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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 24, 1886)
THE OMAHA 13AILY BEE : SATURDAY , JTOY 24 , 1886.
CONCERNING PAUL'S ' TRAVELS
No Political Lightning Liable to Strike tLo
Candidate From St Paul.
THE K. C. AND OMAHA RAILWAY
Article * of Incorporation nftlicCoiit-
Kllcil null What It Proposes -
poses to Do Capital City
Titnnnii'fl J.INCOI.X nriiBvn.l
Cnmliiluto J'tiul lias been sojourning .it
tlio stnto capital again for n couple of
tiny. " , and it is getting to bo ubout nti
even thing whutlmr it is Governor I'nul
of St. Paul or Governor Paul of tills mod
ern Tnr. ii8 , or l'iul on tlio voiul between
the two places , with political lightning
Hashing blinding rays in hls'oyps. When
Mob Iiigi'ttoll in u Iccttiro gave it us his
opinion that Saul of Tnrsiw was a candl-
( into going among his constituency and
was Htrtick with political lightning , ho
Huppliod a statement tliat can bo used on
this plains of Nebraska in the coming
campaign with the modern Paul in name ,
wlto has arisen in his strength and , with
Ids loins girdled ubout , is visiting among
the rulur.s in the state house synagogue
in siidi . numerous instance' ' . Hut the
opening days of 1'anl of St. Paul travels
have been anything but promising. For
live long wcuks a cloud the si/.e of a
man's hand IIUH net 'been seen in the
skius , and lightning is as searco an arti
cle as it is in the "glorious elimuto of
California. " In these modern days there
are no miracles of light trom a clear
sky- and Candidate Paul has not
as yet created a storm in the political
wkios sullicienl to put him in any danger
of political lightning. His greatest dan
ger is in being struck blind when his
boom comes in contact with the masses
of the people who are ready to strike
blind anything that savors of succession
to the Dawes regency or that comes from
a man whoso greatest senatorial labors
were wielding a whitewash brush over
the acts and actors at the Nebraska hos
pital for the insane. Uut the other can
didates in the race for -governor will do
well to vote the migrations of Mr. Paul ,
for the terms arc reversed and tlio rolling -
ing ones gather moss , if it is of a ques
tionable quality , and moss counts. It
will not be denied , and it is daily grow
ing moro apparent , that the powers in
the local machine in Lancaster are at
work to deliver this county to Paul.
There is an atmosphere of the kind alloat
in several of the ollieos at the state house ,
and the latest crack in tlio walls of the
buildinir may bo interpreted as an eflbr
on tlio part of that re-he of Boss Stout to
open and receive one of its kind.
TIIUKANSASCITV ft OMAHA UAH.WAY
is the name of a now corporation , arti
cles of which have been tiled with the
secretary of state. The corporation
looks well on paper and is evidently a
bid for the Union Pacific to extend their
llopublieaii Valley line west of Stroms-
bnrg. The termini of the road are laid
down as at the town of I'nirllold , Clay
county , ul Stromsburg , Polk county , and
: il llai'dy , Nnekolls county. The articles
further recite-that tlio road shall bo built
through the counties of 1'illmoro , Clay ,
York , Polk and Nuekolls , and to build
the line a capital stock of $1 ,000.000 , , di
vided into shares of f 100 each , is recited
in the articles. Tlio corporation has no
diito of commencement , a fact thatsliows
its transitory and uncertain nature , and
it. is evidently fulfilling its mission now
in remaining a standing advertisement
for some company to step in and make it
: i reality mid a thinjr of substance. The
incorporators are William II. hanning ,
John L. Oliver , George W. Howe , Hubert
G. Brown , Isaac N. Clark , Lorenzo D.
Fowler and John M. Kagan.
VOPUI.AT1OX KOU THE VKX.
The recent liberal delegation of pris
oners sent up from Douglas "county are
now safely housed in the state peniten
tiary and have been put to work for the
great state of Nebraska that they have
wronged under the numerous charges
UDOII which they wore sent up. Shcnll'
Coburn who , with a goodly army of
deputies escorted the urisonors hero , has
receipted to tlio auditor for $158.00 , his
fees and mileage , and the last act in lial-
lard , the murderer's career , and for his
associates has closed with tlio dosing of
the penitentiary gates and the departing
liomoward of llie sliurilV.
AT TUB STATK IIOI7SK
yesterday Glen Kendall was to bo seen
in social converse wito residents there ,
and his being in the cUy and in under thereof
roof of the capltol building at one and
the same time with Candidate Paul was ,
of course , an accident , and each wore
ignorant of the presence and movements
of tlio other.
The deputy -auditor reports ono count )
frtill in arrears in regard to its assess
ment returns , and consequently the
grand totals cannot as yet be given to the
public. Telegrams have been aont for
the returns and they are expected daily.
IloH'mun and Towlo , of tliu Western
Salt association , Chicago , and who are
negotiating for a lease iif the great salt
basin , oll'tTio corporate limits of Lincold ,
are expected to arrive from Chicago
Auditor Mabcook has gene westward us
far as Denver on a short trip to the west
Superintendent Jones arrived homo
yesterday from a trip up in the northern
part of the state on institute work , and
goes south to Tecumseh ana other points
tlio coming week.
TUB AUENTS IN THOUIILB.
The Law and Drdor League agents ,
James and Whitcomb. were in trouble
yesterday , and the order was reversed ,
they being nrlsoners at the bar and having
ing hearing's in court. Whitcomb was up
on two dltlerent counts in Justice Urown's '
court , both cluujjos being for gambling ,
imd ho was bound over to the district
court In the sum of $300. Whitcomb was
, also up before Police budge Parsons ,
charged also in that court with being a
gambler , and on a hearing of the case
was lined $25 and costs there , It is un
derstood that teis latter case will bo
appealed , About noon yesterday JAgent
James was placed in custody , being ar
rested by the polled on a charge of car
rying concealed weapons , and was lined
$5 and costs. The courts of the city
seemed to bo busy in looking after the
AN ASHLAND ItOUBEKV.
I ho city police received telephone
messages from Ashland and Waverly
yesterday morning saying that a bur
glary had been conimited in tho. former
place and that tha thieves were making
tracks for Lincoln. About noon Oflicor
Fowler and Detective Pound nabbed tha
men and they were taken back to Ash
land on ( tie evening train. Their haul
consisted of a watch and other articles of
value , whleji were found on their per-
A SHOT IX THK NIGHT.
