Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 08, 1886, Page 7, Image 7

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    THE NIMRODS OF
' Y
Something About Citizens Who Hare Made
Their Mark.
OLD-TIMERS LOSING THEIR GRIP.
OClio Crack Mhots of nn Karly llaj-
i The Otnatia Gun Clubs-Sports
or the ricld.
[ Written for the Omahn Siimlny flee. ]
A meeting of the sportsmen of Omaha
was recently callud at Athletic park ,
The hour named for the mooting was 4
o'clock in the afternoon , ami at that time
about fifty men hail assembled. They
were all younK men , and the way that
they illdn't ct to work showed that they
were wailing for more arrivals. "They're
like the owls , " finally remarked one of
the yonnp men , "and won't come out
until after sundown. " U ho wait was impatiently -
patiently prolonged until the last rays of
the setting sim cast the leiiHthuninK shall
ow * of the hills over the city of 73.000
population and a ball club with a mi.sfit
mascot. Then the prediction of the im
patient young sportsman was fulfilled
and the ' "owls , " the old-time sportsmen
of Omaha , filed into the park in single
order and seemed prepared for tiny busi
ness that might be on hand. These old-
timers form a distinct class , and their
idonlitv cannot bo smothered by mixing
them up with the helmet-liatted , tourist-
coated , "Knjjliali-yoti-know" sportsman
of the younger generation. Omulm has
ti large number of those venerable re
minders of the. time wtii'ti the location of
the Athletic park was a long way out to
go in search of game , and when the
greatest skill required of : i hunter was
his feat of strength in carrying homo the
result's of an afternoon's shoot. The
Omaha Sportsmen club embraces the
majority of these old-time sports in its
membership. This club was organized
m IfOO , and now has a nie-mberfhip of
about twenty , among whom the most
prominent oltl-timers are U. K. U. Ken
nedy , Dr. 1'eabodv , John \V. 1'etty , Byron
Reed. Judge Lake. H. B. Sacki-tt , Yank
Hathaway . J. Kennedy , Al. Patrick ,
Wm. Preston , J. J. L. U. Jewett , John-D.
Jones , T. L. Kimball , Henry Bushman ,
D. C. .Sutphen , George Mills , Will Krug
ami Fred iilakc. The labttwo gentlemen
nre tlicyoiinpc.it of the members and be
long to the Omaha SnorLiincn's club as a
matter of choice , ns they desire to be
identified with the sportsmen's fraternity
.of the city and still enjoy a life of dream
less inactivity as far as sporting move
ments are concerned. Tliere are a few
active sportsmen in the club , among them
U. E. B. Kennedy , \V. J. Kennedy , Mills ,
Petty. Saekctt , Patrick , Krug and Blake ,
and their activity cornea from an absocia-
tion with members of the other club.for the
fact that the meeting referred to above
was HID lirst that has been called in live
years is proof I'liotmh of the club's inac
tivity. There is reason for this. The fact
is a painful one , but it exists nevo.ithe-
less , that the most of the members of the
club have scon their bi-at days , and are
growing old. The eyes that were wont
to sparkle and draw the bead with un
erring aim , are dimmed with ago ; the
trained muscles and nerves that were
once so prompt to obey the eye's direc
tion are weakened ami unstrung. The
old men can't shoot like they did , but
they'll never admit it. Thev take no part
in shootiiiji at glass balls and clay
pigeons. They call this "boys' plav , "
and mourn for the time when the Ne
braska prairies teemed with game ot
every species ; when elk ' , deer antl ante
lope were as thick a.s'the real estate
agents now are upon the lands imme
diately adjoining the city. The game
fields have been removed west , and the
"owls" concealing their failing powers of
marksmanship tinder the cry of "no
game" meet semi-occasionally and grow
eloquent over resolutions crying for the
protection of game. Four of the vet
active members of this club. Petty , Pat
rick , Preston and Saekett , formed sv team
that won the championship of the Mis
souri valley and stood among the crack
shots ut the international contest in Chicago
cage over twenty years ago.
These old-timers , as they are forced to
rctin ; from the field , may feel satisfaction
in the knowledge that their places are
being worthily tilled. There are two
flourishing gun clubs that embrace in
B. their ntcrnucrship the leading sportsmen
. of the city and some of the bitst shots in
the west. The Omaha ( inn club was or-
gani/.ed in April , l&S ) , and has tlnrtv
Hportsinen on the list of active members.
