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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 12, 1882)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : THURSDAY. JANUARY 12 , 1882.
-"THESE DEGENERATE DAYS , "
A Plea For the Past and Its
Speedy , Uuorriug Adminis
tration of Justice.
The ViRilnntoH nf EruljDnr Com
pared Witli the Court * of tlio
Corrcppmtilcnee ol The ( ! co.
* HKI.EN.I , Mont. , ilaminry 2. The
early sottlcniont of Montnnn , owing
to a varioly of peculiar circuinstnnccs ,
i was in.-ulo by n ditfuront clues than
that which usually charactom.o nun *
countries. The discovery of gold jn
18G3 by soiuo hardy nil venturers Hrst
ave the world a knowledge of tin1 fact
'that such n country exiok-d and that
it constituted a geographical part of
the Rocky Mountains. Thin caused
the first inllux of the hardy , restless
and often reckltw gold seekers. Hut
at thia time another incentive to emi
grate existed. The bloody war of the
rebellion wna at its height , the bloo'ly
hand and murderous bullet and saber
were uplifted and many noncombatants -
combatants who c nld no longer
live in peace in their homes , were
p. driven by force of circumstances to
leave comfortable and often luxurious
homes to sock peace in the far elF
wilds of Montana. Those coming
from the north and south , mingling in
the same social and business circles ,
soon discovered Hint there were good
people in both suctions. The bitter
ness of partisanship ceased , and the
two elements clasped hands over the
bloody chasm , banded together for
self protection and preservation
against lawlessness. The distant
rumble of the cannon , the shrieking of
the murderous shell , and the sharp
cracking of the ritlo was not heard in
this peaceful , far < > IF retreat.
The mail only reached us
after the events were a month or six
weeks old. Thus the war progressed
with scarcely a ripple on the surface
of our society. But the roughs of the
western border began depredations on
society ; the fortunate minor or mer
chant who had accumulated the ylit-
tericg metal desired to see his loved
ones left behind , or business called
him to visit old haunts and old scenes.
His journey to the states through
desert wastes and mountains defiles
awakened the cupidity of the despe
rado , and ho was waylaid and shot for
his money. This created the necessi
ty of good men of all classes uniting
in forming the vigilant committee ,
whoso rule was omnipotent , and al
most omnipresent , there being no
other law or officers of the law at that
time ; and to their credit , be it said ,
during the time of their reign no fatal
mistakes were made. Many were ex
ecuted and others banished f jr crimes
against the peace ixnd order of society ;
not 0110 was unjustly dealt by. To
all even-handed justice was meted.
No technical law quibbles or delays
v were known or regarded. The lead
ing thought , which ran with great
precision without circumlocution ,
was to get at bottom
facts and award justice. And
I hazard the assertion without
the fear of contradiction that no
where on "God's green earth , " dur
ing the reign of tiio vigilantes could
you find a place or country where the
rights of property or life were more
highly regarded , and their claims
more duly respected than in Montana.
Under this rule life and property were
absolutely secure , and lawlessness
-was on its good behavior. Would you
ask how was this brought about in so
wild , so rude and adventurous a re
gion ? The answer is simple. The
detection , conviction and punishment
of crime followed swiftly , surely and
unerringly. No teclmecnlities , no
quibbles or delays defeated the de
mands of justice.
And when the United States gov
ernment aunt judges to Montana in
18(15 ( or'0 ( > the fust to greet those
judges and give them welcome and
co-operation were the vigilance com
mittee. The old settlers of Montana
to-day sigh for the peace , order and
justice which was so fulty developed
during tlio reign of the vigilantes in
their palmy days. In these later days
the true inwardness of the thief and
scoundrel are beginning to 'develop
and the technicalities of law and the
gabble of lawyers defeat the ends
of justice and robs the cede
of its penal force. A now order of
civilization is beginning to develop
and crime goes unwhipped of justice.
But which of the two 'civilizations is
the greater promoter of good society'
I leave that to the wise men who are
conducting the trial of Guiteau. Hail
( iuiteau'H critno been committed in
Montana during the reign of the
vigolantes on the lid of July , ou the
4th of July , 1881 , ho would liavo been
hung higher thai1 Human at a cost of
Bo 'enty-iivo cents for a rope. Nor
would the world have been disgusted
or the government disgraced by the
rant and ravings of a murderer and
the sickning sentimentality of tiouie
ellomenoto crenturos , misnamed wo
men , seeking for his autograph.
