Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 7, 1886)
THE- OMAHA BIp ; FRIDAY , MAY 7 , 1880 ,
DISSOLVING MARRIAGE TIES ,
The Seedy Bide of Human Character As
Seen In the Divorce Court.
A STORY OF TWO FRAIL WIVES ,
DlfTcronccfl In the llrlck Alnklnf *
Trail o Kxnoricnco With nn
AfTcqtlouuto Io ) that
IntoH.Tnmir.R'sLiKrot.j * . _
The mere fact that people live together
nml sustain intimate relations , even for
years , is not always good proof that they
know each other thoroughly , In no
manner is this better illustrated than by
the records of the divorce courts , The
allegations often made in petitions for n
sovorntico of the marriage bonds , it
handled by a cynic , would go far to show
the uncharitable condition that men , and
women , too , are base , vile , double-faced
creatures , whoso chief aim in life seems
to bo to wrong and deceive these who
should be nearest und dearest to them.
In this connection the application of
Willliim O. Brown for a divorce from ills
wife , Mary , filed in the district court yes
terday is expressive. The Browns were
married tit Mount Pleasant , Iowa , on the
10th day of November , 1870. For eight
years and over everything t wont well ,
until one day in January , 1878 , Mrs ,
Brown mot a man named Huddloson ,
with whom , her husband alleges , she
committed adultery , aud has boon guilty
of like improper conduct at various
times since. In the same year , which
seems to have been a very bad ono
for Mrs. Brown , she is also accused of
wandering in the paths of sin with ono
Burnett. Her conduct became so bad
that Brown left her lute In 1878 , and now
applies for legal separation and the
custody of two children aged U and It
years , of whom ho says the mother ,
owing to her gross nature , is not a fit
guardian. Another chihl , born to Mrs.
rpwn in 1880 , two years after the plain-
till' had left her , ho does not seem to care
Of a smilar nature is the case of
Edward Hoacoek who wants a divorce
from his wife. Flaurie. This couple had
been married for a long time , and lived
together in peace and unity until Mav
Just wheij Mr ? . JK'iWoclc went ustrjtv with
Gjorgo U. Colby , unmindful ol her
duty to her husband and her four children.
Once in a while the defendants in : i di
vorce suit Will light back , but not often.
They generally turn to kcop the case
from going to trialand give a silent con
sent to tiio proceedings by allowing the
plaintiff to get a decree by default. This
is done often when the defendant insists
that there is really no cause for com
plaint , as in tlio James case , where Mrs.
James , while denying every allegation
in her husband's petition , says she is
willing and even anxious to have him got
A FALSE HEPOHT.
At a rccont meeting of the Bricklayers'
Union the scale for the cqming season
was fixed at fifty cents an hour , or $4.50
per day of nine hours. This is nn ad
vance of 10 per cent on wages-ruling last
year. Contractors have as yet not signi
fied whether they will pay the advance
or not , but a number of parties who had
intended building have postponed all
Thn paragraph ubovo appeared in yes
terday morning's Journal. Later in tlio
day a committee of journeymen brick
layers came to the BEU ollico with a re
quest that the real facts as printed in
Tuesday's BED should no republished in
order that the people can see that there
is no plriko. and no danger of ono. These
facts are about as follows : Throe months
ago the bricklayers served notice on
their employers that on and after May
1 they would demand $ -1.50
for nine hours work. As a consequence
all contracts have been figured for on
that basis , and employers are fully pre
pared to pay the price asked. Indeed
nearly every contractor in the city has
avowed his Intentions ot doing so. That
there is no brickwork in progress just
now is pn account of the wet weather ,
winch has made the building of founda
tions difficult , nnd put the roads in such
shape that the hauling of brick is im
possible. There is no strike in Lincoln
and none is anticipated , both men and
employers being1 anxious to nvoid one.
A NOVEL BOO HOUSE.
Wednesday evening while entering the
yard at his homo on Tenth street near
the university , Mr. George Sohemmor-
liorn was interrupted by a dog that had
evidently been instructed to look out for
late comers. Not caring to argue the
matter with the canine stranger , Mr.
Scnouimorhorn made a break for the
house closely followed by the dog.
Directly in the path stands n well , uur-
rounded by a high board curb. Mr.
Schommorhorn , of course , dashodaround
the curb , but thu dog in his
haste to got him cssayeu
a Hying leap across it.
Much to Mr. Schommcrhorn'B relief at
the time , however , the animal miscalcu
lated the distance and dropped into the
well. Yesterday morning Mr. S. wont
gaily forth to fish up tlio corpse , smiling
almost audibly at the thought of how the
wretched cur mul been punished for his
v bad manners. Greatly to his surprise
however , when ho glanced down the well ,
the impish dog , stinking his head out of a
hole iu the side just ubovo tlio water Hue ,
yelped out a "good morning. " The ani
mal , it seems , after taking u bath , had
excavated n hole In the ourth , and made
himself a comfortable" . All of Mr ,
Sohemmorhorn's otlbrts to coax him out
wore futile , anil now that gentleman is in
conference with his friends its to the best
moans of getting rjd of the unwelcome
lodger. Mr. 8oioniniorhorn | Insists that
ho has no use for a well with a dog in it ,
and wants to know what lie is going to
do about it. Jon" Glass , the humloriT at
the W'ndsor ' , has suggested that Schein-
morhorn have himself lowered into the
well , and let the dog take n good hold of
Ills legs , when both can bo drawn out.
Montro.se , the other Boniface , wants to
nniond this by having the rope cut after
the dog sots his teeth in Schemmcrhoru ,
and send them both to the bottom.
Neither plan 1ms been patented ,
There is a handsome new grip at the
B , & At. depot nw.titing an owner. It
was dropped by a sneak thief who was
caught iu the net of taking it from a car
on tlio westbound train last night.
A mysterious "stocking up" of nil sup
ies it going on nt tno 11 & M. yards
hero , and is taken as an indication tlm
the otlieiuls anticipate trouble somewhere
on the lino. Two hundred car loads o
coal were received yesterday , and deal
crs , it is said , have been advised to lay
in a supply while they can get it.
Thu now trump ordinance wont into
effect yesterday. It provides for the ar
rest of nil tramps unable to give a Kalis
factory account of themselves , and their
imprisonment in the county Jail for
thirty days on a charge of vagrancy.
John Thompson and Joseph Quick
came in from the rural districts yesterday
to tint the town a carmine hue. The ;
ran into the police , and were fined (5.10
each for being drunk and disorderly.
A warrant WHS issued yesterday by the
governor for the extradition of K. A
Reynolds to Shelby county , Iowa , where
ho ii wanted for grand larceny.