Among these Frank Parmalce is prouaoly
thcbiiri'bt shut. He holds the ftatc cham
pionship , both on clay pigeons and live
birds , and doesn't seem to be afraid of
losing his honors. H. U. Kennedy and
Ucorgc Kay are tied for second place ,
with Dr.Vorloy , Tom Cotter and J. h. .
Stout as da2)gerotiH contestants This
club takes a hand in every sportsman's
event of state or local interest.
The South Omaha ( inn club was organ
izrd in 1884. and has a mcmoorship of
twenty good shots. They have a quiet
way of getting off into the timber in
South Omaha and doing more shooting
than tiic other clubs combined. At the
state tournament in this city in June ,
John teller , president of this club ,
secured the individual state champion
ship on live birds. F. Harmon and J ,
Harmon arc /oiler's rivals as the best
shots of the club.
Kut nil of the good shots who live in
Omaha are not members of these gun
clubs There is Ocorgn A. Ilongland.for
instance , who is considered the best field
shot in the slate. P S. Knstis and G.V. .
Holdredge , of the B. & M. management ,
are game slaughterers of repute , though
they never appear in local teats of skill
in murk.smnnship. Ocnoral Crook is con
sidered u dead shot , though Im seldom
uses as a pastime the skill he acquired for
business purposes. E ra Millard , J.V. .
Way. J h. Market. John Knowles. Henry
Ilomaii , John S. Collins , B. F. Troxolf ,
E. Young and \V. W. Binghani are. also
crack field shots. The tact that a day of
good game shooting requires a day's
journey to the scene nf tho.shooting anil
the necessary preparations for such a
trip , thus practically shutting out from
the field of sport the average man of
business , whatever his inclinations may
bo. The valleys nf the Platte are the
groatpt gamu regions of the west , nnd
richlv reward the hunter's labors within
their borders , where geese , ducks and
kindred game are found mnra plentiful
than any placeelsein the United States.
The country along the brances of th
Union Pacihc north from Columbus and
( irand Island is tilled with chickens ,
grouso. etc , whHo btill further west a few
elk and antelope may still br found. As
a whole , the state has a good game sup
ply , a faetdulyappreciated by sportsmen.
; il\iiv : HfNTKit.
China's Coming Ceremony ,
London Standard ; Nearly live months
ago wo wcro able to describe the prelim-
inuries of the delicate operation of choos
ing a wife for the young Kmperor of
China , and this morning wo are in po
sition to announce that the board ol
rites has been instructed in conjunction
with the court astrologers to select an
auspicious day in Urn first month of the
next Chinese year for the assumption of
government by the emperor in person ,
As the Chinese year does not commence
until some tlmo between the 21st of Jan
uary and 10th of February , being deci
ded by the first new moon alter tna sun
enters Aquarius , they neud not bo lair-
nod In their deliberations , and as they
liavc 50 recent a precedent for all the de
tails of the ceremonial as the accession
tinder jircci cly similar clrcum tanec.sof
Kwangstt's predecessor in 1873. the im
perial ministers and thr > wl e doctor * of
the Ilntihn should oxpt-ricnco little didi-
cully in executing the bchrstg of their
youthful sovereign. In the first place
the Emperor Kwangsn will order the
board of rites to ntiblL'h an edict
in his name stating that the Knipro.-s
Hi'gent has directed him to "a. sumc
the superintendence of business , " and at
the same time this department will pub
lish a full programme of the ceremony
and date on which it is to be held. This
precaution is the more necessary as the
proceedings arc exceedingly intricate ,
and all taking part in them , not exclud
ing the emperor , have to master their
roles by heart. The Inaugural proclama
tion is delivered before the whole court
and as many of the provincial officials as
can safely be summoned to the capital.