I would not have you infer that
crime runs riot in Montana any inoro
than elsewhere. This is not the fact ,
but I simply mean to be understood
to say that "ovil communications cor
rupt good manners , " and since the in
llux of a larger number from the older
states wo are beginning to ape those
pernicious examples , and learning to
look upon crime as leas criminal ,
There is another evil which iagrowing
up under this now civilization now
being introduced. It is assuming
the character of friends of justice and
lovers of the government of the Uni
ted States ; and used these inaignias
for the purpose of defeating the lion
eat pro-emptor or locator of land
claims in Montana. They wear this
garb and present themselves before
the departments at Washington us
protostanta and appellants against the
patents and the rights of others , with
their hands behind them to receive a
reward , or , in other words to bluck-
inail the legal claimant and defraud
him of his rights. These men
have boon very successful and
liavo accumulated largo property by
these schemes. Hut if Montana will
do herself justice she will again put
upon the door of these nefarious
scoundrels tlio ciibalistte It-7-77 of the
vigilantes. They aio worse than the
road agents of former days.
In my next , Mr. Kdi'or , I will gho
you a warning relatno to the d.inuer
which threatens Omaha in her com
mercial intercourse with
Mo si INA.
THE STOUY OF THE TIDES.
\VliutTlioy Toll oftho Growing I.onstli
of the Day and of the Birth
of the Moon.
From H scientific point of view the
work done l > y the titles is of unspeak
able importance. Whence is this en
ergy derived with which the tides do
their work ? If the tides are caused
by the moon , the energy they possess
must also bo derived from the moon.
This looks plain enough , but unfortu
nately it is not true. Would it bo
true to assort that the linger of the
rifleman which pulls the _ trigger sup
plies the energy with which the nllo-
bullet is animated ? Of course it
would not. The energy is derived
from the explosion of the gunpowder ,
nnd tlio pulling of the trigger is
merely the moans by which that
energy is liberated. In a soino-
what similar manner the tidal wave
produced by the moon is the means
whereby n part of the energy stored
in the earth is compelled to expend
itself in work. Let mo illustrate this
by a comparison between the earth
rotating on its axes and the tly-wheol
of an engine. The tly-wheel is n sort
of reservoir , into which the engine
pours its power at each stroke of the
piston. The various machines in the
mill merely draw off the power from
the store accumulated in ( hotly-wheel.
The earth is like u gigantic lly-wheol
detached from the engine , though still
connected with the machines in the
mill. In that mighty tly-wheel n stu
pendous quantity of energy is stored
up , and a stupendous quantity
of energy would l > o given
out before that lly-wheel
would come to rest. The earth's ' ro
tation is the reservoir fiom whence
the tides draw the energy they require
for 'doing work. Hence it in that
though the tides are caused by the
moon , yet whenever they require
energy they draw on the supply ready
to hand in ( lie rotation of the earth.
The earth dill'ers from the lly-wheol
of the engine in a very important
point. AH the energy is withdrawn
from the lly-wheel by the machines in
the mill , BO it is restored thereto by
the power oT the steam-engine , and
the fly runs uniformly. Hut the
earth is merely the tly-wheel without
the engine. When the work done by
the tides withdraws energy from the
earth , that energy is never restored.
It , therefore , follows that the earth's
rotation must bo decreasing. This
leads to n consequence of the moat
wonderful impoitance. It tells us
that the speed with which the earth
rotates on its axis is diminishing.
Wo can state the result in a
manner which has the merits of
simplicity and brevity. Tlio tides are
increasing the length of the day. At
present no doubt the ellect of the tides
in changing the length of the day is
very small. A day now is not appre
ciably longer than a day a hundred
years ago. Even in a thousand years
the cliango in the length of the day is
only u fraction of a second , lint the
importance arises from the fact that
the change , slow though it is , lies al
ways in one direction. The day is
continually increasing. In millioim of
years the accumulated effect becomes
not only appreciable , but even of
The change iu the length of the day
must involve a corresponding change
in the motion of the moon. If the
moon acts on the earth and retards
the rotation of the earth , BO , converse
ly , docs the earth react upon the
moon. Tlio earth is tormented by the
moon , so it strives to drive awny
its persecutor. At present the
moon revolves round the earth
at a distance of about 240,000 miles.
The reaction of the earth tends to in
crease that distance , and to forcp tlio
moon to revolve in an orbit which is
continually getting larger and larger.
As thousands of years roll on , the
length of the day increases second by
second , and the distance of tlio moon
increases mile by mile. A million
years ago the day , probably , con
tained some minutes less than our
present day of twenty-four hours.
