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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 15, 1881)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : THURSDAY , DECEMBER 15 , 1881.
STORRS os GUITEAU.
QAth'tTnlk With the Chicago Lawyer About
Difr.itch to Cincinnati Knqulrcr.
Mr. Emory Storrs , the well-rend
Chicago lawyer , who testified in GUI-
tcnu's CMC recently , mid who know
Oiiiteau in Cliicaco very well , said tome
mo last night : "I think Uuitc.iu will
bo found guilty. Ilia c.isu , bad no it
was , has not been hulpcd by his pre
sumption in that court , To call him
as a witness , who can explain why ho
committed the murder , is pretty clear
proof of hia memory , reasoning ] > ow <
crs. nnd responsibility. Judgu i'or-
torn cross-examination brought tins
out clearly to the jury , because , when
you find the pcoplo Raj ing lie wan
almrpor than the lawyer in lias or th.it
answer , you may bo sure that the
jury is getting no deep idea that lie is
a lunatic. Beside ? , his insanity , so
called , was no matter of record before
the assassination. It began with that
act. There id scarcely any human be
ing out of whoso lifo you cannot pick
enough eccentricities to construct n
tolerably good fabric of foolishness.
"There is not a single exception to
the rnlo that no man with insane in-
npiration from God ever boasted of it.
There have been men insane that way ,
but it took very dexterous handling to
bring out the point. Krskine , tlip
British lawyer , cites a case where n
xunii believed that ho waa Jesus Christ ,
and no nmoim' of questioning could
brine him to acknowledge it , till at a
n sudden point the lawyer said : 'For
give me , I did not know that I was in
the presence of our Savior' ; where
upon the man bowed with dignity. A
man is responsible for a murder if ho
could have rost-ained himself from
doing it. Now , suppose anybody had
stopped up to Guitenu that morning
and said'You dirty coward. I have
got n pistol hero , and will blow your
brains out if you draw your weapon
against the President1 ! would ho not
have slunk away ? Therefore ho could
restrain his murdoroUd propensity ;
and , being able to restrain it , ho is re
"Didn't you and Mr. Logan testify
thftt Guiteau was peculiar ? "
"Gen. Logan testified that ho bo-
licvcd ho was crazy ; but I think that
arose from the perversity of common
words. It is ono thing to say to a
person about another , 'That fellow is
crazy , ' nnd another thing to limit his
responsibility for crime. I said that
Guiteau hadn't common sense , which
is a very different thing from crazi-
ncss. His conceit , his willful belief
that ho can get a great ofiico on such
claims as ho had , wore exhibitions of
ignorance. They could have been
corrected by a bettor education and n
moro honest conversance with the
world. I have no doubt in my mind
that the trial will proceed to proper
conclusion. It would be n great slmmo
if it did not. After I had testified ,
Guitoau's brother cumo to mo at thu
hotel , -whcro I was sitting among 001110
gentlemen , and , in a rather overbear
ing way , asked mo if I thought he
could distinguish between right and
wrong , or fact and illusion. I said
'Yes.1 'How do you know it/ / ' said
ho. 'Because of the manner in which
you usk ; and I also think , ' said I ,
'that you could draw the distinction
as to when you were going to bo un
"In this trial the prisoner never
puts forth his idea of Divine inspira
tion until ho has exhausted his world
ly line of explanation nnd argument ,
and when cornered lie puts tlio inspi
ration out. In short , that is a pre
tense. That there is any such thing
as inspiration no lawyer is going to
argue. The only thing n Inwyor will
admit , or any worldly man for that
matter , is that a person believes him
self inspired. Guiteau does not believe -
liovo it , because ho relies upon his
adroitness of mind , his great wit , his
dexterity , etc. , and wants to play before -
fore the country as a brilliant man. It
is only when ho fools himself going to
bo hanged that lie interposes Divine
Referring to the conduct of the
prisoner in court , Mr , Storrs said :
"I think the judge-hns tried to bo
considerate of the interests of justice ,
and I rely upon his inflexibility. I
suggest , however , that ho might have
compelled good behavior from the
prisoner not by mentioning the kind
of punishment ho meant to adminis
ter , but by sending the prisoner for
twenty-four hours , or forty-oight
hours if necessary , to solitary con
finement on broad and water , without
any newspapers to read. That would
have brought good behavior out of
Guiteau. When ho came back to
court at the first sign of upplauso the
judge ought to have cleared the entire -
tire audience out , excepting only the
jury , witnesses and counsel. Guiteau
would have found that his policy was
good behavior. Ilis display in this
tria 1 has be6n nil in the line of his
BoH'esteom. Ho should have boot
punished for a contempt of conn
where ho claims to bo a counsel in his
own behalf. Lot him have all tlio
rights that other counsel have , but m
moro. Suppose ) I should go into that
court and exclaim and interfere like
Guiteau don't you suppose the
judge would commit mo in five inin
utca ? Why should ho , appearing for
himself , have nny moro rights thai
any other lawyer ? And , " continuoi
Mr. Storrs , "tho great position am
dignity of President Garfield ought
also to bo put out of sight in this trial
liy keeping that in mind the prisoner
hopes to flout his claim of insaiiit ;
and inspiration. Consider Mr , Oar-
field M a plain nun , whoso life was
taken by a miscreant , and then wlioi
becomes of the inspiration ? That ii
just what the defendant is being tried
for u privuto murder ; and ho is try
ing to dodge his reponsibility for it by
pleading the president's lofty station
nnd the divine necessity for killing
laitrnotinu Femaloi Huur to Pu
on Trou or .