The Missouri I'ttciUa ollicials have ap
pealed from the awards made in the
county court on the condemnation pro
ccedings m the cases of Mrs. Charles W
Fcnklns , Thos. Cafflold and. J. II. Wai-
ace.Dr. . Billings was called yesterday to
ako clmrga of the horse MncMnhon dnr-
ng his sickness. The official report at
noon was that tlio patient showed" some
siirns of improvement.
Some unprincipled wretch tapped the
111 In Cochrau's Iruit store , on Klevcnth
street , Wednesday night , and got away
Dr. Ocrth , the stnto veterinarian , went
out to ColumbusyestorJaytolookatsomo
glantlorcd horses , and doctor n disabled
The foundations of the Una residences
to bo erected for Captain Billlngsly at the
corner of II and Tenth strectslr. M. E.
Jones , at P and Twelfth streets , and Mrs.
Dowitt , at O and Fifteenth streets , are
:6lng up under the supervision of Archi
tect Koulm. Those buildings will bo com
plete in every particular , and make n val-
lablo addition to the residence portion of
K. M. Hamilton , Oxford ; O. H. Scott ,
. . .
Kndres , Sterling ; F. M. Cron , Hastings ;
J. N. Van UuynS. Wilbor.
THIS NATIONAL OATTIjE TIlAlIi
A rropoHcd GlRnntlo hand Grab
Which Otight.to ho Summarily
OIIEKH.V , Neb. , April 30. To the Editor :
I noticed a few days ago in the Washing
ton dispatches that a bill has passed the
United senate , granting for a period often
ton years all of range 41 west for a
national cattle trail from Texas to Mon
Hango 31 west is the western boundary
of Nebraska and eastern Colorado , and
includes some of the best agricultural
lands there is in these two states. To
permit the cattle kings of Texas to occupy
this raugo of land for the purposes
mimed in the bill , is to virtually drive
out the hundreds ami thousa mis , 1 might
say , of homesteaders who have located
xnd are now on their way to settle and
occupy Duudy , Chnso and other border
counties of ISobraska. And why our
Nebraska senators should allow such a
biH to puss without a vigorous effort ou
their part to defeat the uieasuro
is something they may have
to explain to these people
Kansas has said , "No , you can't bring
your diseased cattle and murderous cow
boys on our soil , " and as Nebraska has
had enough of her men killed , crops de
stroyed , and settlers driven off , it is time
3)10 ) , too , should say to the cattle monopo
lies , keep away.
But , says the cattlemen , "wo only want
n strip six miles wide and want that little
only ten years. " To grant this would
bo giving away at least thirty miles on
each side of range 41 , for we nil know
that the millions of cattle that would an
nually pass over this trail could not bo
kept for weeks ana months on a nnrrow
strip of land only six miles wide. And
woo'be unto the settler who would inter
fere to protect himself , family , and crops
from the largo herds that would scatter
all over the land , and the savngc-liko
Mexican cow-boys in charge of the herds.
If it is desirable , or if it is the wish of
our national law-makers to uunish the
hardy pioneers who are doing all they
can to make themselves comfortable on
the frontier , they can succeed beyond a
doubt by establishing a national cattle
trail along the wcstcin borders of Kansas
and Nebraska , aa provided in the bill in
A small-pox hospital on every section
of land in this proposed cattle trail ,
would not retard settlement or keep settlers
tlors in so much dread as to again turn
this land over to the cattlemen of Texas.
The pcoplo so far as 1 can learn , are
bitterly opposed to the bill and wish to
sco it defeated iu the lower house.
J. W. PEAKSIAN.
How Bpongcs'aro Prepared.
Alta California : Previous to about 1850
the Bahama Islanders cared little for
anything that waa more tame than wreck
ing. That was the favorite business of
both men and women , who thought vir
tually nothing of pursuing the ordinary
methods of obtaining n livelihood. But
when the number of wrecks were less
oned by the erection of lighthouses nnd
thn substitution of steam for sailing craft ,
the islanders gradually turned their at
tention to the cultivation of the soil and
the oxjilorations of the depths of the sea.
The outcome became two fold. The two
industries that sprang up were the pine-
apulo business nnd the sponge trade ,
which arc now of such importance that
they bring considerable money into the
colonies , and furnish steady and lucra
tive employment to several thousaudjpcr-
sons.When the first sponges wore taken out
they wore commercially divided into two
classes , the coarse and fine , worth 5 nnd
10 cents a pound. Now there are recog
nized to bo nine classes , which , iu order
of their values , nro slieop wool , white
reef , velvet , dark reef , boat , hard head ,
crass , yellow and glove. Of some of
tncso varieties there are several grades.
Bahama nun Florida sponges are about
of the same value , but they nro both
rated in the market as inferior to those
of the Mediterranean. Previous to the
rebellion , the amount of sponge gathered
annually scarcely exceeded one ton. , and
it was worth on an average $20 per 100
There nro several hundred sponjro
craft , each of eight or ten tons burden ,
nnd carrying from six to twelve men.
Though these vessels merely coast along
the banks and among the rcofs , they
carry six weeks' .supply of provisions and
do not run under lee exoopr in ca.se of a
storm. The sponges nro found whore
the water is shallow and nro to bo seen
growing ou the roots and roofs. They
are caught by diving or by moans of iron
hooks fastened to slender poles. When
first brought to the surface they are
black , gelatinous and soft , for the spontro
proper is only the skeleton of a ielfy.liko
sea animal. The cateh. spread on the
decks of the vessels , dies and
the living coverings decay , omit
ting a horrible odor in decomposing.
When a cargo is secured the vessel puts
in at its home bay and the sponges nro
placed In a pond of stakes , tit the water's
edge , where the action of the tide tends
to remove tlio blnok covering , The process -
cess is completed by pounding by hand ,
and they are strung on strips of palmetto ,
each strip having four sponges , and being -
ing called n "boed " A cargo of "bce < l"
is worth from $100-to $300 , and the sales
nnd handling nro substantially controlled
by the Nassau Sponge Kxchango Com
pany , limited , which is chartered uiul
makes irgular exchange sales.
After the sponges are clipped to good
shape , they nro put to soak in vats of
lime-water , and after several hours nro
dried and bleached in the sun. Next day
they are pressed into bales , each 'J by
foot , and weighing 100 pounds. These
bales , when incased in bagging ami
strongly corded , are ready for shipment
All of the woric , from catching to ship
inont , is done by native blacks. Nearly
all go cither to tlio United States or
A wonderful elootrio clock that runs
without winding , is not affuotod by
the atmosphere , cannot vary , and can
bo Hold for one-half the cost of the ordi
nary clock , has boon iuvoutod by Mr
llu.si.oy at Muulo Park. - .