Our retrospect does not halt hero ; wo
at once project our view back to an
incredibly remote epoch which was a
crisis in the history of our system.
It must have been at least SO.OrJO.OOO
years ago. It tnay have been very
much earlier. The crisis was the in-
treating occasion when the moon was
bt rn. The length of the day was only
a very few hours. If wo call it three
hours wo nlmll not bo far
from the truth. Perhaps you may
think that if wo looked back to a still
curlier epoch , the day would become
still less and finally disappear alto
gether ! This is , however , not the
caso. Tlio day can never have been
much less than three hours in the
present order of things. Everybody
knows that the earth is not sphere ,
but there iu a protubeianco at the
equator , HO that an our school books
tell us , the earth is shaped like an
or.ingo. It is well known that this
protuberance is due to the rotation of
the earth on its nxis , by which the
equatorial parts bulge out by centri
fugal force. The quicker the
earth rotates the greater is the pro
tuberance. If , however , the
rate of rotation exceeds a certain
limit , the equatorial portions of'the
earth could no longer cling together.
The attraction which unites them
would bo oveicomo by centrifugal
force. It can bo shown that the rota
tion of the earth when on the point
of rupture corresponds to a length of
the day somewhere about the critical
value of three hours , which wo have
already adopted. It is therefore im
possible for us to suppose a day much
shorter than three hours.
Let us leave the earth for a few
minutes and examine tlio past history
of the moon. Wo have seen the
moon revolves around the earth in an
ever-widening orbit , and consequently
the moon muet in ancient times have
bnen nearer the earth than it is now.
No doubt the cliango ia slow. There
is not much difft. renco between the
orbit of the moon n thousand years
go and the orbit In which the mc'on
in now moving. But when wo rise to
millions of years the difference be
comes very appreciable , Thirty or
forty millions of years ago the moon
was much closer to the earth than it
is at present : very possibly the moon
was ( lien only h.ilf ilspreseiil distance.
Wo must , liowivur , look till tnultor ,
ton eerliunepoelinot Icssthnn fifty uili
lioim of ye.us ago. At tint epoch the
inoon must have hci'ii so close to the
earth that the two hodirx were almost
touching. Kterybody knows tint the
moon revolver now around the enith
in a period of twonty-sevondays. The
period depends upon tlio distance bo
twi'tn the earth and the moon In
earlier time the mwiith must luuo
been shorter than niir present month.
Some millions of years ag < _ > the numit
completed its journey in a week ,
instead of Inking twenty-eight days ,
as at present. Looking back earfter
still , we find the month ha dwindled
down to a day , then down to n few
hours , until nt that wondr us epoch ,
when the moon wan almost touching
the earth , the moon spun round the
earth once every three hours.
In those ancient times J nee our
earth to bo a noble globe , as it is at
present. Yet it is not partly coveted
with oceans and partly clothed with
vendure. The primeval earth seems
rather n fiery and half molden mass ,
where i.o organic life can dwell. In
stead of the atmosphere which wo now
have , I see a dense mass of vapors , in
which , perhaps all the oceans of the
earth are suspended na clouds. I see
that the sun still rises and sets to give
tlio succession of day and of night , but
the day nnd the night together only
amount to three hours , instead of
twenty-four. Almost touching the
chaotic mass of the earth is another
much smaller and equally chaotic
body. Around the earth 1 see this
small body rapidly rotating. The two
revolve together , as if they were bound
by invisible hands. The smaller body
is the moon.
Sola Green , the most practical , mic-
cessful , experienced and enthusiastic
American fislieiilturiat , in his now
book , "I'ish Hatching and Fish
Catching , " says :
Dining the few years which have
intervened since the discovery of fish
culture , its practice baa advanced wUh
rapid strides , and althon.li ; it is still
little moro tluni in its infancy : the
laws which uovcrn its manage
ment have been so far ascertained
and r.ppliod that it is now an ea-
tablihlu'd art , capable of } iokling vast
results tor tlio benefit of mankind.
The days of doubt and uncertainty
have passed away and numerous expe
riments leading invariably to thosamo
end have established it on a fu in basis.
Success in all well considered and
properly conducted attempts has swept
away fear and hesitation , and experi
ence may now bo said to have fully
confirmed the highest hopes of the
moat sanguine. The possibilities
which fish culture suggested were so
fur beyond what can bo obtained in
other fields of human labor , so
greatly exceeded the best results in
agriculture that it seemed impossible
that they could bo reali/ed. But day
after day and year after theoiy has
been put in practical operation , where
all its steps could bo and were accur
ately noted , and the incredible in
crease and profit obtained left but one
conclusion possible. The public can
give perfect credence to the claims of
fish culture , provided it bo conducted
as intelligently and wisely as other de
partments of modern human labor.
