankiDg business to transact
arc invited to call. Nw matter if
large or small the transaction, it
will receive our careful iviuntioo,
and we proimsa &iwaya cour
Issues Get-ti Routes of Depouits bearing interest
Buys and sells Foreign Exchange. County
and Cltv securities.
IB .A. ISTZ 1
OF Pt-iVMO0Tn. NKBKA8KA,
Offers the very best tacilltlM for the prompt
transaction of legitimate
Stocks, Bond. Goi. oy eminent and LoctI
8ec"l!. Mugli t and Sold, Deposits rcei v
tland interest allowed ou time Certifi
cates, Drafts drawn, available iu any
part of the United States and all
the principal towns of
Collections mads & promptly retr.itterl
Highest market prices paid for County War
8 tat aLd County Bonds.
John K. Clark,
AND FINEST STOCK OI''
AND SOCIAL, FOIl
b.st Ad vri thing Medium in C;i- county,
Biink of Cass County
Cor. Main and Fifth Sts., riattmi.ulh.
PAID CI CAPITA I S.Vi.000
C IT. Pahmkt.k rr;di..
Kkkd (ioitiiK.lt ..
.'. ! i i it-
J. M. PATTKK-iO.V . . . .
Jas. Pa ti' ic it jii
.Pannele, .1. M. I:i.t .-?r-i . 1-I Cordter:
S)Mit!l. ll. B. Winiiii.iiu. I',. S. KaniKev
Jas. Patterson jr
A General Bailing Bums Traas2ctsfi
Accounts S'i',iclti, Interest allowed on runw
!:pn:tit. hiiI j.r.Miipt iteu'iun given to nil
buituea.1 eutrutd to its eare.
Notice to Contractors.
Healed bids will be roc-!vd by tli CUHU mtn
of riie lioard of Pu'wm Wo.-k until noo-i , tin
17th dav of April. is-j. f r nl!.i tin ol t (Tt-e
bed at Ihe following ola-i-i towit :
'oritr:i.t No. 1 1 :i7 mh vl mnr ..-r.. ...
I Vina Htret between th and "Hi :,Lnf-t. Cun.
tra-t No. 2 1 ericub. vJi irore u lrtss on I'earl
Ht. between fcth and 7th JSts OtMirra-i No 3
6cub. v is. more or ls 4 on ,f .-,ri .si hn
tween Main and i'earl n. 0);r';i No i 744.
cub. yd, limre or Ics-i ui ti; of 4-1( ' hi
between Main and fVart SH. Two flaws of
bid will be r.ccive'.l frf said w.rk : t.'lx.i A'"
the Co itrartor t iuniMil f-artli from private,
grounds ; Clwi vh" t!i contractor ta tak-t
the earf li fr, siieii ilas in tin. mil ll,
a- the ('U;.ioian of tlie Hoard of l'ublb; Wo'rkx
iK'eer'a intimate Contract No. 1.
. C1h- A.
JX" cis per cuoie Varii.
KntineerV K-.tiniit.te Contract No.
25 cts. ur cib vrt.
1. Cian K.
1 " - " oiiriu; 0.2. Jla.M
.nKinrer' i-Uiinate Contract o "
25 cent 'ub vrrt.
BUiJji liter's Kt;mare Cor,tr:i?t No 3
C ans It,
Engineer' Kiirn;ite ontrut-t 'u
20 -tn. per rub. yrd.
Engineer's Estimate Contract No
1. Class A.
Engineer Kst-iafe Contract No.
25 cts per cuh. yru.
, i. Class It.
Work V be completed within thirty trv
from tho etllnir ., .. ... i... . J. V
v.. ' j 1..". ? , l"
r.-riM aim u-Tn uiudfr. llienirht I
, 2tr.v: : .5". re vwr -
t w v.,, uiau i.uaru I ullllt1
Ch'm Board ublic Works.
B.& M. Time Table.
No. 1. 3 a a m.
Xit 5.- :16 p. in.
Kg. 5 :oi a. m.
So 7.-7 :15 i. m.
No. 9. rtXS p. m.
Jo. 2. I At p. tn.
.W :-"J a. Pi..
No. 6 7 :28 p. m
o. 8. 10 0:u r
No. 10. 9 :54 n. ...
A'J trains run daily by wavof Omab evnrert
No Taiid a which run tn .....t c...... tr
luuij WAwyfc OUUddJ,
j-n . .. . " Mum
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