STRIKES AND ARBITRATION ,
T , V , Powderly Gives His Views Upon
the Future of Labor ,
REDUCE TEH HOURS OF WORK.
llicro Must bo Arbitral Ion The
Right to Organize Tlio Strike
nnd the lockout.
The North Amoricnn Review for May :
Tlio prospect for the future of the labor
ing man in America is brighter to-day
than it ever was , notwithstanding tlio
seemingly "atralntitl relations" at nroscnt
existing between employer ami em
That wo are passing through an epi
demic of strikes , lookouts ami boycotts Is
true , but the fact must not bo lost sight
of that were it not for the growing pow
er of organization wo should have a
great many moro strikes to contend
with than we have had for the first three
months of the present year.
The growth of organization for the lask
ten years has been steady and healthy.
It is only where organization ia in its im
fancy Hint serious troubles such as strikes
and lookouts exist. The causes from
which strikes and lockouts spilng are to
bo found In all parts of the country , but
the methods of dealing with the troubles
as they arise are different. In places
where no organization exist , or where
the seeds of organization have not been
planted , disputing parties are apt to be
come involved in .strikes. The reasons
advanced in support of that proposition
are as follows : Until recently very few
workingmen dared to express their opin
ion in public on the subject of labor , for
the reason that they were almost certain
of an immediate dismissal from tlio
service of the man or company they
worked for if it became known that they
in any way favored the association of
workingmen for mutual protection.
With such a sentiment existing in the
breasts of workiugmon they could not bo
expected to feel very kindly toward the
employer who so jealously'watched tiicir
every movement and who , by his actions ,
mailo them feel that they wore regarded
rather as serfs than freemen. While the
real bone and sinew of the land remained
in enforced silence , except where it could
bo heard through the medium of the press
Mid rostrum through chosen leaders ,
another class of men who seldom worked
would insist on "representing labor"
and iu making glowing speeches on the
rrglits and wrongs of mail , would urge
the "abolition of property , " or tlio
"equal division of wealth" : such speak
ers very often suggesting that a coed
thing to do would bo to ' 'hang
capitalists to lamp posts. " The em
ployer of labor who listened to such
speeches felt that in suppressing organiz
ation among his workmen ho was per
forming a laudable act. Yet ho was by
that means proving himself to bo most
powerful ally tlio anarchist could
wish for. Ho caused his employes
to feel that he took no
interest in them other than to get
as many hours of toil out of them for as
few shillings as possible. The consequence
quence was that the employer , who was
himself responsible for the smothering of
the honest expression 6f opinion on the
part of labor became possessed of the
idea that the raw head and bloody bones
curbstone orator was the real representa
tive of labor , and determined to exorcise
more vigilance and precaution than over
in keeping his "help" out of the labor
society. The speaker who hinted or ad
vocated the destruction of property or the
hanging of capitalists to lamp posts was
shrewd enough to speak very kindly and
in a knowing manner of labor associa
tions , giving out the impression that ho
held membership in ono or moro ot them.
Workingmen who wore denied the right
to organize very frequently wont to hear
Mr , Scientific lecture on the best means
of handling dynamite. And when the
speaker portrayed the wrongs of Jabor
the thoughtful workingman could read
ily trace a resemblance between the em
ployer painted by the lecturer and the
man ho himself worked for. Workmen
employed by those who frowned on
labor organizations became sullen and
morose : they saw in every action
of the superintendent another innovation
on their eights , and they finally deter
mined to throw off the yoke of oppress
ion , organize , and assert their manhood.
The actions of the superintendent or
boss very. often tended to widen the
breach between employer and employe.
When the organization did come It found
a very bitter feeling existing on both
sides , nnd , before studying the laws of
the society they joined , or becoming con
versant with Ha rules and regulations re
garding the sottlcmcnt of disputes or
grievances , the workmen determined to
wipe out of existence the whole system of
potty tyrannies that had been practiced
on them for years. Not being drilled in
organization and feeling that the em
ployer would not treat with them , the
only remedy suggesting itself was the
strike. And , on tlio other hand , the cm-
plover , who felt that every move of his.
workmen in organization would bo di
rected against his interests , determined' '
to take time by the forelock nnd turn
them all out on the street. Thus wo find
the organization in its infancy face to
face with a strike or lockout ,
&This condition of affairs existed in n
great many places throughout tlio United
tales in the beginning of the present
year. Absorbed Tn the task of getting
large dividends , the employer seldom in
quired of his superintendent how ho
managed tho. business intrusted 'to his
keeping or how ho treated the employes.
In thousands of places throughout the
United , many superintendents , foremen
or petty bosses nro interested in stores ,
corner groceries , or saloons. In many
places the employe is told plainly that ho
must deal at the store , or get his liquor
from the saloon in which his boss has an
interest ; in others lie is given to under
stand that ho must deal in these stores or
saloons or forfeit his situation , Laws
have been passed in some states against
the keeping of company stores , but the
htoros are kept , nevertheless , and work
men are made to feel that they must
initroniy.o thorn ,
In many cases the owners of mills ,
factories , or mines nro not itwaro of the
existence of such institutions as the
"pluck mo" the name applied to the
company storp but they stand so far
away from their employes that they can
not hear the murmor of the complaint ,
and if u whisper over docs reach their
ears it comes through the boss , who is
not interested in the store but in keeping
its existence u sec rot from tils employer.
The keeping of such stores is another
Eourco of injustice to workmen , for their
existence tends to widen the breach be
tween employer and employe. It may
seem that I tim dealings with insignifi
cant things in Una paper , but when tlio
statement is made that seven out of
every ten superintendents or bosses are
interested iu the management and de-
riro proliU from the operation of stores
which employes are forced to patronize
I make an assertion which can be proved.
In a country where every man , however
humble , is taught from his * infancy that
he stands the equal of all other men , it
U but natural for a citizen who is given
to understand that he must patronize a
certain store , or that ho cannot join a
certain society , to feel restive , and where
much is promised and little obtained ,
men are apt to lose faith in a lawmaking
ing system which obliges the workman
himself , to become complainant and pros
ecutor In casijs , . where the law * are violated
lated to his detriment. If ho does not
prosecute for infractions of laws bnt sim
ply complains h < Ms told to invoke the
majesty of tholavnn his own behalf. In
this way law disregarded ; It becomes .1
dead letter ; men lose hope In law nnd
The constmu ilching nnd irritation
caused by the Indifl'orcnco of the employ ,
cr to their welfare , and the injustice
practiced on them by potty bosses , go on
until men feel that the only remedy is
through the strlkis. In this wav the men
who oolong to tie organization nro
launched into strikes.