About 1 a. m. yesterday morning two
revolver shots were heard on the corner
01 'Icnth and P streets , followed uv the
cry of "police , " When the ofiloors
vcaohcd the soono they found the dis
turbance in tlio bn oniont of the Myrcs-
Ni.vloy block in a shoninakcr's ( shop ,
where ono man btood guard over another
with a drawn club It seems that .ro
rliaps wore standing guard in the sio ! , >
that night ospi'ctin ; n burghmoug visit
liom a Jlteolmnrcd employe , and they
wore not disappointed , for tliu cjiap
came , broke in the door and was arrested
bv them by thn mo of n gun and club.
The hearing of the case has been posi
tioned a day.
THE I'OI.ICn COfltT ItOCNl ) ft * .
Poiiee court yesterday morning was a
busy st-ono for si time , A gentleman
named lilnir residing In south Lincoln
was up to answer to complaint of dis
charging lire arms in fie city. Ho had
iH'cn shooting pigeons that were numer
ous around his place , and he claimed to
have authority from the chief of police
for MI doing. His case wns continued.
A laboring man named Lang v : is ar
rested and brought into court for the
crime of keeping a hog in tiio city limits.
Ho was liiii-d a dollar and costs , which
were paid. This Imv is a hardship in ono
way , and a poor man who is called up
for violating It is entitled more to sym
pathy than a lino. To a poor man who
works for a dollar and a quarter a day
and who may posses * a pig it looks like
and is a hardship to line him for kcoping
it , even though taken under a nuisance
act. No doubt a warniiii : in such a case
would accomplish a good and render it
unncei's.sarv to put a man to the coMs of
all that he is worth to tnocl the expense
of a case hi court. When it conies to In
terpreting a law that a man can't keep
a pig in Lincoln poor people have
little to hope for in other things.
Tom Ivigan , the depot police , was up
In court charged with nsMiull and inal--
treating a draymau and Ins hor&o. It
soums that the drayman hnd his horse in
the street by the 1) ) . & M. depot and the
policeman undertook to drive him inytiy
and commenced operations by licking
the horse , and it is stated that in the end
ho was nearly whipped himself , the dray
men In largo numbers were interested
spectators at the trial.
Henry Harvey was married on Satur
day last and on Sunday was liglitliiK for
tins and other oll'enses of a like nature ,
ho was called into court yesterday to an
swer the charge and to take the punish-
input therefore asmado and provided.
Six plain drunks confronted the police
magistrate yesterday and plead g.uilty to
the violation charged ; each wasVmed the
customary amount and furnished work
and board and lodging in the city jail.
Ill the county court yesterday Skinner ,
the young man under charge of attempt
ing a rape , was having a hearing before
( lie county judge and numerous witnesses
from the town of Raymond were present
and gave their testimony.
K I'i'hu announcement that a new tele
phone line is to bo put in between this
eily and Omaha is greeted with satisfac
tion by every patron of the business who
lias occasion to "hello" Omaha. The
prc.sentlmc is in itself wholly inadequate
to transact the business.
A number of eitixons are awaiting with
expectancy tlio arrival of .John A. Logan
and the Illinois delegation of Grand
Army men. who are announced to pass
through this citv Monday.
Architect Kouliue , who has been on Jan
extended trip to Canada , Now York City
and other points cabt is at homo again al
his work in Lincoln.
Ground has been broken for the new
Uoliannon block on the corner of N and
Tenth streets , which will be ono of the
substantial buildings of the city.
The party of twenty-live llshermcn
who wont up to Crete to catch lish with
seoop shovels returned minus the lish.
The mill pond was not drawn oil'as ex
A street fight out in Kast Lincoln drew
a good audience of small boys , but noth
ing more serious than bruised eyes hap
pened before both putties had enough.
Heal estate transfers li'ivc fell the eft'eet
of the heated term , and the clerk reports
deeds for record scarce and transfers the
least in number that they have been for
Colonel C. S. Chase and Captain A.
Alice , of Omaha , are in the city.
J. C. Uoborls.an ex-legislator from the
county of Butler , was at the btuto capital
Kobcrt Curry , Palmyra ; J. O. Chase ,
Fairmont ; W. D. Hart , Minden ; L. U.
Hitler , Greenwood ; J. F. Goohner , Seward -
ard ; T. Covordule , Plultsmouth , wore
Nebraskans at Lincoln hotels yesterday ,
OLD JOHN BROWN.
Tlio Citizens of Harper's Ferry Who'll
lleally Like to Know AVho
Detroit Free Press : A Detroitar who
recently pajd n visit to Harper's Ferry
accosted a citizen with :
"I suppose you known all about old
John Brown ? "
"John Drown old John. . Brown ? Did
ho live hero ? "
"Why , I mean John Brown who tried
to free the slaves. "
"Wanted to free the slaves , ch ? Did
ho have any middle namoV"
"I am speaking of John Brown , who
got up tlio insurrection. "
"Yes , 1 suppose you aro. Got up an
insurrection , did hey Ho shouldn't have
done it. When did ho leave hero ? "
"Is it > possible you' have never heard of
John Brown ? "
"Seems to mo I have heard his name
mentioned hero. What did I ho in
surrection amount to , and who Insur-
reeled ? "
"Ho captured the ongino-houso down
there. Haven't you evir road the sign on
the building ? "
"Lots of times , but I didn't suppose it
amounted to anything. John Brown ?
How old a man was ho ? "
"Nevermind , " replied the Dutroitcr.
"I'll probably find some one hero who
can toll me what I want to know. "
"Lot's go out tosothor , then. You've
got my curiosity excited , and I'd really
Hko to know who ho was , and what
reasons ho had for leaving the place.
Say wo go and ask the bridge-tender.
He's a great hand to remember picnics
and Insurrections. "
Salaries ot * Women Clcrkw.
Cleveland Leader : The highest salary
received by a women clerk in Washington -
ton is $ 1,800 a year , and ono of these is
a law clerk. Less than u Bcora
receive $1,000 per annum , but a
larger number get $1,200 , and hun
dreds are paid $1,000 a year. Moro copy
ists receive of\cn as low as$720and thorn
Is a largo class of women who work by
piecework , mid who do the class of labor
that would bo required in a factory' . The
salaried clerks work from U o'clock until
4. with a short recess at noon for lunch.
They have all of their evenings to them
selves , and never take any work homo
with thoni. They got their pay regularly
at the 15th and UOth of every month , and
each of them has a month's vacation
every year with full pay during the time ,
They are treated politely , are free from
worry , and the positions may bo consid
ered very desirable ones.