The editor of the KImira Free Pros
is a married man , or , at leant , wo nup
poao lie in. In discussing the projios
nd reform in female dress , which m t
thrust trousers ( silk brocaded ones
upon the fair BOX , ho comes to th
front with the following timely advice
which will doubtless ho appreciate !
by our fair readoritVt ; > have not , '
"ho says , "tho ( .lightest objection to
the wearing of trouuurn on the part o
the sex to which the gown properly
bolpngH , but it i only fair to toll then
what danger nnd discomfort they ro
inviting. Trousers , for instance , cun
not be nut on by drawing them over
the head , Neither can they bu Unuvi
on from the other extremity while the
lerson designing to wear them sits on
: hc lloor , To properly draw on a
; > air of trousers require * dexterity ,
mil-a nice balancing on tmc foot ; and
at times oven the most expert persons
are apt to step on the disengaged va
cuum which ocruiiics the floor , while
the other vacuum is being filled. "
Ilio fair would-bo wearers are also
warned that trousers only extend to
the waist , and never buttoned around
LJie neck , nnd that suspenders are
crossed on the back.
A T.ilk With Hon. M. J. Cramer on Denmark ,
rincliihitl KiHtilrcr. |
lion. M. J. Cramer , brother-in-law
> f Gen. Grant , formerly a resident of
, ! ua city , and for several yeara United
States ministorto Denmark , wan found
yesterday at the residence of a friend
in Clark street. Mr. Cramer , in re-
POIIBO to thu reporter's query as to the
ieople or the country ho had RO long
ived among , R.iid : " 1 can not say that
want to deliver a lecMiro on Den-
nark , The people are intelligent and
; oed hearted , genial in tlieir manner
nd fr.uik. There is a otrong mixture
of Gorman element in their popula-
ion , noftening by itn warmth the
Scandinavian rcservo. The dames arc
end of outdoor amusements , and the
itmmer garden , the Tivoli of Copon-
iiiyun , is thu livolicftt in all Europe. "
COMMKUU : .
"Aro they a commercial people ? "
"Decidedly so. The commerce of
Junmark is extensive. Its location is
specially favornblo for maintaining
commercial relations with all the mari-
inio nations of Kuropu , It lion be-
.ween two Hcnn , and commands the
ntranco to thu Baltic , and carries on
nit only an export trade , but does
inextensivo | carrying trade for other
latinos. The leading export art but-
cr , cheese , moats /smoked / and salted )
rain , cattle , hides , whale and train
> il , while wines , Bait , drugs , silk ,
woollen and cotton fabrics pro import
ed. The commerce with England and
Germany is extensive. During the
five years from 1808 to 1872 the aver
age annual imports from these conn-
rice were § 0,000,000 and § 8,000,000 ,
and the exports 89,200,000 and § 14- ,
100,000. Denmark hag also relations
vith Sweden and Russia and the
United States. Trade with the latter
country has increased 20 per cent ,
inco I was there. There are lines of
learners between the United States
nd Denmark , and their carrying cu-
> acity is good. "
"Are the people well educated ? "
"They pay great attention to odu-
sation , and have u compulsory school
aW which compels every child between
even and fourteen to attend school ,
nd it is very rare to see n Danish
loasant who can not read and write.