Workingmeil nro not , M n rule , edit-
cated men. When the strike does come ,
whllo they feel Hint they have been
wronged , yet they nro lacking in tlio
command of language necessary to state
their case properly to tlio world , nnd
hence set forth their claims in such a way
as to arouse prejudices or crcato false
imprcslons , The other sltlo having the
advantage of education , cither personally
or by right of purchase , can and docs
mold public opinion in a great many
1 have pointed out ono or two of the
little things which cause n great deal of
uneasiness and vexation to the workingmen -
men ; others have pointed out thu root of
that evil. The worklngmcn of tlio United
States will soon see that ho possesses the
power which kings once hold that ho
has the right to manage his own affairs.
the day wlien the immense private top
tunes can bo acquired. The now power
dawning upon the world is that of the
workingman to rule his own destinies.
That power can no longer bo kept from
him. How will he wield it ?
The question Is of great concern not.
only to the workingman but to ovcrv cit
izen of thu republic , and the hand of
even citizen who loves his country
should bo extended to assist the now
ruler. I have no fears because of the
present apparently disturbed condition
of the labor world ; on tlio contrary , the
signs are very hopeful. Wendell Phil
lips once said : "Never look for an ago
when the people can bo quiet
and safe. At such times despotism
is forging now chains. "
Tlio people' are not quiet to-day , but
they are safe. It. is the power of mono
poly that is not safe. The men who pile
up largo fortunes must compensate for
that privilege in the payment of a grad
uated iiicomo tax. The blessings which
they derive from wealth must bo shared
by the nation from which they extract
that wealth ,
The hours of labor must bo reduced
throughout the nation , so that the toilers
may have moro time in which to learn
the science of solf-govornment. Laborsaving -
saving machinery , instead of making a
slave of man , must become his servant.
How will the workingman wield his
power ? Organized labor says the power
will bo wisely handled , but we must have
the co operation of the vast middle
classes. The employer and employed
must no longcfsttthd apart. The barriers
of pride , caste , greed , hatred and bitter
ness must bo torn down. The workingman -
man and his employer must moot face to
face ; they mtis't 'discuss every detail in
the management of the concerns they are
jointly operating. lUb sacrilico of princi
ple on the ono himd or of manhood on
the other need .attqjul . such n transaction.
In the management of great and small
concerns each grievance , each trouble or
difference , whether'in ' relation to discip
line or wages , 'Should bo talked over in a
conciliatory spirit itud arbitrated. Joint
boards of arbitration should bo formed
between manufacturers and workmen all
over the country , ! Each party should de
vote considerable time to the perfecting
of the plans bo.n" suited to their interest
or surroundingsv'fdt1 ' rules governing ono
case or locality might not work well in
Having after careful deliberation
agreed upon the rules , each party should
sign tlio articles of agreement , binding
himself to. abide by them until changed
by consent of both. Agreements of this
kind will bo the means of settling differ
ences as they arise , and with their inaug
uration , strikes , lockouts and boycotts
will not bo entered upon so readily , and ,
if over called into play , then only as the
very last resort. T. V. POWUEHLY.
The IjlinokilnOIubon Const Defences.
Detroit Free Press : Colonel Erastus
White , of the committee on military
affairs reported that his committee had.
carefully iuvcstioated the subject of our
coast defences , as-required by a late reso
lution , and had reached the following
1. In case of war the enemy's fleet
could easily bombard any city on the
coast. We would therefore suggest that
all these cities bo moved back fourteen
2. The enemy would have no trouble
in landing troops on our shores. The
only trouble would be getting any of
tliom oft alive again. The only stigircs-
tion wo huvo to ofl'or is that Ben .Butler
be notified to be on hand early in the
3. If a new Paradise hall bo erected it
should be placed at least twelve miles
from any spot accessible to the gunooats.
4. Wo don't want war , but if ono Imp-
pens to fall out of a tree and hit us wo
shan't run away.
0. It is better to apologize than to get
licked. Tlds advice is for such nations
as may feel like knocking tne chip oil' our
The report was accepted nnd adopted ,
and , all unfinished business bein" placed
on a shelf to dry , the meeting adjourned.
The Expense of a C'liaperone.
* A New Orleans belle , while visiting
relations in tlio north , was called upon'
by a gentleman cousin , and ho , wishing ! !
to show her some attention during her
stay among them , invited her to vist u
celebrated cascade in the vicinity.
"Oh , won't that bo nice , " exclaimed
the young lady , "Shall wo have u
clmporono ? "
"Certainly we can have one , " an
swered the cousin. "Why not ? "
After his visit thocousin eagerly sought
his father and remarked : "Pa , I'm in a
deuced stew. You.know I'm busted fi
nancially. Well , Iiuvitod , Cousin to
go to the cascades with mo and she
wants a cliapcrpnc How much will it
cost ? " ,
A OouoruuH Woman.
Wall Street Nowtff In a rccont suit
before ti Georgia c < ut n female fortune
teller testified thatsho , know lor a full
month before lii\nd \ > tiiat cotton would go
down two or throe points ,
"I should think you would have invest
ed on a sure tiling ; " observed the oppos-
'iOh , I had a fitira thing enough , " she
artlessly rcpliqu , ' , " 1 was being paid
about $20 per d/\y / \ | ) iy a ring to predict
that wheat would soon make it ton-point
jump. I don't want the whole earth. "
It is claimed that Arbor Day , in Ohio ,
April 80 , cornea too late to do much good ,
except to give the school children and
other young people an opportunity to on-
} oy a holiday and have a good timo. Very
ew native forest trees will grow if
planted as late as April 150.
It is proposed to permanently lower
Tulnro Lake , California , to fifteen foe
below its present levelwhich will reclaim
875,000 acres , including swnmp land , nil
now under water , or subject to frequent
overflow. This is to bo effected by a
canal of twelve feet avnrage depth , which
is to extend from Tularo lake to a junc
tion with the Sau Joanuin river , at the
head of navigation , distant about forty
miles north from the lake. The cost is
estimated at $1,000,000 ,
Ho Qnjoldod too Ru/on ,
Wall Street Nowas A Kentucky mnn
committed suicide the other day by hang
ing nnd , aftoi * the cot onur'a jury had made
n thorough Investigation it reported :
"We find that ho hung himself because
ho lost $3,000 m n whiskey deal. "
"Is that nllt" asked the coroner.