As Kwangstt's father is still living the
usual ceremony of the emperor prostrat
ing himself as his father's alias , will of
course be omitted and the exceptional
position of the young prince ascending
the throne after a long minority will lead
to several other modifications ol the tra
ditional coronation , tint , at any rate
Kuangsu , before "ascending the sum
mit , " its the act of mounting the throne
is termed In China , will pay his respects
to his mother , the Hmpress Ucucnt , and
this will seem far from an
empty form whrn xve recollect how
wisely and through what critical
circumstances the Lmpress Tsi TltsI has
borne her share for twenty years in the
administration.Vhen Kwnngsu has ren
dered this agreeable tribute to his mother
she will take her scat before the court ,
nnd the golden chariot will be made
ready for him. Here , again , superstition
steps in , and not until the astrologer , or
ollicer of the board of astronomy , pro
claims thu auspicious moment to have
arrived may the emneror enter the golden
chariot which is to bear him to the palace
of peace and protection. In that build
ing the most interesting portion of the
ceremony is held , for there the official
world of China is arranged in the strict
est order of precedence for the purpose
of paying homage to the new ruler
That homage is signified by nine pros
trations. These are repeated after the
emperor has taken his scat on the "throne
of gems , " and many other observances
of minor importance are enforced to
show the solemnity of the occasion and
to inspire the mandarins anil people of
China with a feeling ot awe and re'spcct
for "the Son of Heaven. "
Amateur Hallway
Boston Herald : Every newspaper reader
no doubt remembers the gallant , though
unsuccessful , attempt to save Gen. Gor
don from death nt the hands of the Mahdt.
but few know ot the hardships borne and
the obstacles overcome by the British
army in the Soudan. However , I will
not attempt to picture these discomforts
and dilliculties here. I will simply re
late an incident of the expedition.
The advance tip the Nile was made in
eighty whale boats. Each boat was in
command of a Canadian yoyagcur , iind
carried a dozen soldiers , with provisions
for one hundred days. Sailing , rowing ,
towing and carrying or portaging boats
from daylight to dark , interspersed with
picnic meals of canned corn beef and
nurd tack , would be no more than a
novel experience for a week or two , but
believe me , it cets monotonous in less
than eight months.
Some of the portages were short , fifty
yards to a mile ; others long , from a mile
to fifty miles. Over the former the pro
visions were "packed" by men , and over
the latter by camels , the boats bcinc
taken through the cataracts by the Cana
dians' in the meantime.
One portage , from Wady- Haifa to Sar-
ras.'wns so long that the British govern
ment decided to build a railroad between
the two points. Fift.v miles , of truck
ready to uci laid , engines , oars , water-
tanks and stations ; in fact , a complete
railroad was sent out.
The members of the engineer corps had
not enjoyed a very large experience in
railroad'building , and were not furnished
with the necessary appliances for grad
ing , etc. So natives , men. women and
children , mostlv the latter , were hired at
a plaster ( live cents ; a day , to carry sand
in small baskets and dump it on the
grade. When an obstructive rock
loomed up in front , they never thouglitof
blowing it out , but went around it. Such
a thing as cutting through a hill was un
heard of. and the only way any large
hcaus of sand were removeil or leveled
was to bury n plaster in the heap and let
the natives know it was there.
Well , after months ot hard labor , the
track was all laid , but it did not reach ,
Surras , by any means. True , Sarras is
only fifty miles from Wady Haifa , and
fifty miles of track had been laid , but m
sending out the material numerous curves
had not been taken into consideration.
The only alternative was to move the
Sarras station down to the end of the
track. This was done , and the "last
spike" was driven to "Rule Urittanma"
by the band of the Forty-second High
landers.
Everything worked right for a week or
two. But then , for some unaccountable
reason , the track began to shrink. At
lirst the end was about a hundred yards
beyond the Sarras station , but daily the
truck got shorter and shorter till the end
came down in front of the station , nnd
before long the station itself had to be
moved nearer \Vady Haifa.
This continued for some time , and , of
course , the annoyance of having to move
the station every few days was very
gicat. At last , wlion it had been moved
over a mile , with no reason assigned for
the shrinkage , . an investigation was held.
Engineers , brakeuu-n and track
walkers were examined , but
with no result. As a last
resort , a party took the morning
train to Wady Haifa to consult with tno
authorities there and find ont whether
thn track was moving at that point. The
train was composed of n passenger coaoh
of the English compartment style , III :
freight car , a tlat car , with water bunts
and engine No. 1. The engine was a
many years ago , and , a.s it had done or-
vice m Kngland , India , aud ut the c po ,
it was a good deal tho. worse for we r
fact , it was broken down on one side ,
and only pnlTcd odd numbers. It did not
puff 1 , a , 3 , 4. 5 , C. etc. , like our engines ,
but groaned out t It 5 8 , etc. , making
a. fearful noise. Two natives , with a
hand unnip" 'did duty ag injectors , and
were posted on the too of the water tank ,
where they pumped for dear life.
Well , all went on merrily for a few
miles , and no important discoveries
were made in relation to the object of
the trip until n largn cnrve was reached.
The engine did not run very straight.