Vt Copenhagen ia a fine univuisity ,
vith an able corps'of forty profcHsors.
fhero are altio collogoH in nearly all
ho largo toiviiH. "
"What i the religion of the peo-
"The Lutheran , although all creeds
re tolerated. Thu national church ia
[ ovcrned by seven bishopn , who re-
eivo their appointment from the
rown. f hii' king must uo'nfcsa the
Evangelical Lutheran teligionand all
of his ordinances must be counter
signed by the minister of the state ,
vho is appointed by the king. "
' Have they a congress ? "
"They have a diet of rigsdag , which
sonsists of two chambers , the folko-
lung or lower house , and the lands-
hing or upper house , which meet
uoh year in the month of October. "
"What ia the proportion of ropre-
entation ? "
"In the lower house it la about one
loputy for every 1(5,000 inhabitants ,
ho deputies being elected for three
years. The upper house consist of
sixty-sir members , twelve of whom
eceivo their appointment from the
cing and hold their position during
ifo. The balance ore chosen for eight
rears. The diet prepare laws , which
.he king must sanction in order to bo-
: omo effective , and the levying cf
axes also requires the king's con
"Did you like the country and the
living there' ! "
" 1 can not say that I would like to
make it always my homo , but person
ality I was treated with great consid
He that in ninety for n htranger ,
smart for it , Hut lie that trusteth in
SriiiNO HUM OM for curing liver , kidney ,
anil complaints of a like tendency , xlmli
never bo dmiiionteil. ! | ! Price fiO cent * ,
trial bottle * 10 cent a. uoillw
The Political Map
Hprlntrlleld Iliiu1illcaii. |
David Davis is quoted as saying that
the message read aloud in the hearing
of our senators and representatives
last Tuesday is the first important
inutwngo in 40 yeara which has not
"referred to the South as a distinc
tive section of the country. "
David David is 00 years old. Ho
left college nearly half a century ago.
Ho was a rising politician in 18-i-l
two years before Gen. Xnchory Taylor
crossed the Rio Grande , six years before -
fore Daniel Webster made Jiia speech
on the AVilmot proviso , and 14 years
before Almihriu Lincoln attracted the
attention of the county by his memo
rable contest on the Illinois stump
with Stephen A. Douyhm. Asa dole-
tate to the Chicago convent ion of 18iO (
ho liolj ed make Lincoln preaidont ; he
waa raised to the bench by him ; ho
remained hia bosom friend through
the years that followed ; us his e.xee'u-
tor lie rendered him n last loyal ser
vice utter liii death. Since the old
party names ceased to mean anything ,
ho hai been an independent , but un
hampered. In his long public life ho
has seen many things happen in thia
country , of which , if the president
were to die before sunset , lie would
become the acting chief magistrate.
It is this man who rejoices in the dii-
appcaranco of Bi'etionalium from the
annual message , and who naks :
"Could there bo a moro 'auspicious
moment for the dissolution of the 'two '
old political parties , and the forma-
turn of 'two
now parties divided on
the living issues of 'todny ' ? "
That Preaidont Aithur , stalwart re
publican as he is , should have nothing
to say in his message about "the
southern question" is , after all , more
gratifying than Burnrisieg. Ho ia a
person in whom stalwnrtium Ima not
extinguished common sense , nor yet
the Benuo of the ridiculous , and when
it cnmo to writing hiu message ho
found no "southern question" in
the sinister significance which the
words have acquired in our political
dictionary to say anything about.
\ \ hen Garh'cld was laid to rest , the
old sectional animosities and bitter
nesses wore buried too never , please
God , to know a resurrection.
The really surprising and delight
ful thing it , that the customary
discussion of this "southern question"
should not have been missed by one
reader of the message in ten thou
sand , north or south , until David DA-
viH called attention to its disappear
ance , The fact is too eloquent in it
self to need comment. "It is the
Lord's doing , and it is marvelous in
our eyes. "
The broad , black , east-and-wcst
line that formerly ran across thu pol
itical map has quite faded out. There
is new geographical line to take its
place ; the hnlf-joking jealously of the
older HtntcH of the Atlantic slope
which it occasionally pleases the Miss
issippi valley politicians and
editors to induldu in doesn't '
count. The actual lines of
dill'onuico on the living issued of thu
day zigzag and meander across not
only the sectional but also the party
liniH in a whimsically erratic manner
that makes thu Htudy of the map a
rather puz/.ling business even to thu
oldest and clearest-headed students.