"Yes , sir , except that if he'd hnvo hold
on until crnb-applo time ho might have
cleared double that sum by u dcnl m
Ucnton's Hnlr Grower.
All who nro UALD , ull who nro becoming
1JAL1) , all whoilo not wnut to ( > n bald , nil
who arc troubled with DANDUUKF , or
ll'CHINU of the scalp ; should use Demon's
Hair Grower. EIOIITV PEII OUST of these
using It have crown hair. It never fnlls to
stop the hair from tailing. Through sickness
nnd fcvera the Imir sometimes falls oil In a
short time , and although the person may
hnvo rcinnlnrd bald for years , If j on use lieu-
ton's Hnlr Grower according to directions
you are sure ot a growth of Imlr. In hun
dreds of cases wo have produced a peed
growth of Hair on those who hnvo been buhl
nnd glazed for years wo have fully tmb.stnn-
tinted the following fncts :
We crow Hair in 80 pases out of 100 , no
matter how Ions halt ! .
Unlike other piupantllons , It contains no
sugar of lend , or vegetable or mlncial
It Is n specllle for fallliur hair , daudiufl ,
nnd Itching of the scalp.
Tlio Hair Grower Is n hnlr food , and Its
oniposltlon Is almost exactly like the oil
which supplies the Imlr with Its vitality.
DOUm.K AND T1UPLK STllKNUTll.
When the skin Is very touch and hard , and
the follico Is apparently oflectually closed ,
the .single strength will sometimes fall to
icaeh tno papilla ; In sncli cases the double or
triple strength should bo used In coiini'ctloii
\ > lth the single , using them alternately.
Price. sliiL'lo stioncth , 51,00 ; double
strength , S2.CO ; triple strength , 83,09. it
your druggists have not got It wo will hcnd It
prapari'd on lerolpt of mice.
J3ENTON HAIU ( HtOWRU CO. ,
Sold b y C. P. Goodman and Kuliti & Co.
The glaciers of the north Pacific coast
are small but magnificent. The Muir is
three miles long , with a perpendicular
face of100 feet , stretching like a gigantic
da.n entirely across the head of the
glacier bay. Its breast Is as blue
as tormil.se. At a distance it looks
like a fillet rout from the azure sky and
laid across the brow of the cliff. When
the full blaze of the southwestern sun
lights up Its opalcsccnco it gleams like
the gates of the celestial city.
Quicker than thought docs St. Jncohs
Oil bring ease and relief from every
It is a familiar and yet it always strikes
ono as n marvelous fact that worlds may
have for years been in existence , tlio
light of which has not yet had time to
reach our earth , and that wo may still
continue to see the light of stars that
have been for a long time extinct.
Hat font Snuco kept by A 1 grocers. Ask
A rccont investigation shows that the
existing navy of Great Britain has cost
$310,000,000 , and that ita present value ,
after making allowances for ships that
have become obsolete , docs not exceed
$00,000.000 , showing a total loss of $150-
Is very prevalent at this season , tlio
symptoms being bitter taste , offensive
breath , coaled tongue , sick hoada'clie ,
drowsiness , dizziness , loss of appetite. It
this condition is allowed to continue ,
serious consequences may follow. By
promptly taking Hood's Sarsaparilla , a
fever may bo avoided or premature death
prevented. It is a positive cure for bil
liousncss. Sold bv all druggists.
Lions are becoming numerous in the
mo'untains near Santa Maria , Cal. They
nro very tame this year. C. C. Oukloy
nnd his son Harry followed ono a few
days ago , shot at it , captured it , and
brought it home.
Sick nnd bilious headache , and nil
derangements of stomach and bowels ,
cured by Dr. Piorce's "Pellets" or anti-
bilious granules. 25 cents a vial. No
cheap boxes to allow waste of virtues.
By druggists ,
Ono 'of the curiosities of light and heat
is the fact that tlio rays of the sun should
through a cake of ice without melt-
Sass it at all , as is the case when the ther
mometer stands a little above zero. That
the rays of heat actually penetrate the
ice is shown by the faot that a Ions of ice
may. bo used for setting flro to inflam
Two papyri which have lately been deciphered -
ciphered % Professors Karabccok and
Wessoly. contain in their eight columns
n part of the speech which the Athenian
Kschincs in August , 450 B. C. , attacked
his rival and vanquisher , Demosthenes.
There is nn old man residing on the
Soqucl road , Santa Cruz. Cal. , who is at
present cutting his third sot of teeth.
I'ho process is attended with all the pain
nnd annoyance with which a child suf
fer when it cuts its first teeth.
Dr. BIBBER'S '
The Great Southern Remedy for all
AND CHILDREN TEETHING.
There are very fevr who do not know of tills
little bush grow Inx alongside ot our mountains
nnd hills : but very few rc-allr.o the fact , lliat
lliu little purple berry , whlcli sornanycfui
have eaten Iu most every tihape , Uirre la a prin
ciple Iu It liavlur a H underfill iffcct. on ( he
bowels. Ur. Digger's llucklcbcrr } ' Cordial H
UieonzAT fcOUTiiKitK KLtiuur tuat rwtorra
the little one lotUUnK , tuid cure * DJarrUaa
uyseutcrr and Cramp Colic ,
when It uicoaalaered that sit thla > aaonor
the ) eur kudJm aud dangerous Attacks of tba
bo els are so frequent , < uul n e lieur of to umnr
deatlu occurrlns ; before a r > byslclan cau bo
called In , It to Important tliatrrrrr house
hold should provide tUconselri'i with tome
speedy relief , a dose of wtilrli will relieve llio
tialn and ave much anxiety. Ur. lilccrra *
lucklrberrv Cordial IsaaUnplarvioedvtylJkv
any child Is pleued to take.
Trie * . W c nta a bottla. ITanofactllrsd bv
WALTEll A.TAYL011. Atlanta. Ua.
'J o % lor a Cherokeefieuietfy of bwrri iTi
aud Mullein ulU cure Couebs , Croup i
uuipiloo. l'fkolac < a. ana II a bottle-
For * ale by the H. T. Clurtc e Vtug Co. 'nanrt
SKALRD rrojioshls will ho tfoMnsJ liy tlik
city ot Unsung * , Nebraska , until 10 o'olnon
n. m.Stnr 18.1S38 , for tlto furnlslilnff.croctlor
and completion of a Bvrttom nf water works teethe
the city of Hunting" , Nebraska.
SiiMnrslein of waterworks to be furnlshcj
nnd built In accordance wlih the plntis nnd
pncclllc.itloiifl on fllo In thoonico of the Oily
Clnrkoftho city of HaMln ? . , Nebraska.