The culture of fish has been gradu
ally extended from one species to an
other until wo have a fair idea of what
etui bo done in all eases. The great
est promise for purely artificial mani
pulation is with the salmon , the trout ,
the lake trout and the shad , but the
close study of habits of other varieties
which followed the attempts with them
have so familiarized the lisli-culturistu
with the ncccHaities of their growth
and increase that a subsidiary branch
of Ash-culture has grown up in which
the natural process is assisted , pro
tected and developed.
CATFISH. These have habits some
what like the black bass. They make
nests and guard over them nnd
their young. They spawn in
June , and are exceedingly prolific.
The young grow rapidly and should
bo transported about the time the
mother leaves them , which they are
still in schools. As food , there are
few better lish to eat than blue catfish ,
while the yellow variety , though not
quite HO dainty , is equally satisfying
to the cravings of hungry nature.
They dig out a room two feet across
in the solid mud at the bottom or
sides in the stream or pond , and deposit -
posit their eggs in that , and lay over
them and fan them with their fins
until they hatch , which takes eight or
ten days. They leave a hole open as
a sort of door to their hatching chain
bers to give them egress and ingress.
Bnolmirn Jirnioa Snlvo.
The best salvo in the world for outs ,
> ruisert , sores , ulcers , salt rheum ,
fever sores , totter , chapped linndu ,
chillblains , corns and all kinds of
okin oruptiinis. This salvo is guar
anteed to give perfect satisfaction in
every case or money refunded. Price ,
25e per box. For sale by
Tu > fc M MAIION. Omaha.
Bays the American Merino : Never
breed from weak and degenerated
stock because his ancestors have beim
of noted families. If you buy u good
sheep you will receive as a reward
u fulfillment of the saying that like
produces like. Remember that the
sheep was created for wool uml for
mutton. Bettor lose the farcy points
of breeding than surrendered the
principles of creation. Where
sheep are kept for the double
purpose of direct incomn in wool ,
million , etc. , nnd the manure they
make , it is important that the extra
food , or that outside of wh t the pas
ture furnishes , should be chosen with
care. It would bo wise for the Amer
ican farmer to become better
acquainted with cotton-seed cake , lin-
Hced oil cake , and like concentrated
foods. By feeding , and feeding lib
erally of such food , the sheep grow
rapidly. The growth of animals it ) n
means to an end , and when the moat
money ia nmde from the Hock , and
the land enriched , the most rapidly
the end is gained.
No Sucli Woril ( IN Fail.
"I Imve uted your Sl'liIM. l'l.o * o > i fur
dyBiieimla , headache anil coiisti.iatiun , anil
liml it has dune inu , \ great dual of goud. I
Hliull riuuininunil it to my frit-mix.
"JlK.VIlV IlKKTOJr.TJI ,
"May 81th , 00 Main Kt. . Uuifalo. "
Price CO centa , trial bottle. ! 10 ccntK.
Who \rnnfc glossy , Inxnrlnufc
nml wavy tresses of abundant ,
lu-nntiim Hair must nso
lA'ON'S KAT11AIIION. This
decant , cheap article always
inakfis tlio Jluir crow freely
nnd fast , keeps it from falling
out , arrests mid cures grayness -
ness , removes dandruff and
itching , makes the Hair
strong , giving it a curling
tendency mid keeping it in
nny desired position. Beau
tiful , healthy Hair is the sure
result ! ' using Katliuiron.
rif Ton.tro'iinyiJ fit you it
off Mnnii i' ' '
pnnl lij trnMlii
nllflil V. .
Mlimiln > tmv IP' ' i > , MI ,
Hop Bittors. - - - - ruAtu , IIM Hop B.
If ycm nr 5 oiinil anil m rnfTorlnit f *
dlwntlon < > r .l lpi Utlon i U < im-mr
Fi l or lm- ! . ' . i'M iirB ouiiir. iil nvfti" .
i > or In n U or lanuiili.il Jliivt on l l jf slok
ucfs ulr un HuplDltUTtl.
. nip itf.