It is not an republicans and demo
crats that thu members of the present
congress will divide on the question
of currency , tarillj the reduction of
taxation , thu creation of a new navy ,
the increase of the army , steamship
subsidies , internal improvements , and
The times nro indeed auspicious , as
David D.ivis aaya , for the dissolution
of old parties and thu appearance of
now. nur wise men will not give way
to impatience.Vhen events are mov
ing so rapidly , it is not worthwhile to
try to hurry them.
How elton do wo see the hardworking
ing father straining every nerve and
muscle , and doing his utmost to sup
port his family. Imagine hia feelings
when returning homo from a hard
day's labor , to find liiH family pros
trate with disease , conscious of unpaid
doctors' bills and debts on every Imnd.
It must bo enough to drive one almost
cra/.y. All thiu unhappiness could bo
avoided by using Electric Bitters ,
which expel every disease from the
system , bringing joy and happiness to
thousands. Sold at fifty cents a hot-
tie. Ish & McMahon. (8) ( )
BOYD'S ' OPERA HOUSE !
JAMK3K. IIOVII , Proprietor.
It , I. . MAIlsll , lluslncin Manager.
STOP A .MINt-TIIl
AND REMEMBER THIS DATE !
Friday mid Sat inlay ami .Saturday Matlnur ,
DECEMBER 16 and 17.
Perfection At I. int.
AlpHOlutcly Iho flrunti'tt Minstrel Coaipati ) on
M. B. LBA.VITT'8
GIGANTEAN MINSTRELS !
A iitiNDitr.i ) NOVIITIIS. : :
20 CHEAT COMEDIANS. 20
20 In HrnhH Ilaml. " 0
10 VOCAMhTd. 10
A ( Inut II uble Company.
A new w rlil of fun. No iilayod out acts. No
\\orrioiit HOII M. No IHUI iij ) tikotclicx. No
illbpiiluH'cl niutlr. No t' ' In , vnjilil JoU-i. l.\ury
thltiK niiu * . K\cryililii nrtiliml. Kvcrjtlilnt
brilliant. Tim bent In tlic otlil. Not lioinbost.
lint n fact , annul hlchuuy pariulu iHII > .
Popular prices , 2Sc. DOe , iba anil § 1.1(0. Halo
of xrntft coumionceu at liov olllco Wui
inornliiir. Dec. 14. t-f-n
H a'n ' d so mest
For Sale by
WM. J ? . STOETZEL
621 South T.-nth St ,
KKAIii : ) rilOI'OSALH
lll lie recelud liy tlio County Clerk until Satnr
day , Du'cinlicr Ktli , ItSl , at ilo'loek p. in , , for
Kradliiir20Uiktrvvt , Iwturcn Ut , M r'n a\
and 1'lmu Ktu , I'rolllo van lie tcvu ut tlio
Iiyordtrof tlio Ilonnl * f County 'omnili lon.
cro , Doc , 10. UM ,
JOHN It. MAN'IiSTFl ! : ! ,
WEI DE MEYER ON OATAnnH :
"Trcntlte" on tlio ntutw , inn iiiiciui'ii | tim
cum of "Catarrhnl Olieatei , " by Or , fW. .
Wol Do Meyer , of Now york City , dUtomcr ol
thi ) nutldstnl ticitnu'iit. AiHmucl tliu-ry. Ini
inrttnt lacti and ktiitllncatrolioratlont
IK-afnrnr , oak c\w , l > n ofolcv , hirofula.
icuuorrln ia , ti oiuliltl * und undirnilni'd i n > tl.
tittloiii reuU fmin UiUrrlml jioUoii , " "Tri'a-
t to'1 frco niul sent | ioitiR ji.ilil lo MV at v.
on rrn-lpt ut l > o t I card. U , II. Ucwey & Co
I'nblUlitrii , No. JSi r'nlton Bin-it. Now York ,
ATTORNEY - AT - LAW ,
810 South Thirteenth btrctt , with
- ' M.Woolworth.