PropooaU will bo received on my or nil ot the
following Item * .
1st Furnishing anil complotlntr oprn wall , or
fitrnl hlnrand ( complctltifr tnhttlnr well system.
8il Fttrnl lilntr nnd completing engine liotiso ,
boiler lioiifo nnd sine * .
a l fill nUhlnir and completing foundation
ami liacoof stand plpo.
4tlt1'urnhhlnjf and complollnjr slnnd plpo.
nth Kurnlshliifr mid setting up nmchlncry nnd
bollor * .
-Furnishing cnst Iron plpo nnd spocln )
7th KurnlMilnir knlnmoln plpo.
. Oth-Vurnlshlnff hydrants gates ntnl Rixto
9th Furnishing lend ami oakum mid otrnvat-
Ing , nnd laying pipes , hydriints , gntos nnd Rnto
Tlio contract price of snM sytcmof wntor
works comploteil not to exceed the sum of
olehty thnusitnd dollars.
Kncii proposal tntmt bo accompnnlod wlili n
( rood nnd sulllclont bond In thoaitm oConothoit *
gnnd ilollnr.i on unch of the Horn * hid on. its se
curity for the tilling of n ( rood aoooptnbio Uoml
tbu sum of which slmll not bo loss thnn full
nimmnt of contrnet prlco. ,
The City Council lesorve * tlio right to reject
any or till bids or liny purls of bids ,
1'roposnU shnnld bo nddresscd to J. n. Mines ,
City Clerk ot Hustings. Nebraska , and marked
"Proposals for Wnter Works. "
llyordor of thu City Cotinell of Hastings , No-
bratkn , this 29th dnr of A in II , A. 1) . 18SH.
lllcldois inivy siilnnlt their own plans and
Bpoclllcnt Ion * with methods for obtiilnliiK tniiiip-
lutr nnd storlnir the nccossnry wntor supply , lint
In every cnso the plitu of pipe , hydinntsalos ,
.Va , to roiualn the smno nt per plans nnd spool-
tlcntlont now on lllo In tlto otlloo of the City
Clot k with the ttndci sliindlne Hint tlio City Conn *
ell will not pny for tiny pluns mul spi-clllcittlons
furnished by lildder .
S. SAMUKIi AI.KXANDKlt , Mayor.
J. 1) . MLNBS , City ClovK. upi-JtidlOt
A DIllECT MNK FOK
England , France & Germany.
Thn steamships of this well known line nro
built of lion , In wntor-tlght compartments , nnd
uro furnished with every roiiuNlto to niiiko the
pii'-sujro both 8afo and uzroenblo. They curry
the llinted Stntt" > nnd Utlropoiin niitll < < , iind leave
New VoikThursdaya nnd Snturdnys for V\v. \
mnulh , ( I/NDONCliorhougl ) ( Allla nnd IIAJL
lleturnlng , the jtoiunur.l lenvo Ilnmhurg on
Wodnesdnya und Siitulnys , via. Hnvro , taking
pniscngers nt Soiitlinmiton | and London ,
First ciihln ? V3 , JU-l und f75 ; Stoornffo $2.1.
Kulli-oiid tlokcts from 1'lytnouth to HrHtol , Cur-
illtr. Ixindnn , or to nny place In the South of
Tnglnnd , 1'UKn. , Steerage from Europe only
$35. Send for "Tourist Unrottc. "
C. U. 1UCIIAHD It CO. ,
General I'lisseimor Afronte ,
61 Droadway , Now Vork ; Washington und La
Snllo Sts. CblcnRO , HI.
Red Star Line
Carrying the nolglum Royal nnd United State a
Mullsalting uvcry Saturday
Between Antwerp & New York
TO THE RHINE , GERMANY , ITALY , HOLLAND -
LAND AND FRANCE.
Sl'lUNd AND SUMMF.lt HATES :
Salon from $00 to $100. Excursion trip from
$110 to 1180. Second Cabin , outward , (45 ;
IHciinlcl , 4' > ; uxcitralon. fUX. Stcorn o imssiigo
nt low rules. 1'otor Wright Ac Sous , General
Afrents , 05 llrondway. Now York.
Omnlm , Nobrosku , L'nitik B. Jloores , W. , St , It
& V. ticket nfe'ont.
A STANDARD MEDICAL WORK.
PORYOUM AND MIDDLE-AGED MEN
ONI.Y 81 I1TT JIAII , , I'OSTPAin.
FKEK TO ALL
ItrhanitedVlttlltr. Norronf nnd Physical Dobilltr
Premature Decline In Man , Rrrnrs of Youth , and ta *
untold miseries resulting from Indiscretion and er-
cetsea. JL book Tor eror * mitn , young , middle-aged
and old. ItoonfitnilKpit scrlpUonsfornll ncutonnd
chronlcdircascs.ORcnoi.p or which Is Invaluable. 89
found BT the milhorwbnse experience tor XI yenrali
such ns probably never before fell to the lot of anr
pnyslcliiniouOpiiees. bound In beautiful French ram-
V..cmbosnedcover * , fc''lt.irunrantecdto ! benflnsr
work In every sennti mechanical , lltornry und prnfoi-
slonxl-thhnimyother work.ln this countryforlt-51
or the money will bo refund In every Instance. Prle
only II by mall , poitpnlfi. Illustrated sample , fill.
Rendnrm. Uold modalMwarded thaautborbrta * N -
llonal Medical Amoclntlnn. to the Hon. A. H. Dlssell ,
and omcors ot the board the
iijDoclute ' readerlsr >
specifully rorerrml. , , .
The Science of Llf ! worth more to tn a young anl
mlddlo-nued men of this generation thin ull thogold
rolnoi or California und the ailrer mines of Nevada
combined. R. K. Chronicle.
The 8 lenco of Life points out the rocks ind quick'
.finds on which the constitution ana hooai of manr
a young man have bean family wrecked. Manchester
The science of Ufa Is ot vrenter value thnnuUttn
medical works published In this country for tlio past
W year * . Atlanta Constitution.
The science of LlfoU a auuorb nnd masterly trau-
lie on nervous and physical doblllty. Uatrolt Fro3
AddrOMtha Peabody Medical Institute , or Dr W. IL
Pnrier.No. 4 Oullnnca street , Boston. Mass. , who mar
tieconsultedoa all diseases requiring skll land pon-
cnco. Chronic nml onalmitu dlsoiuui that have baf
fled the skill ot all othoruhyjlclans a speclultr. Hua
treated successfully without aa t nsUnca of fallura
Mention Omuha llJo.