RlUllMIT > 0 fm fro in i
nyiloiii I furiii ( (1 ( Id noy
Hint your '
tH'iiln clmiwhiK.ton. idl'l l"1 ! ( lUt llllKl't
liiir ni ftlwiilntli'K , llAMiN Itptl l lltiV.
ttllhouti'ifiir/oiltuu , I liy Ilinrljr HKi-ot
.nl : Hop "cp itors
i nn ntnlnt
iintln. . illM'n o
n < \ InmliMn
of Hi" ttamnfn ,
, U' r r n fni
MtrrM , blond
llccronirrn * 1
u i > ol opium ,
You will Ho ll ( lHl-l-0 , Of
curvillf j on lire uuirullii.
f N nil fill
1 ill. , i
in it may mil m nils
< rru cu.
II fo. It Mas
anvecl hun- llPfhflff rt Jl T
drodu. Al iito , Out
PLAfflM MILL CO , ,
DCS Moines , Iowa.
Mnnufnchirers of 8ASH , DOORS , tlLINDS.
BRACKETS , MOULDINGS , AC.
Orcat rr < lntlon In Hank Countrm , I'lans fur-
iilnhoJ , nml ork funiMic'l ' In M Umls of Imnl
or soft wood. Ooiinturs flnliihoil In nil when do-
Hired SIn'Mm ; ot all Kinds fnrnUhitl nnd tint
Into Inilldln , ' ruuly lor paint on short notice
Our ttorkiiun.iru thn licit iiirchanloi tlnti'iuibc
tirncurcil. fc'axu money by x\\'itif \ \u juur con
Stairs , Newels and Balusters.
Our lomimn In UiU di'imttncntM former ! )
ultll Krodt M.iiuf.icturln ! Co , Chlcnijo ,
lllo , anil hiu clouo BOIIIO ol the finest Stair
n the N'ortlmuat
Orders bv rntll mnmtitlv attcndM f n
Sioux City ffi Pacific
THB SIOUX CITY ROUTE
Kunsn Solid Trnln Ihrouuli from
Counuil Bluft'a to tit. Paul
Without Change Time , Only 17 Hours.
JLOO HILK3 TUG BHOUTKST IIOUTK
TO ST. PAUL , MINNEAPOLIS
nd all point ] In Northern Inw.ClIlnnoiwtu nnd
Dakota. Thla Him In oqulpiml ulth the Improved
U'outln 'lioune Automatic Air-lirakc nd MlUe
Platform Counter and Duffer : and for
8PKED. SAFETY AND OOMFORT
Is unmirimjiitd. I'ullmnn Palacu MIcoiiInK' Cur
run throiiKli WITHOUT OIIAKUK liutwuin Kan
City nnd Ht. Paul , \la Council Illutla and
TraltiH lua\o Union Pacific Transfer nt Coun
cil IlluilH , nt 7M p. in. d illy on arrival of Kansas
City. Ht. Joseph and Council IllutTn train from
the South. Arming ut .Sioux City 11:36 : p. in. ,
anil at the Now Union l > oj > ot a St. Paul at l"'M :
TEN HOURS IN ADVANCE OF ANF.OTIIER
jKTKemcmber In taking thu Sioux City 1 ton to
you itot a Through Train. Thu Bhorlont I.lno ,
the quickest Time and a Comfortable Hide In thu
Through < urn bctwcon
COUNCIL III.UPK8 AND ST. PAUL.
3Thlio thatj our Tlckcti rovl via thu "Hloiu
City anil I'atlflc Italliond.1'
J. 8. WATTLES. J. U. IIUCIIANAN
.Superintendent. ( ii'ii'l ' I'us-j. At'ent.
P. K. UOIIINKON , ABS'I ( .i'n'1 Paiw. A't ,
Ills-wild Vulloy , Iowa.
J. II. O'llUYAN , Southweetcrn Atuiit ,
Coiincl llluOri , Iowa
(880. ( SHORTJ.INE. 1880.
KANSAS CITY ,
St , Joe & Council Bluffs
IH Tim uMr
Direct Line to ST. LOUIS
AND Til K EAST
From Oxnahnuud thoWeab.
No chaufru of earn Imtui en Omaha and nt. i/ouU ,
Mid but ami liLtwiicri OJ1AIIA 'id
NIW : YOIIK
Dai ly PassengerTrai ns
KADTEHN ANOVKSTKUN CITJEH with M',38
CIIAIUJI and IN ADVANCK nl AI.I4
This entire line IB e < | Uiri | > i > ( lwlth I'liUiimti'd
I'alacc HIi'cnliiK Card , PnUiu lay Coachcn , illllur * ! !
Safety Platform and Couj'Iir , and the i.tlcbiatod
WtHtiiiKhoutx ) Air-brake.
THou that your ticket read * VIA nANBAS
CITY , ST. JOHEPI ! & COUNCIL IlLUtFH IUII-
road , via St. Josvph ind lit. I/on'o.