MOST PERFECT MADE
Purest and strongest Natural Fruit Flavors.
Vanilla. Ix-raoii. prango , Almond. Hose , etc. ,
tlavur as delicately nud naturally as the fruit.
PRICE BAKINQ POWDER CO. ,
CHICAGO. sr. uoma ,
LIEUTENANT CREELY'S ' BOOK ,
Account of the Lady Franklin Bay Expedi
tion of 1881-84 ,
THREE YEARS OF ARCTICSERVICE
Tlio Attainment ofthc Farthest North
A Thrilling Narrative.
Charles Scribner's Sons , of Now York ,
are now publishing Lieutenant A.V. .
( ifcely'a work , entitled "Throe Years of
Arctic Survici1 , " being an account of the
Lady Franklin Hay expedition of 1881-81 ,
and the attainment of tlio farthest north.
A line sti-cl portrait of Lieutenant
( Ireely is given , together with over ono
bund rod illustrations made from photo
graphs taken by the party , and original
drawings , official maps and charts. This
interesting and thrilling work Is now
being canvassed for in this city by Mr. J.
11. Urainerd , brother of Sergeant Drain-
ord , who was ono of the survivors of the
On the 7th of July , 1831 , Lieutenant
duty , Greoly , who had volunteered ior this
sailed from St. John's , New Foundlond ,
with a force of twenty-four men , which ,
under the orders of the signal service , ho
was to ipad to the most northerly region
over visited by an explorer. Ho was to
found there the most remote- and isolated
of those observing stations which an in
ternational conference hnd agreed two
years before to establish about the polo.
Just three years later , on the 17th of
July , Ittil , Lieutenant ( Jrcoly and live
survivors of this force were brought back
into the harbor of St. John's by the third
expedition which hail beim sent in search
of thoni not yet recovered from sillier-
ings and privations snob as perhaps no
men had endured hoforo them and lived.
This book contains Lieutenant Grcely's
story of these intervening years ; of an
expedition v/hich readied the most
northerly point ever attained ; and of an
experience that stands alone in Arctic
annuls. Apart from the narrative of ex
traordinary sull'ering and linal rescue
which appears hero , the fact that no ono
else over passed the samq length of _ time
so far within the Arctic circle gives to
the account the value and interest of ob
servations absolutely now. Lieutenant
Urcoly's ' training , attainments , and above
all the long study of Arctic matters and
tin- Polar question which first led him to
seek this service , all qualillcd him to
make ami to record these observations ;
anil his book will bo found to give his
experience with a simple directness that
makes the story the moro absorbing , and
with no detention of the reader over use
In writing , Lieutenant Groely has been
permitted by the government to make use
of all the ollieial papers of the expedition ,
as well as his private journals ; and to
these'papers no other writer has had ac
cess. The actual records have never
been open to the press , and the first
newspaper accounts after the rescue of
the party gave but a glimpse of the true
The book begins with perhaps the
most valuableexisting. . sketch of pre
vious explorations ; a brief , clour summary
of the prnvious exploration and endeavor
to reach the polo by this route , leaving
the reader fully prepared to follow intel
ligently Grooly's own aim and efforts.
Following this are chapters completely
explaining the system of circnmpolar
stations agreed on by an international
scientific congress , of which Lady Frank
lin Hay , that of the United States , was to
bo the most northerly ; and describing the
equipment and starting : of the partv.
The voyagein the Proteus , from St.
John's to their far northern destination
with the extraordinary good fortune
which attended it and enabled them to
hind at Discovery harbor , the site chosen
for their post ( Fort Conger ) by the mid
dle of August is briefly told ; and with
the return of the Protons , cutting them
oil'from the outside world altogether , begins -
gins the narrative of their lonely life at
Fort Conger. This is told with that detail -
tail which gave its strong interest to the
earlier Arctic narrative of Dr. Kano.
The scientific results of tne expedition's
work are carefully noted ; but the subject
of chief interest for many readers will bo
tha description of the cvory-uay life and
occupations ; the approach and arrival of
the darkness of tlio Arctic winter ; the
hunting ; the sledging expeditions ; the
life within doors , the amusements and
personal experiences. In April , 1882. oc
curred Lieutenant Lockwood's famous
sledge journey , extending beyond all
past records , and "reclaiming for Ameri
ca the honor of the farthest north. "
Lockwood's story is repeated with a
spirit that makes the reader share tlio in
tensity of his ellbrt , and the triumph of
finding himself nearer the polo than any
other man had been in the whole long
history of similar attempts.
The second volumeof the book is
chiefly occupied with the retreat , which
began as a simple obedience of the or
ders according to which ( Jrcoly and Ids
men were to abandon their station "not
later than September 1. 188IJ , ami retreat
southward. " How this supposed prog
ress , towards a relief which they confi
dently expected to meet at an early day.
grow gradually into a strujfglo onward
under the overwhelming conviction that
"somo ono had blundered" in carrying
out the pre-arranged plan ; how the party
reached tho.farthest limit of their possi
ble course and scttbd down in their
camp at Cape Sabine to wait and hope
for the coming ship ; and how , finally , re
lief reached the remnant of tlio party at
the lasl hour the latter half of this second
end volumes tolls , It is a story which ,
even in other forms , has strongly moved
hundreds of thousands of readers ; as told
by the leader of the live men who lived
through this terrible experience , it is per
haps fully realized for the first lime.
Wo have received from the publishers
a book entitled "Tho Battle for Hread , "
being a scries of sermons on the labor
miestion delivered by H'iv. T. Dt-NVitt
'rulmngo. Every workingman and those
who om-jloy labor , and , in fact , all who
are at all Interested In the labor prob
lem , should road this book and thus ob
tain some good ideas In reference to tlio
solution of tills great question. It will
bo sent by mail , in paper cover for Zr
cents , or cloth for CO cents , by J , S. Ogll-
vie & Co. , 81 Hose street , Now York.
The July Pansy is in every particular
thoroughly good. Its leading articles
are contributed by Pansy ( Mrs. G. 11.
Alden ) , Margaret Sidney , tayo Hunting'
ton , and the Hov. C. 11. Livingston. It
contains also tin interesting letter from
India , descriptive of "How Some Mis
sionaries Travel , " excellent short stories ,
poems , etc , , etc , Ten cents a number. $1
per year. IJoston : U.-Lothrop & Co. ,
The Quiver for August , published by
Cassoll & Co. , Now York , has a goodly
proportion of light reading for the warm
summer days. "Tho Heir of San ford
Towers" and Edward Garrett's serial ,
"Tho Stranger Within the Gates"aro ,
continued , while "Sylvia Morolon's Pro
bation" comes to an end with a peal of
wedding bells , and tho"Two Little Feet"
ends , if not sorrowfully , at least with
pathos. Among tno articles with a deeper
purpose is an admirable paper by Hov.