Mrs. .1. O , Hobctt on , I'ltulmrjr , PA. , writes : "I
M miffrrlnq from general cUMIIty , want of njv
iftlte , constitution , etc. , on that lilovami bur-
Icn ; utter mlnjr Ilurdotk Wood Hitter * I felt bet-
cr tlinii for ) cars , I cannot praise jour Illttirg
.00 much , "
H.OIlilw. nf flnffiilo , N , V. , wrltri : "Vonr
Iliinlock Illci Illttcrj , In chronic ill cmcROf the
> looil. IKer v.J kldncjn , hare lie < n rlnnllv
narked ulth KIICCCM. Ihaic nicd tlitm injuclf
with lie t rcsultu , for torpidity of the liter knit In
noof n frlcml of mlno RUfftrlng from dropsy ,
.ho effect wan m.in oloun. "
Ilruco Turner , IlochMtcr , N' . V.l rltis"I ; ha\e
icon mbjcct to HcrlounllvircliT ol the klilneys.
nnil nniblo to nttcml to | HI | IH-HI ; llnnlod ; lllooii
"llttcra relloMil mo litforohalf aholtUwas used
( eel conndent that ( her will entirely curu inc. " ,
K > A'ciilth Hall , Rlnxhtvnplon , N. Y. , writes :
'I nnffcre < l with n dull | > .ilii through mv clt
uriK mid nhouldtr. I/i tiny cplrlti , nppc-tlto
mil color , and could ulth illillcnlty kicp up nil
day. Took your Iliinlotk Illooil Ilitlirs as til-
rectid , nnd haxo felt no pii < i uliico first week nf >
ter mini , ' llicin. "
Mr. Noah liatcs , Klmlra , N. Y. , writes : "About
'our ' ycnm n fn I had annttAck ol billons le\craml
ic\cr fully recovered. My dl esthc organs
cro wealitncd , and I would Iw completely pros-
rated for days. Alter nclni ; two bottleM ol jotir
tnrdock I'.lood lUttcrs tlic lnipro\cmcrit was tuj
\Ulble that 1 unn lutonlshtHl , I can now , though
01 yearn of age , do a fair and reasonable dnj's
C. Illackct tlohlnison , proprietor nf The Canada
'rcuhytcrlan ' , Toronto , ( int. , writes : "Koryearn
miffcreil anally from olt-recurrln hcadaihe. I
Bud jour llurdock Illood Hitters ulth happluit
rcnilbi , and I now find in < celt In better health
than for yearn post. "
Jim. Wallace , lUi&alo , N. Y , writes : ' -I have
used llurdock Illood DlttcH for ncnous and bil-
loin hcailachca , end tan riconiintnd It to anyone
for bllllousnciui. "
Mm. Ira Mullholland , Albany , N. Y , writes :
'For nc\cral years I have suffered from oft-recur
ring billions headaches , dyspepsia , and coin-
ilalnU peculiar to my BOX. .Since USIIK | your
ilurdock Blood Dlttcru I am entirely relloed. "
FOSTER , MILBUEN , & Co , , Props ,
BUFFALO , N. Y.
Sold at wholesale by Isb & McMahon and C. K.
Joodman. jo 27 cod-mo
In Hosts of FiimiHos
Hostcttcr'H Slonmcb Illttcri Is as much regarded
na n liouichold ii.i.rnlty ( ai mu'nr or colTeu. Tlio
reason of thl4 U thit } < un of oxpcrluneo bnu
proved It to be perfect y rcllablo In thosu cases of
enicrif.oney where a pionipt and cnnvcnlcnt rem
edy Is demanded. Constipation , liver complaint ,
dynpepida. Indigestion and oUiir troubles arn
ovcnomo uy it.
For Halo by all Ini't.rl ) ts and Dealers , towhoin
apply for Hosteller's Alman.a'i ' forltS' ' .
Tnl.H icrcat invciflc cures that most loathsome
"WTiothor ID it * Primary. Sooondary
or Tertiary Stago-
Itcmo\ nil traces of Vcrctiry Irom the ys-
tvni , Cures Scrofula , OIii Koro ) , Hhcuina-
tl in , K'zcnia , Cninrrh or any
Carol When Hot Sprints Fnil !
JlaliiTn , Ark.May2,18SI
\Voha\ocnioiiln our town who mud at Hot
Sirliifi ] ( nnd were flnally cured ulth 3. S. d.
Mut'.uiMu.N & MriuiY
Mtmphla , Mcnn. , > fay 12,1S81
Wo hn > o Kol.l law bet Its of t ! . S. S. in n year.
It hai uien nulvrrsal uitl Ut.tlnn. I nlr inlndud
] ) liHlclatni now rccoinmund it n a po itl\o
t > I > cclflc. s MJI
Louisville , Ivy , , May 13. 1831.
. S. S. hasciun hfltcrtati faction thnn nny
modlclnu I hatu cur sold J. A. Fi.\Nltn.
l > cniui , Col. May' ' , 1SS1.
! C\erj ( nirclia or nicako In tliv tilifln-st tcniH
of S. B. b. L. MclmUiT.