Tlcketu for Balu at all rouiiuii etatloim In the
Went. J. K. 1IAUNAUI ) ,
A C. DAW1H , Oen. H'i | > t. , Bt. Johcph , ilol
Oon. l'a a. anil Tlcl'i t A < t. , Kt. Jo c | > ) i , Mo.
ANUl ll < ) RjhV ) , Ticket Agent ,
WM Karnhain utriet.
\ . II. liiUWAUTi Oenrral Axent ,
_ OMAHA. NK
of Application of Al. 1'arr for
I'ennit tu boll Llijuor iw n Uni iHt.
Notice IK hereby civ n that AI. I'arr
did , upon tin ) I'd day of January ,
A. 1) . , 18812. file ) IH ! aiiliuatinn | | to tin-
Mayor and City ( 'inuicil of Uinulia , for
purunt In Mill Malt , .SpiritnoiiM and VIIIOIK
Liiiorn. | an it DrunK' ' * ' , f" > "icdlcinnl , me.
' i l and chuniicid purjioHort only , at
corner Tenth and Howard xtruct , Third
ward , Omahu , Null. , from the ICUi day of
.Iiiniiiiry , 1882 , to tliu 10th day of April ,
If tliuro lie no objection , reiiidiiHtrancu
or proteit filed within two wi.-ck'H from
.1.iniiary'.M A. K , Iti- , the raid purinit
will liu Krunt'Hl.
M. I'Alill , Ajipllcant.
TiiKlAii.v IKI ! : iiowHp.iimr will i ubllMh
lliu ubove noticu once u.ii n wcuk for two
wi'dcH , at the exMMKj | ! i/f tlie applicant.
The City of Onialiiii * not to l > u cliiirh'ud
therewith. J. J , I , , ( J , .1KWKTT ,
Jft at City CJh-rk.
VICTOR'S ' RESTAURANT
1010 Parnhum Stroot.
Ojotcrs , Cliopt and ( lamv Cooked to OiJcr ,
And Served Under Perional 8up rvl < lon of
| : > S > * S |
No Changing Cars
OMAHA & CHICAGO ,
Where direct connmtlon ate nuwlo with TrriUKh
SI.KK1MNO OAK L1NI-S ( or
NKW YOim , IIOSTON ,
AND ALL KA3TKKN ITIEa.
The Short Line via. Peoria
Eor INDIANAPOLIS , CINCINNATI , LOUIS-
VILLK , Hiul all point * In thn
Till HIUT UNI
For ST. LOUIS ,
Where direct ronnnoticinn aru nuulc in tlio Union
li'pit ' ltli tlio ThroiU'h MnM > lnii Cat
Lliu-H lor ALL POINTS
HEW LIMEADES MOINES
TUP. KAVOIUTK KOUl'i : FOll
The nnuriMilcil ItiiliicumcntH cdcroil b ) thin line
to traM > lrnniiil tourist * nro ni lollone :
Thoi-d.-lir.Mwl 1TI.I.MAN ( lU-nhvol ) I'AI.ACK
Rl.l'.KPINd CAItS run nnU on till * linn U. , It.
& Q. 1'AI.ACi : > UAWIM'l HOOM tAUS , wltli
llorton'ii Iti-cliMlng Ch-iin , Nni'itiftihirgii lor
Hi-atxli ! Uivllnltur Chairs Tliu fiiuoun ( ' . , It. &
( J. I'ulvo Pining Ciirw. OorKioiis hinoklnj ; Oart
( Itteil ttltli rlci nt liliili-livkn.1 nittiMi rcxohliiR
ch&lrt ) , for Ilio culusuo line of llrnt claiui IKHWCM >
Kern.Stool Traclt ami superior equipment comlilrit I
vitli tlii'tr jrJrat tlnoiiKli fit nrruuonioiit , niihui
thin , nlnnu nil otliorn , tlio ( uvorltu roytu to tno
IJLHt , Koulli Mill BnnUii-a.Ht.
Try It , ami jon will llnil travvllni ; hunry In-
ctxul ol n illfooiutort.
ThroiiKli tlckclnn \ this oolohrntwl llnu for Halt
at nil oilniM In tliu Unltnl HUtoa nml ( bin.l.-x.
All iilntnritlon M.jut roln ol l.iu1 , Sleriilng
Car niTuiiiniOilnlloiii , 'llniu TnMi-s , utc. , will K
olicorlully hcn b ) ap-iljlni ; to j
PKltcnVAI. I.OU'Kl.t. , "
Uonorml u freer Airmt , Chlciwro.