11. IJuokland on "Work Among the Highways -
ways and Hedges , " pleading that cm-
ployment bu not refused to those that
have erred. "Sonpturo Lsssons for
School and Homo , " are full of .helpful
fiuggestiqns. For the ejdcrs there la wis
dom in "Mistakes About Happiness. "
Gordon Culthrop gives tlio : little'ones u
pretty and wholesome lesson in Ilia talk
about "Little Ministers. " The third of
the "Three Famous Abbeys. " Is that of
Malmcsbury , described n by W. Maurice
Adams , F. A. S.n
Cassoll's Family Magazine for August ,
published by 'IWell & Co. . New York ,
opens with a vfcrydainly little pioturo of
"Love's llrlght UroatiO' called "Yester
day. " but cqmdly appropriate for to-day
or all the to-morrows as long as warm
weather lasts. ' 'Humor In Arcadlo" is a
contribution t6 the humorous side of bu
colic life , and "Mr. Smith a Doir , " is a
very entertaining account of an intelli
gent animal who conlil actually weep
when distressed and who was particularly
sensitive to being laughed at. The de
scriptive articles , with illustration , are
"A rlun to Copenhagen" and "A ( Jem of
the South Downs. " A brief article describes -
scribes "Dolls and their Manufacture ; "
"What to Wear" gives Paris and London
gossip for August , and "Tho Gatherer"
gives tlio latest suggestions of science.
Tlio Magazine of Art for August has
published for a frontl pcaro an illustra
tion of Kosctti's "Keep Ancilla Domini. "
An admirable paper by J. Nottleship on
"Animals in Decoration" treats the sub-
jocl in a clear , entertaining , and popi lar
way. Julia Cartwrlght , in "Tho llohianoo
of Art , " describes the splendid marriage-
of Lorenzo the inagnlliecnt. A fine pic
ture Is given of the vase from the Herlln
museum which illustrates the Homeric
Hymn to Dionysius , and Is ono of the
finest examples of Greek dccocorativo
art ; "Plagiarisms of Old Masters , " is
doubly interesting by its full illustrations
of the same theme as treated by dilVerunt
masters. "Tho Pictorial Arts of Japan , "
by Cosmo Monkhousi' , calls attention to
Mr. Anderson's scholarly work , and
tempts the reader with its curious illus
trations of Japanese drawing. Charles
do Kay writes of "A Group of Colorists , "
with high praise for the
appreciation art finds in America.
Frank 11. Stockton's new novelette ,
"Tho Casting Away of Mrs. Looks and
Mrs , Aleshine , " which is to begin in the
August Century , describes the remarkable
able- adventures of two worthy Now
England women and the chronicler of
the tale , who were shipwrecked and cast
ashore upon a small Island in the Pacific
ocuiin , which proved to bo by no means
a desert. The war feature of the August
Century will bo "Fredorioksburg , " de
scribed by General Jalnes Longstreet ,
and by General Darius N. Couch and
Moneral William Farrar Smith , the latter
of whom were union corps commanders
in the battlo. A short paper by Major J.
Horace L'.iov of Virginia , owner of the
historic "Lacv House" opposite Fredericksburg -
oricksburg , printed in the sii'mo number ,
describes "Leo at Fredericksburg. "
"Tlio Long Hun. " is the title of a love
story by Hose Kli/.abpth Cleveland , pub
lished by F. 15. Dickcrson & Co. , Detroit.
It has an exceedingly simple plot , the
principal interest , ot course , cantering in
Itufiis Grosbock , a theological student ,
and Kmelinc Longworth , a Philadelphia
beauty. The story relates the courtship
of these two persons. These are the only
characters in the book. The novcllette
is upon the whole pretty dry. It is de
void of ingenuity or intricacy in the plot ,
anJ the love-making is lacking in inter-
isting incidents ; in fact , there is but very
little to hold the attention of the average
reader. Miss Cleveland attempts to as
sort the right bf woman "to woo on her
own account to woo modestly and with
out prejudice ito the softer graces of the
sex , but , nevertheless , to woo energetic
ally and persistently. " That is what
Emelino did , jind sjio was finally re
warded by the 'objective possession of the
theological student whom she loved.
The August number of Harper's Maga
zine is in evcrji way a timely reminder of
the midsummer season. This seasonableness -
ness , perhaps , Impresses us most in Mr.
Warner's delightful story "Thoir Pil
grimage. " i'YjvV.f Uurrldgo , contributes
an exceedingly interesting paper on or
chids , which is beautifully illustrated.
To all of that innumcrnblo crowd of
Americans which every summer crosses
and recrosses the Atlantic , Mr. Charles
Algernon Dougherty's lively sketches of
"Transatlantic Captains" will bo espe
cially interesting. The paper is illus
trated with fifty portraits. Edmund
Kirko contributes an entertaining article
on "Detroit , the City of the Strait. "
The article is profusely and beautifully
illustrated. William Winter contributes
an excellent paper on Joseph Jefferson ,
the actor , illustrated by tin
engraving of Air. J. W. Alex
ander's painting of Jollcrson in the
character of "Hob Acres" the frontispiece
pieceto the number. Mr. Hlackmoro's
novel , "Springhaven. " is in this number
full of exciting incident and character.
In the second of his "Social Studies" Dr.
Hichard T. Ely discusses "The Economic
Evils in American Hailway Methods. "
E. P. Hoe , in part VI. of "The Home
Aero , " gives some valuable information
respecting the cultivation ot tlio currant.
Mrs. Lillic contribute an entertaining
short story entitled "Do Darbiulocsa's
Little Hour ; " and Mr. John Habborton's
brief paper , "Tlio Penalties of Author
ship , is a delightful humorous sketch.
for tlio Boat.
Omaha Hailway News : "Jim Head ,
traveling agent tor the 'Q. ' was in town
the oilier day , " said Harry Ducll , and wo
indulged in some reminiscences of the
early days in Omaha. I shall never for
get the time wo corralled fifty moun
taineers hero. I was ticket agent for the
Hannibal & St. .loo packet line , and
Hca' < was agent for the Hannibal & St.