WHO IS UNACQJAIftTCD WITH THI OCOanAPHV OT THIS
COUNTRY WIU SEE 6r CMUININO THIS MAP THAT THE
tlv r uon of Its cantrnl posltlnn and otosa nlstlan to
* < ! principal llnei CM ! and Wcit. at Initial and Ur.
. .ilnul polnti. coniUtulM tbe moil Inipurtanl mill
continental link In ( hat rjllrm ot through tranipon
Cation widen Invlui and facilitate ! travel and tram *
between cltlu of the Atlantic and Pacific Co UK It
I ; aim tlit favorite and l it ronte toand from polnfj
Kait , Nnrthoa t and tioiillioiut , anil rorieypuudlOff
point * Wet , Hortbwa t olid Huuthweet.
The Great hook Island Route
Ouirnntcei IU patrona thnt aenu of paraonal Mnt.
rltr aiTordert by iv mild , tliorou hlr balUitol mm ! .
twl.tinoftih track * of eoiitlnuoni ileel rail , niuitnii.
tlally liullt culvart * and ti lOttw. rnlllnv atork n ur
- ' - " . ' tlon as human tlcill can make It . th safcl ]
apnlluiMii of natont bufferspintfitrtniani air brskri ,
anil mat matting discipline which icuver th prac'
t cat uparatlon nr nil Its trains Oilier > p | claltltt of
; hu ruiito are ttraimari at all connuctlnir points In
union Depots , and the uavtirpumed comforts ojjd
luxuries of Its Pastengor Equipment.
The fast Kiprnss Trains hutwtsn Chlrtco rd
IVnrfa. Council llluffs , KUKU City , l avcnworlli and
well " '
The Famous Albert Lea Route
I tli direct and favorite Una httwrrn Chicago and
tllnncaimlli and St. 1'aul , wliorc connection ! are uailu
In t'filon Depot ! fur all point ! In thy luirlurlwi ami
lirltlih 1'roilurei. OvVr tkU loula Ka.t Eiprex
Iralus are run to the watering plairs. uimnt < r re-
sorti , pictnreiqui , loralltlei. ami tmiillnK and ashing
( rounds of Iowa and illnneiot * . It j also lus mosl
acilrakli route to lh rlclj wuuat Ucldi mid pustorM
lauds of Interior tinkott
htlll anotber IUKCUT LINK , vis Rrnaea and Kan-
knkee , lias keen opened t t ten I'lnrlnnntl. Indian'
apulls and Laravette. and IJounirtl Illutr , KaniuClty ,
lljniieipnlls and ht. I'aul and lut rin dlito iwlnti
Kor detailed Information > e tlsps ami folder ) .
obtainable , u well as tickets , at all principal TlcLrt
Offlrai In ilie Culled BUUs and Canada ) vr Ly aa-
R. R. CABLE , C. ST. JOHN ,
Prss't * Uen'l afff-r. Otn'l T-kt & Puts.ct ,
ROSEWATER & CHRISTIE ,
IL & SANITARY ENGIIIEE
Rooms 12 and 13 Granite Bock ,
Grade Systems and SowuraKe Plans for Clllrj
nnd Towns a cputiulty. I'iaiis , liotlmutts uuJ
SpccltlcatloniforPublfo und other Iluxln
\vorkfurnUhod. Surro > s nnd lluport
on Publlo loipruvfuiunts.
ANininw ItoscwATCn. Member American Soolo
Uty Civil Kiijtlnocrrf. Oily Rnglnour of 'Omuhi
no. U. Ciiuibrii : . Civil Euvluuer , '
Railway Time Tabl ,
The following M the time of arrival and < } .
pnrturo of trains 07 Central Stnmlnrd time
the local depots. Tmlns ot tlio U. . St. 1' . , M. 4
O. arrive and depart from their ilopot. coriiM
of nth nml Wctistor streets ! trnltnon the IV *
M. , a , n. A Q. ami K , a , St. J. A a n. from HH
n. & M. depot : nil others from the Union 1'aolW
UIUDQB TRAIN *
IlrlilBO trnln will leave IT. I' , ttopotat tlTS * *
-SW-S10-S50 : : : ! ! nio:00-llw : : > a. m. , 1
luO-l:20-t:50-3:00-3:00 : : : IJ 4W-SI : : 5:3 : , )
0:10M : 11:10 : p. m.
I/oi\vo traturor for Omnhn ftt 7:12 :
. . .
- - - - -
2a7atW3:87t:375:5)oi7aO7lM : : : : : ) : : > -
Arrival nnd dotmrtnro of trains from th
trniKfonlopot at Council llluHs :
cntOAno , HOCK IRLAMI ft rAcmc.
n 7:15 : A. M I 1) ) :15 : A , u
II : l.lA. M II5MJI-
COUOV. U I II 7:00 p. ) i
ClIICAaO * NOItTIIWMTKUS.
11 Oil ! A. K I 1 > :1S : A.M
OOsltfr. M I l)7:00t\ ) :
cinoAdo , ntmMNaroff * QUINUV.
A H.ttA. : M i AOili 4. M
U 0:101' : . M II 0:9) : ) P. M
I A 7:0) : ) I * . M
CHICAGO , MIUVAUKKE * ST. PAUU
110:15 : A. U I ] ) V:15A.M :
0 t40 ) ! 1M | 11 7 : < Mf. M
KANSA'CITT. ST. JOE A COUNCIL W.UFM. ,
A 10U'JA. : ' M I 1) utai A. M
U 8:55 : lM I A 6:40 : r. M
wAiusn , ST. uiim fc PACIFIC.
A 3:00 : r. M I A 3:30 : r. U
sioux CITV * pAcino.
A "ISO A. M I A 0:35 : A. M
A Q-Mf. M I A 8:5) : P. M
Ootiiirt WI53TWAUU Arrive
A. it. f. M. jNloSTl'ACMo. f. M"
. . .Vnelflo lixpross. , . . '
i6:55n : , . . .Denver KxproM. . . 'Kiaii
O. & IIIU > . VAI.I.UY.
2lO : . . .Mull ami KxjutM * . . .
11. A M. IN Nlill.
8:10a : 'A'V. " . . .Mull nml Kxprusi. . . ( SitOa
| UtSill lt:4Uii ) :
bepuit. SOtJtllWAHO. Arrlro
r. M. A.M. P.M.
10:110n : . Day Kxprcss .
8:45b : , . . .Nltrlitltrpro 8. . , .
h. c. , ST. j. * a n.