The engineer was not at the helm , or
else Uic extra exertion on one side caused
the whole machine to forget to go around
thn curve , and the whole train kept on
straight ahead over the desert , till the
tiviul clogged the wheels and brought it
to a stand-still.
The investigation party weriJ naturally
annoyed at this delay , little thinking it
would solve the vexed problem. The
engineer and fireman came back and as
sured them that a derailment was a com
mon occurrence , and that they would
soon be on their way again.
Then came the discovery. The crew
of the train did not attempt to got It
back on tha track agaiu , Theysimply
put the jack screws under each portion
and raised it a few inches from the de
sert. This done , all hands laid hold of
the track and drew it over to and under
the train , let the cars down , picked up
their jack screws , blew the wftistlc , and
otr they steamed. Having ascertained
that tins was a custoruary proceeding ,
and reasoning that the operation in
creased the number of curves , the inves
tigators were not long in deciding tbat
they found the caiiic pf the shrinkage.
AN HOUR WITH THE FAIRIES ,
An Omahfta Wanders Into the Dreatnlatd
of 1900.
THE FUTURE GATE CITY.
I'rophetlo Views of Men and Thins *
of Ijount mill State Imporiniicc
Kntcrtnlnctl While In the
Unibruce oraiurp tints.
" 1 had a ilrcnm the otlmr night , " said
n young riilroul : : man to HKE reporter ,
jcatcrihiY afternoon. " 1 thought it wns
llioycar 11)00. ) Tom Murray's btiildn ! < r
was linislicil. Tliu cablu company dad
just announced where it was yoiii } ? to
build its road. Thu murderer of Ktililc
had huun discovoiuil. The Union Pa-
cilic hud almost concluded to build the
union tlupol. Nearly nil the fossils of
other days hail jione to their fathers , and
lnv liirker > wcro no mure. Tliero was
hut uuc broken siilewulk on Karnam
dtrucl and that was all that wad left of tlm
cruiiiblu stonu ones which were laid
whi-ii Omaha was in her swnilllny ;
clothes The county coinniissiorurs , had
buriiniitly considered thu advisability of
holding foriiiitl nicotines , ami Uncle
John Stanton had buon pbeOil upon the
Mexican-war ninision list. John A Me-
Shane was still ottering anonymous a sis-
tanccto build the Omaha & Northoni
railroad. Seventuon hundred eastern
manufacturers wen ; clamoring to know
why llio Omaha nnl estate men had liot
matcralucd the auxiliary board which
was to give assistance in land to overv
foreign companv which \vantcil
to come here and locate. James
E. Boyil was still pondering how he came
to fail in running the city government
into a democratic machine , and Chief
Hutlcryet wore sackcloth because he had
not earlier discovered that the fees of his
ollice belonged to the city. Certain city
taxpayers were in tears because of their
puerile belief in the excellence of cedar
pavement , and the horse railway com-
panv hail found out with regret that
cabfe line competition was synonymous
with fortune ? , while mule teams meant
poverty ami want.
Three bridges had already been thrpwn
across the Missouri , the- eastern roads
had come to this side of the river and
already were miming twenty-live trams
daily. The Pullman , car company had
labelled its 'spotters' with silver stars.
Marshal Cummings had been promoted
to the head of the secret service of the
government. . Tliere was but one kicker
against the grading appraisements and
ho had but recently taken. Uu residence
on the city line neaf La Plattc. Dr.
Miller had returned from XewYork , and
was trying to forget that he had ever
written 'Homo C5o. ? ip. ' The. editorial
proprietor of the Omaha Republican had
developed his biceiw and was the presid
ing genins of an aristocratic gymnasium.
Van \Yvelc had just written 'Twenty
Years in the United States Sonata , ' and
lion. Jim Laird had won his first laurels
in a professional engagement with John
L. Sullivan's 'unknown. ' Mike Mcany
had not recovered his equanimity because
of the withdrawal of his $35 per
month , Ttnd was forced to pay out
of. his own pocket , the balance upon the
lifteunth horse , which the city's allow
ance had enabled him to purchase. The
city police had introduced a. little pocket
contrivance which enabled them to rig
idly respect the marshal's ordi-r about
drinking in the saloons. The BEE was
issuing extra editions every half-hour in
iho dayvand its. special war correspond
ent had just arrived in thu ottico balloon
' /Eronautdns' with his daily report of a
battle in Bulgaria. My ear was pulled.
I turned to ea.se it. Another pull opened
my eyes , because I had been asleep.
My wife wanted me to go to supper. I
had fallen into profound slumber in
reading the Herald on the tariff and it
was all a , dream. "
AGBIOTJLTUBAL NOTES.