J. I'OTI'JJU ,
I ) , ' , SlniiwiT I'hlrntro.
Wont for the moxt direct , fiilcke | i , nn
it line cxinnoctlnir the irreat Metropolis. CHI
( JAflO , and the KAHTUKN , NOHTM-KABTRIIN , I CUTI
and SoiiTii'KAHritkN LINM , which tcnnlnntol liore ,
with KAMAH CITY , LKAVKNWORTII , ATCIIIMOK ,
( 'OUNCII , HI.UITH and OMAHA , the OOMHIROUI
C'RNTntn from width radlnto
EVERY LINE OF ROAD
that ponctratcH the Continent from the Hlauurl
Illver to thu I'aclflc tSloiw. The
OHIOAGO ROOK ISLAND & PA-
Ia the only line from Chicago owning track Into
Kanian , or which , hy Ita own road , runchiM the
polntH alioio named. No TiUNHrsRH HV CAHIIIAORI
No MI88IMO cos.vitciioNH I No huddling I" ' "
vontllaU-J or unclean corn , an every iKuunnKer li
carrkxl In roomy , clean and rontilatcd coachca
uioi Kaat KxpreHi Tralnn.
DAT C'AIIH of unrUaled ina nlflcenco , PULLMAN
I'ALAm HLRKpiNd CAIIH. and cmrown world-famous
DININII CAM , uinn which iniialH are Ktr\cd of tin-
nnrviHHeil | oxccllnnco , at the low rata of HHVKNTT.
Km > CRNTH IACII , wlthainplo time for healthful
lliroiiKh Card between Chicago , I'eorla , Mil
wankeo and Mixnourl IU\or 1'olnU ) : and COHO | con
ncctloiid at all | tolntd of Intersection with other
Wo ticket ( do not forget thin ) directly to evorv
plato of liniiortanci ) In KannoH , Nolinujka , Illaclt
Hills , WyomliiK , Utah , Idaho , Ne\ad , California ,
Oregon , Wiwlilniton Territory , Colorado , Arizona
and Now Mexico.
Anil bcral arranifemeiitfl rcjrarilliu Imirifajfo aa
any other llnu , nnd rntcH of f ini .U : fJi UM ! ow an
coniHitltOM | , who furnlah r < ut a tllh'ro ' the com
fort.DOKH and tackle of Kportinnou fn-u.
Tickets , maiH and foldurn at nil | irln < - )
olllei'H In thii IJnltuI iltalu ? nml 1'iui.vlu.
U. U. CA111.K , K. hT. JOHN ,
Vleo 1'ren't & . Hi n. Oni , Tkt and 1'nnn'r AK
Manager , Chlnnvn < ; /drnkro.
JERSEY COWS & HEIFERS
For Sale By
GRAHAM P. BROWNE ,
OlIVE.S&IECJli. . , JXTJOIBS-
A Sure Cure Found at Lastl
No Onn Need Suffer I
A mire euro ( or illlinl , Illnuillni ; , ItchliiK and
Ulceralol 1MH8 had heni dlwuvcrod by Dr. Wil-
llum , ( an Indian remedy , ) called Dr. Wllllain'H
Indian Ointment. A uliiitlo liox dan tnrod thu
worst chronic canon of 2fior HO J furs utoiidliii ; . No
one mixl duller fito minutes alter applyliiK thin
woniUrful tvKjtldiiK medicine. Ixitloim , limtrii *
inenlM and ekctnurlun do inoro harm than tfootl ,
Wllllam'8 Uliitiutnt abnorlw thu tuition , allaH
the IntviiHo Itching , ( lutrtlculaaly at nl 'lit ullur
KL'tllnK warm In heil , ) tv.it OH apoultleu , uivea In
stant and iialnleM rulii f , and lnproparod only for
I'lliii. lUhiiiK ol the prUate paru , and fornoth
nK vine ,
Head what the lion J , U Ccfflnberry of CIo o-
and aH about Dr. Wllllam'u Indlixn I'llo Olnt-
invnt : I liu\u lined KCOILH of I'llin cure , and It
allordi mu p eiuture lo my that I hat never found
an > tliliik' which ( 'avu uucli lmmo < lUtu and jierma-
nent relict on Dr. WIMiun'n Indian Ointment
KorHahi byulldruKKlaU or niullid on receipt ol
price , < (1.00. (
HENRY & CO. . Prop'r. . ,
CL1VHI.AN1 > , OHIO.