Joe railroad. Of course wo worked to
gether in opposition to the western stage
line , which ran from Omaha
to central Iowa to con
nect with tlio railroads there.
This was in 1831. A party of fifty moun
taineers cnuio ( town the Missouri in a
'nmokinae' ' and stopped at Omaha ,
There was a lively light among the ticket
agents to secure the party , which was
going cast. Head and I finally got them ,
and sold them tickets by the packet line ,
and the Ilunnibal & St. Joe railroad.
Thdy were going clear through to Now
York. The raws at that time was
fin. Wo sold them on the prom
ise that a boat would arrive from St.
Joe in a half an hour , and start
on the return trip the same afternoon.
The boat did not put in an appearance
that afternoon for some reason or other.
Next morning * the mountaincrti beeamo
a little impatient , especially as the stage
men kept telling them that wq had pur
posely lied to thonif The afternoon 0:11110 :
and wont , and still no bout. Wo didn't
know what to inuke , of it. Next morning
the moifntaineorH became rather
ugly , and i exhibited their re
volvers around our ofiico , TJio after
noon passed and htill no boat , although
wo had quioted.tho.men by telling them
that she would fiurqb' como before night ,
as wo had received1 u telegram to thot
Direct , The fact was , however , that wo
had received no telegraphic advices , as
the wires woroi not working for some
reason or other. On the morning of the
third day , Head nnd I sneaked up on
Capitol hill to wait for the boat. Wo
didn't want to give up the money ,
something over 2,000 and wo would
have had to do it , had wo remained in
sight , for the mountaineers hud deter
mined to corner iii > and make us return
it. Finally about three o'clock in the
afternoon wo heard the steamer's whistle
ilown the river. It was ti joyous sound.
Wo hurried down town got the mountain
eers together , informed them that the
boat was in sight , and would leave in an
hour. Wo treated the crowd two or three
tirnos , and got 'em to feeling pretty
happy. The boat had boon stuck on a
Company I ) of the Loulsvillo Legion Is
soon to give an exhibition Of the manual
with Chinese lanterns , after dark.
Opelt's Hotel , Lincoln Neb. , opened.
March 15th , first class in every
White Mourning , Stylish Dresses , Traveling
Costumes , Hosiery nud Shoos.
Something That Will Interest the
Ijfitllos July Notes.
NEW YOIIK , July 20 , I860. Correspon-
tloneo of tlio HKK.I U'ho would not half
mourn ? That is , in the way it Is donu
at Saratoga. Prettiest of all , nn entire
and expensively simple costnmo of white
Knglish crape with corsage bouquet of
fragrant violets , fan to nmteh , bonnet
and parasol too if need bo. Ono might
decidedly mourn If not thus allowed to half
mourn , and the desire for some .small
tragedy Inn not too near relation's family
becomes perhapsexcimblo. Coming next
to crane , are light cloths with crapy
surfaces anil these make extremely
pretty rlressos , being know minder the
tribal naiueof eropon. Silk erepon has the
look of seersucker , but is in checks in
stead of stripes and this may bo set down
as one of the choicest fabrics of the season.
Clairette is between uun'd veiling and
mohair with something of the ull'ect of
both , slider than ono , not so still' as the
other and quite thin , of course , for sum
mer. Carmelite nnd bciicdlctinc cloths
arc also suggestive of nun's Veiling , but
there is a dm'orenco in them as some are
smooth-faced while others show the
crape llnish that is u feature of to-dav.
( Jypsoy oloth has a silk warp with ar-
muro wearing and .snow-Hake , also with
silk warp , resembles basket cloth. Per
haps moro attention is given to tlioso
din'orent white mourning materials be
cause ladies oven in deep black make
use of them , but they form such really
pretty costumes either in native purity
or united with black or lavender silk ,
ribbon or velvet , that it requires no sacri
fice to wear thi'in. Pure white of course ,
'since a creamy tinge has too much the
lltivor of a colored and now
mourning world. Some of the most
are of wool inter-woven with tinsel , and
curiously draped to show the solyago that
does duty as a trimming , In silk cos
tumes there is nothing moro attractive
than the Jicngalino silks , striped in two
tones , unless'it bo the dresses of glaoo
SIK ! , where the loveliest of Iloral patterns
rtre displayed on a groundwork of such
colors as to show them oil'pnlo pink ,
ecru , sea-green or pale blue. Plain silk
is combined usually , mid there are fre
quent additions of beads or lace. Greatly
delighted in likewise , are tlio so-culled
jeweled dresses which made an appear
ance m the spring , but now Und room for
fall exhibition. Kino black net is be
spangled with artistic embroideries of
beads , while glowing at intervals are
colored stones simulating rubies , emer
alds , sapphires , etc. The favorite com
bination is velvet and chantilly laco.
Moire silk is in remarkable ascendancy
nnd constantly seen as a large component
part or in toucchcs on handsome silk or
line cashmere dresses. Cashmere , in
deed , comes quito to the front , and cos
tumes where it is united with gay plaidcd
silks are frequently noticeable during the
summer's ( .never ending parade.
Now striped brocade silks have a
good position and arc variously united
with Benguline silk , moire , velvet or
satin. Frills of black crepe lisso arc a
favorite trimming on handsome dresses
of many kinds ; they are cil'ectivo and
sought after because now. Surah ami
canvass dresses are well represented ; the
two materials combined in many ways ,
as for example , the waist of surah with
canvass sleeves , plaid or striped surah
for waist and underskirt , with boullant
drapery and sleeves of canvass. Hlack
surah with touches of white or some sub
dued color is a refuge for mature ladies
of quiet taste , but young people seem to
like this material , anil touch it IIP with
gathered white or light colored silk vests
becoming to girlish ligurcs , or they give
piquant additions of bright silk , colored
sashes , headings , etc. , or perhaps a sash
of ailk canvas with fringed ends.
Three out of four pairs of Saratoga feet
are black. Uut tlio idea of uniformity
with the costume takes strong hold , and
hosiery to inntch , both in light and dark
colors , are shown to an extent that
evinces certainly more than one school of
thought. Very delicate whim silk are in
beautiful lace patterns , and of course
worn with slippers , while in Lisle thread
there are some fancy wearing.- ! , but not
many. Solid colors and plain weavmgs
rule , the departures from Ibis-being only
for sake of a change. This last idea finds
its best exemplification in tliu London
stripes , where soft hlciidingri of green
and olive , brown , blue or gray , arc ar
ranged either in vertical or horizontal
striixis , or sometimes in broken bars.