8:45b : . . .Via Vlnttstnouth. . . 7:00d 7:10 :
Doimrt. MOllTHWAUU. Arrlm.
A. > t. I r. M. I C. ST. " I1. . Ml & O. A. M , I I' , M.
tiilDn I..KUnix Cltr K\l > rc < M. . * 1 i 5:153 : ;
| 64r ; > oUnklnml Accpinmoil'n 10:30n : | . . . .
ICinrt. | 15ASTWAIID. Arrive
A , M. I P. M. I C. , It. & 0. A.M. I P. M.
9 ) I 0:00 : I. . . .Via l'lnttjinutli. . . . ; ) I 718
STOCK YAUD3 TllATNS
Will Icnvo U. P. depot. Omi b , at : 0 8:3I- :
10i&-10Mn. : : ra. ; 'J:40-3f : : > 0-fl:2op. : m.
J.cnvti Stock Ynttls forOmiihn ixt 7:33 : 10:25 : * .
13:01 : l9-4:40-fi:07-0w : : : : o. m.
NOTE A tnxlnsilnlly : n. dally otcopt Sunday :
9 dnlir except Saturday ; U , dally except Jlon-
Wtll bo rcootvoil nt the ulllco of the chief on *
Kliiccr , Union riiulllo Unllwuy , ut Oimilia , until
Friday eveningMnr 18th , for the ira Iliiff , pllo
brldidnir mid tinck-fnjliig of about forty miles
of thti ( Jhoyonnu & Northern lialhvny from
1'rnlllcs and snuclllcnt Ions onn bo soon nt the
chief onKlnotr nlllco In Omnlm , or on the
work ultortbo 10th lust.
lust.S. . II. CATIAWAY ,
myutonilS General Mumuror , U. 1 > , fly.
imlnntly rflleTe tl
ASTHMA io > t violent ntlnoki
nd Iniurc *
Inhalation , tbus reaobltiff thadlseaao dlrccU
aa tbe Bpaun , facilltatM fnw
eipectoratlon , and KrTKOTS JOURJSM
wktn all elh edlM Ml. A trial
" ' ' ' > e re
"lVp'lir 'l'orili'r BeJiitMtr t ud > t < rr.nllli | ettttJ
I'rifiCOd. ana 1.0O | otdnnrtlili or by mill. Trill
? fmfrt foriump. lr. B. l'UltT tK.Ht. r al.lll. . |
Of the Mquor llnbll , I'osltlvcly
Cared by AilmliilNtcrln ; ; Dr.
llitlnon' Cloldcu NpcciUc.
It can be given In n cup ot coffco or ten without
tbe Knowledge of the person inking It. Is absolutely
bar in lew. and will effect a pf rmnnont and speedy
cure , wbotlivr the patient U a moderate drinker erin
in mcolioHo wreck. It lias been given In tbon.
nv.ids ut CMOS , and In every Initanco a perfect cure
has followed. It ncTcr fhlln , The system once
JmpUDgnatcd with the Hpeciac , It becomes an uttei
Impossibility ( or the liquor appetite to oxlit-
FOR SALE BY FOLLOWING DUUOQIaTS :
KUIIN & CO. , Cor. 13th anil Donslan , and
18th it Cumins Bit. , Omnha , Web.t
A. D. KOHTKK Of DUO. .
Council Binds , lovo.
Call or write for pamphlet containing hundreds
r ? ta.Ulmonlnls Irom thu b zt women and men tram
cil wrM of tun country. .
Yon are allowed a free trial oftMrtv dav > ot the H
ot Or. Dye'i Celebrated VoltaloBolt wltb Klectrlo Bus-
pensory Appliances , for tno upcedr relief and pen
inanentounot jfcrvotu Debility , loss of Vttalltyand
Manhood , and all kindred troubles. Also ( or maiy
otberdUcasc * . Complete restoration to Health , Vjcor ,
and Manhood guaranteed. No risk U Incurred , fflu * .
tratcd pamnhlntln main ! envelope mailed free.l3yMi
annslng TOIVTAIO BKJVT CO. . Blar li H. lelt >
WOODBRIDGE BRO'S. ' ,
Omaha , Neb.
UnU I SENT C. O. D ,
O.Ni : OK 1IOIIU AT WHOLESALE I'ltlCE.
I PAY all oipren charges to all points wltbln S10
tnllos. l.OOOrAirlaircs to select from. Bend two ceufr
lump for UliutratciToaUloirue. 11 on t Ion tuts piper.
L. 8 , SPENCER'S ' TOY FACTORY ,
32 } W. MADISON ST. , CHICAGO.
Nebraska National Bank
OMAHA , NEBRASKA.
Paid up Capital . $250,000
Bupluo May 1 , 1886 . , . 26,000
H. W. YATKS , President.
A. E. Ton/ LIN , Vioo Proaldont
\V. H. S. HUGHES , Cashier ,
. , . , .
W. V. Mourn JOHN S. COLLINS.
IL W , YATES , LEWIS S , UKHD ,
A. E. TOU/.ALIK ,
BANKING OFFICE )
THE ZBOJV BANK.
Cor. 12th nnd Farnam Streets.
General lluulflu * llusluim
- rlLtilMT . uwiv.
AtKecirerltsn. n ii _ rkiU . _ t < ! quick cure * .
uD8f"4WAfeDt'&vca.ei'Joui8iANA ! ' ! :
Milwaukee & St. . Paul
and Best Houte
Froi Omaha to the East. |
TWOTHA1NS rjAII.VlllfrW'KIJN OMAHA ANU
Mlnnunpolls. Mlitvnukuo ,
bt.J . , Cfuliir lluplilj , Dm jiiiHjrr ,
Cllnlon. Dubinjuu , Kockfoixl ,
Hock 1st und. Kruopoi t , Jnnojvlllo.
Elcln. I.K Croat ,
AfidtUlotlior East ,
Ticket olfloo ut HOI Fitrnaui tlicut , Oil 1'axlon
Hoti-H. und nt Union I'ucltlu Dopot. c'J '
rullman riloupcrs und tlio Finest Dlulnj , ' Oat-i
In ttio World uro run on thu tnulii lines of tba
CiiuAaoMtLivAUKKiiSr , I'AUI , lUitAr.auJ
every uttontlon Is paid to pu&saniccr * \ > Y ouui t -
It. MttxKii. ncnornl Munniror.
J.K TUCKEII , AssUtnnt Qunorat Manager.
A.Y. II , U.uipEXTEit , Qontnil t'rttsuajfor 43 !
OEO..eflKh.irnnn. . Asltual
cor nd Ticket Ajroou
Powered by Open ONI