For Halo hy C , K ( Joodmaii ,
DAVIS & SNYDER ,
ICOC Farnham Ot. , . , . Omaha , Nebr *
giOOOOO - / ( OmElEI
Cam.ully Miluclwl land Iri hakUrii Nubrankik (01 (
bale , Uruut Iliirtcali la Uuiuovuil lariui , au <
Omaha city property
0. r. DAVIS1 WKBSTKU BNYDCU
u ( UnJCoru'lU. P.B. . ,
iiii < \ nny rcwoiinblo < ( tiMilnii th.ii ti !
] HICAtiO & NORTH-WESTERK B't
. . . -
> .i o i "i > : ' ) " I MM n'l ri.-lu
' 'inripi' ' Polt'K IdeVosi
. . , viniii.iitMit , , , vit , 'Ilin Vrl'iripil I'lt'fi .t h Wr < t % Vf . , iv sta
ni till * ninil 'i ) , , , , ,
: r\ini njikw el vo vi'tiiifi u > uv M ' ! i t MIKXI
| fe"J4i !
THE CHICAGO A NORTH-WESTERN RAILWAY ,
( Hrrnllof Hi nrliiolprtl llnc-i , runt each wnv dally from two to fouroruioro
Truliis. .It Is ( ho mily loinli"it u ( Uhlcn n that uses the t , . .
The Imperial Palace Dining Cars.
"Ki'im'iiilirrtonslc forTU-kctsvInthisro.iil.liosurethcytrnilovertt.mul tnkonnnnoihnr.
UAHJI.N III'UUIIT , ticu'I Jlmiaicr , ( Jlilcat ; * . W. U. STKNSKTT , Ui-n'l 1'iiss. Ar
1IAKKY I' . DI'KL ' , Tlcki-t AKPiil.C.T * N.V Itnllwiky. 14th and Fajntiamjrtruet * .
U. i : . K1MIIAI.L , Axilitniit Ticket Afonl 0. N-.W. IWIwity , Uthkiid | Karnham etroall
J. HKLL. Ticket ARt-nt C. A N. W. Hallway , U. P. H. H. Dopol.
nAMK-ST. CI.AUK ( loncml Avent.
The Oldest Wholesale and T11K I.KADlNt !
Detail JEWELRYHOUSE HOUSE
in'Omaha. Visitors can here ! IN Till : \Vr21Tl
General for the
find all novelties in SILVER Agents
' Finest and Best Pianos and
VER W'ARfi. CLOCKS , Organs manufactured.
Rich and Stylish Jewelry , Our prices are as Low as
ohe Latesb Most Artistic any
and Choicest Selections in , Pianos and Organs sold
PRECIOUS STONES and for cash or installments at
all of FINE
descriptions A SPLENDID stock of
WATCHES at as Low Pri Steinway Pianos , Knabe
ces as is compatible with Pianos , Vose & Son's Pi
honorable dealers. Gall anos , and other makes.
and see our Elegant New Also Clough & Warren ,
Sterling , Imperial , Smith
Store Tower Building
, , American Organs , &c. Do
llth and Farnham
not fail to before
see us pur
MAX MEYER & BRO. ,
MANUFACTURERS OF SHOW GASES !
Large Stock Always on Hand. ill3oo < l U
Give the Bargains
IN ALL KINDS OF
AND PLATED WARE
At Pricoa that Suit Any Cuutoinor Who Really J Wishes u First-
STAR TINTED SPECTACLES
Are also Sold Exclusively by us.
ALSO WESTERN AGENTS
SMITH AMERICAN ORGAN CO.'S ORGANS.
EDHOLM & ERICKSON ,
THE JEWELERS , Opposite the Post Office.
W. J. WELSHANS & CO. ,
WIIOLKLALK ANDIIKTAIL DKALKUB IN
Flour Feed Grain Baled
, , , Hay.
OMAHA CITY MILLS ,
-cuoici : HIIANDS or
Winter and Spring Wheat Flour , Rye Flour , Graham ,
Bran , Corn , Oats and Chopped Feed of all Bands.
Cor. Eighth and Farnham Streets , Omaha. .
* " * * I < V7.4 < l'tt
FEARON & COLE ,
Commisssoii Merchants ,
1121 Farnham St. , Omaha , Neb.
ContlRiiiniiiiU irm'lo iu vi 111 ruculw prompt m ieutlon. IlcfurwKcu : SUte B&nV. Omaba ; FMi
\ Co. , Daltlmoru ; Tuck & llaiuhtr , 0 ! cw. u w "w k' " > dnclun&tl.
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