The Importance of Good Breeds of
Stock.
It may be safely claimed that a good
animal requires no more room in the
stable than will one that is inferior , and
therefore a saving of labor is , cflected in
lessening the cost of care and attention ,
it being as easy to manage the superior
animal as it is to give the labor to the
other. Bui thu saving in shelter , room
and labor is not the only item. As only
the most approved machinery is used by
manufacturers in order to cnablo them
to produce goods at the lowest coat and
compete in markets with each oilier , to
should the farmer take advantage of his
opportunities with pure bred stock and
lessen the cost by increasing the amount
of product.
As the manufacturer can adopt the
kind ot machine most suitable , so may
the farmer select the kind of stock for
his special purpose.VhiIc on many
farms no regard is given the breeding or
characteristics of the animals used , jet
the farmer has it in his power to use
cattle that excel in butter , beef or milk ,
mid as some breeds combine several good
finalities , hia advantages arc not. limited.
There is no uecessjty for devoting a stall'
to a. cow that yields only ten quarts of
milk per day when , by judicious breed
ing , the product may be doubled.
\ \ e can point to special cows that have
yielded over forty quarts of milk , per day ,
and cows are numerous that produce
over twenty pounds of butter per wcelc.
Steers liavu been kno > vn to gain three
pounds weight daily , rams liavo sheared
over thirty pounds of wool , and , mutton
shppp have attained -100 pounds1 1 live
weight in two years , while the hog seems
to have an easy time gaining a pound
daily for twelve months.
It is not supposed that every farmer
will be o ? "rttmato as to possess animals
of extraordinary merit , out as long as
such excellence exists tlui farmer should
be oucouruged to strive always for some
thing better. There is no middlertrroiiml
in keeping stock. Tliere must either be
an improvement era retrogression , The
farmer who docs not have souiu object
in view will soonnr or later be. compelled
to dispose of Iih stock us uuiirojitablev as
the. difference between profit and loss is
in tlm animals and their raanagomenU
The cost of improvement is , fortu
nately , but a small sum compared with
thu benolits derived , as nature has endowed
dewed the males with the capacity of be
getting u large progeny , -Ami aS.oxperi-
incuts have demonstrated that the charac
teristics of n breed may be transmitted
through thu male line it becomes but a
matter of a few seasons when an entire
herd or Hock may be changed. If one
will but calculate the additional value
imparted to the stock by only a single
cross it will readily be perceived" that the
service "performed by the male more
than balanced bis cost the first season.
and as ho may be useful far .several
years it is not only costless and economi
cal to improve but very profitable , as
stock that formerly did not repay their
cost may , by a change to grades , add so
largely to milk , licel or butter as to make
it an object to still further improve. The
performances of celebrated animals show
what can bo done , and every farmer
should aim to improve his stock to what
ever point pthera have readied.
Ilreed for What Vim Want
Those who still retain the idea that ani-
mala can bo bred to excel in nil respects
do not succeed. Cattle , horses , sheep ,
anil fowl arc now bred to evcel uncertain
lines. The hog alone b bred for one
specific pur o to make fat and flesh.
In cattle , milkv irljnutinty , nnd nn
aptitude to lay on flesh do not go to-
cether , and never did , oxceiit one at the
expense of the othnr. The raemg-hor o
of to day has itMiJifcr weight nor steadl-
iH' enough for fieavy draft. The Jer
sey i ? not a l > oq } producer , but excel * at
the churn. Tiler ' Jlolstein and Ayrshire
are strictly dairy 'cattle , producing large
quantities of bWh butter and cheese. At
the same tinH1.tltcc cattle do make good
tx-ef , and pleniV rif It. when not in milk.
They como nearer to the general utility
cow for the farmer perhaps than any
other. Yet thjyivill not besought whore
beef is the nrim'lh.il object llerein the
Short-Horns , the llcrelord , and the Tolls
exi'el.
The point Ifcw for the farmer , inas
much a the common stock of the country
must npcossarily IK ? the foundation stock ,
is upon which to breed. Thus , the selec
tion of the bull is all-important. He
should be of such pure blood as comes
nearest to the condition for brooding
what is wanted. Shorthorns and Herefords -
fords cro s kindly on the common stook
of the country for boof. as do the Hoi-
stein anil Ayrshire for milk , and also
beef , where early maturity is not essen
tially desired. Where the making of but
ter is the essential qualification , the
Jersey or ( tuem ey bull will bo held in
esteem where si/.e is not particularly de
sirable. From the produce selections of
females that show peculiar excellence
will in a few years of careful brooding
and care give a herd leaving but little to
be desired.