Itibbcd hosiery is varied by a thread of
color at Intervals , and there are some
moro pronounced stripes , such as yellow
and cardinal and black , to say nothing
of omnipresent ecru. In shoes , from the
beaded anil embroidered $12 slippers are
seen gradations down to something quite
nice for a reasonable liguro , say $2.00.
Newport ties , having tlio strings Kept in
position by jot fastenottes , are better for
a stroll to the springs , but some people
prefer the side-buttoned boot. As to
heels , it is "go as yon please. " If yon
are sensible you will wear them sensibly ;
if not , not , ami there is lull opportunity
for silliness , A broad way and a traveled
ono. As to shoe dressing , Hulton's Uaven
gloss is chielly used , and with reason ,
since besides being the best , it is so con
veniently put up for traveling. The men
reminds ono of the front piazza con
claves who mark the comings and goings
of each day. It is their special business
and they are edified by the numbuiv ) of
pin head checked wools they see. Grayer
or brown are in great favor , contrasting
with white or corn , but somewhat live
lier traveling suits arc in blue or browner
or dark red , and white. Quito young
people are fond of the plain basque with
plaid , cheeked or striped skirt of light
wool. Jerseys are much worn for this
style of outfit and lighter goods often
compose the skirt snob ascanvas.tlelaine ,
surah or Louisino silk and while the ways
of making are different yet kilt plaits are
oftoncst noticeable. Kilt skirts of to-day
likewise , are moro comfortable than for
merly because the plaits are quite wide
and but little turned In , thus rendering
the costume less weighty. In plain wool
outfits , a hem at the bottom is sufficient ,
but as kiltplaitings begin to bo used for
moro dressy materials such as grenadine ,
cashmere or even silks , they are trimmed
with several rows of ribbon and specially
for use on such skirts , comes an open ,
lace worked braid of wool.
Short wraps of plain velvet are moro
and more worn and can bo added to by
independent ornaments of jot or colored
beads with finish of beaded lace , while
cloth wraps , either plain or figured , are
also popular. Some elegant long cloaks
are made of fine cashmere with the inev
itable colored silk lining , tied at the waist
with-a ribbon to match and allowed to
hanir open on warm days or on cool ones
fastened with metal buttons , A glove
must bo long or it is nothing. Reaching
at leant some way up the arms and in
color the precedence of Um is like that of
black in hosiery. Gray is a good color ,
putty or bronze for kiu or silk. Uut mitts
are black or follow dress goods and rib
bons. Full uocic dressing meets with lit-
tip favor yet , while standuiglinen collars
arg exceedingly popular ; meltings are
equally so. Headed collars and plastrons
are the accepted accessories where moro
Is wished for , but an exception is made
regarding Ibe chemisette , which is in
high favor , made ot lace in one thickness
or closely pressed plaits of mull or crepe
lisso. H < mu.Nt MAV.
A PROFLIGATE KING.
How Knlnkmnx of the Sandwich
Islands Is llcnrinu Himself.
Honolulu Letter : David Kalakaua has
now been on the throne of the Hawaiian
kingdom for twelve years. Previous to
his elevation to the throne ho was a
boatman in the harbor of Honolulu , and
used to pick up some money at night by
playing the banjo in ono of the water
iroutdives. lie I.H a superbly buili native ,
but , like most ot the Kanakas , ho has no
regard for principle , is profoundly
selfish , and hopelessly given up
to gross vices. Ho had a strain
of the old kamohameha blood in hl.s
veins , however , and when , in 187' ! , an
election was held under the farce of what
is called a constitutional monarchy , Kala-
kana was picked up out of the gutter and
run by the strong American missionary
parly in opposition to ( juocn Ktnma , who
showed great partiality for the church of
EnglaiuL Kalakaua's friends wore the
better politicians and they were success
ful. For two or throe year * the change
did him good and l < n behaved well , living
economically iind taklnir. a warm intcrc.st
in the welfare of his people.
With proper advisers Kalakaua might
have remained a model monarch , but lie
sulVered from the Inllneneo of evil coun
selors adventurers who took olllee under
him merely to further their private ends
and who suggested manv ways in which
he could legally divert the miblio funds
into his own pocket. Ono ot his early at
tempts was to seize the fees which reverted -
ed to the crown for certain duties per
formed by oUlcers ot the inferior depart
ment , lie was urcatly Incensed when thb
honest head of this department refused to
deliver up these fees , and declared that
they were public moneys. The king has
been liberally provided , for , as well as
most of hitt family , yet lie is always
in straits for cash. Ho is given $5l , UOO
every two years for the privy purse ,
$ ' 20,000 a year for palace expenses , $10,000
for the dueon , and a like sum for Mrs.
John Dominis , the king's sinter and the
wife of the governor of Oiiliu Maui , . tint
Governor himself receiving $7,200. An
other si.ster of the King , Mrs. Archie
Cleghorne.receivei. l'JCOliiiil , ) ( her daugh
ter $ , 1,000. In addition to these gener
ous allowances for it must bo remem
bered that the annual expenses of a
native are not more than $ oO , as ho lives
mainly on poi and raw lish the
King was alowcd ! ? 1 ,000 by
the legislature for the palace
fa'tables. This sum he used to build : i pri
vate stable , which ho stocked with horses
and ten hackHt which ho hired out U > bo
run in opposition to the regular carriage-
companies in Honolulu. Hi > sidcs all these
sources of revenue thn king receives a
yearly rental of not lews than $100,000
from the crown lands , which comprise
Homo of the best sugar estates on the
islands. The opposition party in the
legislature has tried for several years to
compel the king to disclose the exact
sum which ho receives from these crown
lands , but without success.
With all lids money , Kalakana is per
ennially in debt. When ho took the fam
ous trip around the world , he brouirht In
a bill for ij'W.fiOO. which was paid with
Hine grumbling by the legislature. When
the coronation was projected , an allow
ance of $10,000 was inane , with the pro
vision that , if this sum was exceeded , it
Hhould come out of the king's privy
purse , 1 ho lavish coronation ceremonies
cost $ -10,000 , , and the mini had to bo paid ,
as the privy purse wan empty and the king
himself so deeply in doht that for the
credit of the kingdom the legislature
voted him 20,000 to satisfy the most
pressing of his creditors. What becomes
of the large sums received by Kalakaua
is a mystery which no 0110 has as yet
solved. He has no more idea of the value
of money than had Ludvvig of Havaria.