Klchruon'l. Vn. , Jlny 11 , 1881.
> on can refer anybody to u In ruuntil to the
menu of S , S. H. Polk , illllcr & Co.
llAMincxcrknounS. H. S to fall to euro a case
of b } | > hllls , when iirojierlv taken.
It , L. DCIII nrd , \
j Crry , Ga.
Tlio nbo\u ( Ix'iicrx aroucntli'inan of hlih etand-
'lf. ' A II COMiUl'lT ,
Governor i "
IF YOtI WISH WKV IJ.TAKi : YlUHdE CA
TO Hi : PAID FOIl WIIKN CUU1U > .
Write fur mitlcnlars nnd immof lltllo
Ixxilj 'JleMsiBu ' '
to the ITiilrrtuiiatf.
,81.000 Rnwnrd will bu inlil to any
clit'iiiltt who v\ill Hid , on aniiVtU luO bodies
S K. S. , ono partli-la of Mercury Iodide Potas
sium or any Mineral substance.
bwiFTsrucinc co. iiop" .
Atlanta , CM.
1'rlco o' rcimlaria \ reduocd to ? l 75 per ot.
tie Small ze , holding half the iiuantity , pr.ru ,
Sold l.y KK.SNAIil ) .t CO. ,
and DnvirUts Generally ,
PILES ! PILES ! PILES !
A Sure Cure Found at Lastl
No Ono Need Suffer I
A Biuocuro lor IlllnJ , llloodliik' , Itching and
ulccratixl I'ileiliubcendlwuivroilby Dr. Wil
liam , ( an Indian remedy , ) railed Dr. WllUim'g
Indian Ointment. A tdnio ! l < ox linn curud tlic
uontclironlc tasta of 25or SOjcr.ra ttandlni ' , , Ko
0110 iioitl lutler liioinlnuti-i after oi'I'lylntf tlili
wonderful Kootlilnj medicine. Lotloiu , luatru-
incut * MII | clectuarloH do more harm tliin good ,
William's Ointment nbiorbj tlio tuiuon , ixllsyi )
the IntcnM ) Itching , ( rattlculaaly at niglit after
yUtliiir varm In liwl. ) acts us niionltlra , glvui In-
utAiit und minium * relief , and In j'H'jiarod only for
riles. Itching of thoiiiitato luirls. and ( or noth
Head vlnt the lion J. If Ccfllnberry of Clot o-
nnd wv olout Dr.Vllltam' Indian 1'ilu Oint-
incut : J liavo used scorn of 1'llov cures , and It
allonls mo | i cuuru to sty tint I liac never found
aujthliiL' hklirn c UK n liumodlatoand inrm -
uunt rillcl a. Dr.VUilamV liulian Ointment
rnr j\lo by all dniL-vlsU cr walled ou receipt of
rlci ) , Jl.OO.
Jl.OO.HENIll' & CO. , Prop'w. ,
For Mloby C , K Ooodmaa.
S. P. MORSE & CO
1319 Farnham Street.
From now until afler Christmas open from 7:30 :
a. m. until 9 p. m.
Are showing the most complete stock of
Silks ! Silks ! Silks !
3 Special Prices in New Black Silks ,
$1.50 , $2.00 , $2,50 ,
Usually sold for $1.00 a yard more.
Beautiful in Design ! Exquisite Qualities !
Men's Printed Hand-Stitched , from 25c to $1.00.
Ladies' Printed , Hand-Stitched and Lawn , from I5c
to $2.50. *
Previous to our removal we are making un-
parallelled reductions in all departments.
S. IP. IMIOIRSim &c OCX ,
1319 Farnham Street. w
Emporium of Fashion !
We respectfully request the attention of the Ladies of Nebraska
to the announcement of the arrival of the largest and most recherche
invoice of Fur Lined Promenade Wraps ; Silk , Plush and Embroid
ered Matelaise Dolman's ever imported west of the Missouri.
DIAGONALS AND ARABIAN CLOTH SUITINGS !
FRENCH FLANNELS AND CHINA SILKS I
Trimmed Elaborately with every Shade of Plush , Satin , Velvet Passementerie.
Suits and Costumes in Innumerable Varieties.
WRAPS AND SUITS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION TO ORDER ON SHORT NOTICE ,
Plain and Embroidered Dressing Sacques ,
Tlio Only KUOITII Ron ! Curo.
Edward W , Simeral ,
In Convenience ,
DURABILITY , ECONOMY
- AND -
BOY ! BEST !
Lang & Fotick
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