Ho has few expensive tastes , but ho has
ouo strong passion which , fi'e'dy in-
dugcd , drains him of all his coin. This
is gambling. The Hawaiians are as fond
of all games of chance as the N.irth
American Indian , and the king is said to
bo no mean hand at our great national
game of poker.
The most perfect modern remedy
known for the cure of rheumatism is St.
The bank clearings yesterday were
? r.s3-icy.80. ,
PlIjKS ! 1'IIjES ! i > IIiB3
A sure cure for lillinl. lUocilln ? , Itcliln
and Ulcerated Piles has been discovered by
Dr. Williams , ( an Indian remedy ) , called Dr
Williams' Indian I'lli ) Ointment. A single
box has cured tlio worst chronic cisos : ot an or
'M years slniuUnff. No ono need .suffer live
minutes alter apnlyin this wonderful sooth
inn medicine. Lotion * and instruments do
moro harm tliuii trood. Williams' Indian
Pile Ointment absorbs the tumors , allays tha
Intense Itching , ( particularly at nicht after
crttinir warm m b > id ) , acw as a poultice , ctvns
instant rulicf , and is prepared only for Piles ,
Itclilni ; of private parts , and for nothing else.
SKIN 1 > IS15A.SK3 CITItKD.
Dr. Praziur's 5Ia2io Ointment curoi as by
nmirlc , Pimples , Ulack H ads or Grubs ,
Blotches nnil ICruptlons on the face , leaving
the BKln clcarand beautiful. Also cares Itch.
Salt Ithyum , Sere Nipples , Koro Lips , and
Old Obstinate Ulcers. .
Hold by druggists , or mailed on receipt eCO
ICetallcd by Kulin & Co. , and Schroder &
Conrad. At wholesale bv 0 , F. ( iootlmaa.
Marlon ISntorprian Company.
Articles of Incorporation of the Marlon
Enterprise company were filed yesterday
morning with the county clerk. The ob-
leet of company is topiirehaso interests in
United Status letters patent , in improved
cooking utensils , with a capital of $50-
000. The incorporators are L. U. Finney ,
H. H. Bollard , Samuel Ueos , Irving Alii-
son and Thus , F. Tut tie.
25 YEARS IN USE.
The Greatest Medical Triumph of the Age I
SYMPTOMS OF A
TORPID ( LIVER.
Io ol'upinnlto , Uo rol costive , 1'ulii In
the bead , irltli a dull eetiaatlun In tUo
bnctc parf. i'oln under ibu * ) ioaldur-
blade , I'ullnoas nfler cnllnjr , * rllUn < llt >
Inclination to exertion of builr ormlnd ,
Irrltnullliyofteuipvr , I.oir kplrlo , wUU
ufeollnirof having ueelrcicd BOIIIO dtitjr ,
Wenrlun , Ilzzlnu , 1'luttorlniriit Ibu
liuarl , Dotn tcl'orollio eyci , Htmluclio
over tlio rlclit eye * Ileillcinnois , with
fitful Uicruni , HlzUIr colored Urine , unit
' TDTI'H FIIXH are especially tulaptoJ
to sucU cases , ono Uoso effects each n
change of feellugas to aatonliutliaBUtrerer.
body to 'I'nlie on J'lc lithu > I bo lystem la
iiourl lie < lanit l > ylLulr Tonic Acliou on
prortupud. 1-rlro U5c. 4 jtfitrrny M..1V.Y ;
TUTT'S EXTRflGT SABSAPARILU
nove Ihu body , j\k\'i healtli ; i ,
Strengthens tlio weafr , repairs tha wastes o
the $ j6tom with pure blood aud Iiard muscle ;
tones the nervous system , InriKoraUx tlia
brain , and JniparK the ! 0-or of manhood.
81. Knl.l . by cfmiu-UU.
OWicn H UliirrnyfU. . New Yorle.
and Jail Work.
1030 l-'uruum Street , Omaha. Neb.
Red Star Line
ttopU nnJ United States
Between Antwerp & New York
TO THE RHINE , GERMAN ? , ITALY , HOL
LAND AND FRANCE.
Sl'lUNO AND SUM.MKU IIATUSl
FMon from | B ) to $103. IHcui-sIoii trip from
$110 to flN. Si-coml Cabin , outwm-.l , fU ;
| ire | > ixld. MS : excursion , fPO. StppriiRii
nt low rnlos. 1'clor Wright .V Suns , Uonornl
AKonts , S3 lron ! < l\vi\y. Now Vork.
lli'iiry I'uiiilt. 1218 l-'nrnnm M , ; Vnulacii Ar Co. ,
13 1'aiiuimst. ; 1) . U. V'reomiui , Kill '
Union" National Bank"
206 Masonic Blk , N.YCor. / . CapAv , & 10th
Paid in ) Capital , - - $100,000
Authorized Capital , - - 500,000
Accounts sotlcltril. tntorrxl jmlilon time do-
| tcu < ll < l I'olloeltotmimlo In nil purls of tlwvro. t ,
nnilhiiVliiK provMcil ilio tiirtrmt unit best vault
In the clly. wo will ri'i-ulvp vnliindlu nrtMm on
xloniKC. I'nnnpt nlti'ntkm will no given U > Ml
business entrusted to us.
. .INO.V. . Itoucruii , Cnshlor.
WM.V. . M.MiPlM
Tulupliuno No. HI- .
1. A. DISBROW &C 0
Wholesale Mumif.iclurora nml Doalorsln
l-'lno Html Wooil Interior
Mantles , t' nntt > i\i , few Kinln ,
SCltOLL WOltlt and
Dculcrs in lliilt < li ( / I'
Jtnlu Ollloo mid Factory lit liyons , Town ,
Office & VtoreroomsJJor. 12lh & hard Sts.
England , France & Germany.
Tin ) gluiiiiibhlpdor this wvll known line lira
litillt of Irnn , In wnlur-tlght uoiiipartinnnlfl , mid
nip furnlsliod whli uv ry ro < iullo ( to iimlio tlio
lioth siilii and nsretmlilo. They oniry
tliu l.'nilci ! Sliuc * mul Knmpi'im miiliiimt !
Now Vork Thursdays nnd Saturdays for Ply
mouth , ( I.ONIlNUl.orbougl'AUti5 ) ( and HAM-
Kotuiiilnir , tliostnaincrit luavo Hamburg on
Wudnusdnys nud Sundays , via. lluvro , tultlnjr
rja-riii : ; < < > i' nt Southampton aiul London ,
1'irsl cabin ( .V ) , fiJ ) and ff > ; HIiuiniiTO $ ! t
Italhoad tlt'Kutd from Plymouth to HrUlol , Uir- ;
illil' . London , or to any plnco In the Hnuthof
Kturlaml. I'MIHH. Slcoravr" from Kuropo only
K * . Bend for "TourW
ffi m ) ft ( y } <
Gunurill I'lixfKMlKur Airum * .
61 Broadway , Now York ; Wasliln tiin and la
Bailouts. Clilim > ro. | | | . .
LINCOLN BUSINESS DIRECTOR
Huccmly Unlit. .Nuwly ITurnWiM
The Tremoiit ,
J. C. FIT/OIDIIAI.U k SON , Vroprlolors.
( . 'or. Hli mid I'tfls. , Lincoln , Nub.
IlMtc H.W pel-day. Street cu from liuuaa to liny
part of tliu c'ty. '
J. II.V. . HA
Onieo < mi'jt nml < - ' , Itl'-liards llloclc , Lincoln ,
Nob. I'.luvutoronlltli btrouU
( jAI.UIWAY t'ATTI.K. i-ljnllTlIolt.VUATTUJ
F. H WOODS.
Live Stock Auctioneer
S 11 If 3 iimdo hi nil nurla of the U. 9. ut fulr
rutcj. Itooni llHlntu llloclt , Lincoln , Noli.7
Gollowujutid Short Horn bulls lorsulo.
H. 11. UOULD1NG ,
Farm Loans and Insurance ,
Corrc i > omlrnvo In regard to loans Rollcltoil.
Itooni 4 , KluhnrUd llloclc , Lincoln , Nob.
Public Sale ,
g > ciivcr , Col. , June lOlli , IHSG.
40 hciid of .Show Short Horns , llato.s Cruluk
chunk , a-ycitr-olds , ivulghlnj1CM ; bulls unit
holl'ors. Address Klold anil Vnrm , for catnloir-
uos , Denver , Col. C. M. llrnnson , Lincoln , Nuu.
Col. F. M. Wooda Auctlonucr.
When In Lincoln stop at
National Hotel ,
And got a good dinner for23o.
J. A. I'UDAWAY Prop.
Railway Time Table
Tlio following Is the time of nrilval nnd clo-
pnrliiroof trains by Contra ! Standard Time ut
the local dopoU. Trains of the C. , KL I' . , M. &
O. nrrlvo nnd depart from tliulr'ilupot. oornorof
14lh nnd Welwtor slrrnts : trains on the II. & M.
O. I ) , .ty , nnd K. < ) . , 81. .1. If C. H. liom tlio II.
AM. . ilupot all ollicns from tlio Union 1'nclDo
llrlcJifo train-mill louvoJ. \ . ) ' . dopol at fltfS
miV-HlO- : : -HPI-lllO:0)-nOOi : ; : : ! . in. : lit : OJ
7:00-11:10 : p. in.
IXMVO Transfer for Otnnlin nt TIS-HS:15-4nn : :
! l:43-IHB-10iT-.lli7 : ( ) : ; : ; : u. m. ; 1I7 : : J : lit-2:37
: i : ; l--i7-4a7 : ) : : : ! iW : 0:42 : 7:20 : 7:60-8:50- : :
11:6' . ' n. in.
Arrival und dcpartiiro of trains from the
Transfer Depot ut Council Illuirn ;
CIIICAnO , HOCK INLAND fc PACIFIC.
11 7:15 : A.M. I UOilflA.M.
110:1.1 A. H. HfitfOr. M.
co-Mi : u. I 117,0)1- ) .
CHICAGO & Noitruwrsrm N ,
00:15 A. M. I 1)UI5 ) : A. M.
U 0:40 : ! . M. I H7U1 : r. > i.
Cim.'Ano , nuiir.tNUTON & guinur ,
A'JI5A. : ! M. I A Oil.1 ; A.M.
110:491 : * , M. I U tt:3) : ) i > . M ,
I A 7:10 r. tl.
cniCAno , MII.WAUKI K & ST. J-AUI. .
A 0:15 : A. M. I AOlp : > A.u.
AUjWi- . 1 A7OJ ; | ' . it-
KANHA8 CITV , BT. JOK fc COUM.'II , Vl.lltra ,
A 10:00 : A.M. I I > flr ; > A. M.
C 8 : & 5 ! > . ! . | A. frail' . U
WAIIAHir , ST. LOUIH & I'ACII'K ! .
A 3:00 : r. M. I A3itti : > . M.
HIOUX urrv k l-ACifjo.
A 7:0.A. : . M. I A 0:35 : A , M.
A fla ; r. M. | A 8GU I' . W.
T > 7-ijrtT | WKBTWAUI ) . Arrive. "
A. M. TJNION I'Acii'icT i/n. r. :
. .I'utllloKxpruM. . .1 70n :
. . 'I'OL'u ! Kinross. . , | UOJii :
II. & M. IN MtH.
8:10a : Mull nnd Kxpross. , 0Oa ;
irNunt : ; : . .
lopurtT3 "HtHJTHWA 111) . . " Arrive
A.M. r.u. | > ii8iinn I'Acfnc. A.M. II' , M , .1
llilOa i25d . . . . . . II
0:10bK. " fl ! *
K. c. , ST. j. & c."iV.
" .Via I'IntUinouth. 7:00d : | 7ia : , ]
"bopnrt. NUIti'HWAltl ) . A > rTvo.
A. w. I ! . w. I C. , ST. I' . , M. ic O. I A. M. i I' . M.
8lra : | . . . Hloiu City Ki.r | Bt I . . I D15o ;
_ . . .I C45olOnkluiid ; Ancoinniod'n MiHOft' . . . _
Ifapait. "iJASTWAIl'l ) . Arrive.
"A. ti. i r. ii. I "C. . II. k Q. ' " I A.M. 11' . 7
0al : ) p.m ! . .vu : I'lulUmnulh , . I His ) ! 7 :
NOTK Vt.-ahi d lly ; it , dultr cztvpl Hun.
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8TOOK VAIIII TUAINJ
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MAOISTKlt OF I'ALIIVSTICUY AND CONIU >
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nnd Ilimioy. vrill , tvllli the uld of KUurdlun
gplrltHi obtain for ntiy ouo u ( ilnnco In Ilio punt ,
and prcoont , and ot o 'I'tuni conditions In tlio fu
tiii-c Hoots und lior-s raudo to or or , 1'orfaa
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