Feeding Calves.
The average boy of the farm has had
plenty of disagreeable experience in the
feeding of calves. Fed from a pail in
the hands of a boy , the calf is never
properly fod. To feed one calf and atthc
same time keep oil' several others as
hungry and eager as only young animals
can be would be too much for a man to
successfully cope with , except thatho ,
can strike and kick harder than the boy.
Yet how large a proportion of the calves
raised are fed in this way ? Far more
than in any other. It is not difficult ,
howoyer. to make all this work com-
parativofr easy , whether there be only
three , or four , or twenty , or more calve.- .
Have a proper feeding place and erect
a line of stanchions similar to those for
larger cattle , but accommodated to the
size of the calves. It may be nccessaiy
to make the calves enter these to be fed
tor two or three times. They will soon
learn , that only here can they cet their
food. Then , upon the proper call being
given , they will eagerly take their places.
\Vhatevcr the vessels fed from , whether
of metal or wood , pails or troughs , they
must be lixod so they cannot bo pushed
about , and they must be Kept perfectly
clean anil fresh.
When the calves b 'gin to eat grass
they should within the next two weeks bo
taught to oat a few oats dailv. Thoncc-
forwar.lthe milk ration maybe dismissed
as the grassS and gram is increased , but
the decrease on the one hand and the in
crease on the other. mu < t be only as the
paunch of the calf grows. The rennet or
true dijre tive stoiuach of the calf is the
larger of the fouru In the lull grown ani
mal the paunehiik the largest , and this
increase in thuxme case correspond ? to
the relative ilfjprea J in the other as the
animal attaint ago.
Pure/Water for Gown.
Prairie I'armer : Professor Law , of
Cornell university , recently examined the
milk from cows/ which had access to
water from stagnant pools , and found in
every case the milk full of living organ
isms. He : ilaofonmi , , the animals them
selves to be ii/'a" ft-vorish condition owing
to their blood Behfg charged with the liv
ing animalciHie. The Prairie Farmer
has always keftt before its readers the
importance of 'firovidinc pure water for
stock , but especially for the cows : and
tlm te Hmonyiii'fffli1'SO distinguished an
authority , n aUt&i > quoted- adds empha
sis to the opinion's * wo have already ex
pressed.
Seasonable Hints and Si
An application of lye will restore to
rough trunks ami branches of orchard
trees their original smoothness *
Tar ought not to be used in marking
sheep. It dries into : i hard lump , which
must be cut off by hand before the wool
is manufactured.
Honey of different grades should be
kept separate. An inferior article put in
with the best set a low price on the whole.
At the close of each season of bloom
grade the whole product.
Deep tillage of heavy lands is one of
the surest safeguards against drought ,
for it constitutes provisions for storing
moisture in the place where it is most
readily available for the support of
plants.
Bees do not work as well in a hive expo -
po cd to the heat of the sun. In midday ,
when very hot , all work on the inside ,
such as comb-building and storing honey
has to bo suspended. Sometimes
combs melt down , and the brood dies in
the heat of the sun.
A good animal should be n heavy
feeder. It has often been considered an
advantage that an animal eat but little ,
but just the , opposite should be desired.
It takes a liberal supply of food and a
good appetite to derive the greatest
amount of product.
Although Hat turnips arc most water ,
there is nutriment enough to make them
an important addition to food for cattle
and sheep , and it is therefore desirable
that in a season of scarcity they be raised
to the full extent of opportunity.
Don't kill your hens that molt now , as
they will make your early layers , and
also bo the most serviceable in winter , as
they will molt , before the cold wcalber
comes on. Hens that do not finish molt-
in pr until late in the season seldom begin
to lay until spring comes on.
A strong-constitutioned sow. which is
a good milker and will drop eight or ten
pigs at a litter , is as profitable stock nn i
farmer can keep. One such will bring
in more money than an ordinary brood
ing mare with colts worth but $ ii ! or f-'iO
when woaned. The pigs will cost less to
keep to bring that money , and there will
bo loss chance for loss by disease or ac
cident. Thrifty farmers will , however ,
raise both colts and pigs.
Do not attempt to save your own seeds
of the grower. , A melon may bo fertil
izcd by a pumpkin , and though the fruit
of this season may bo apparently genuine
yetrtho seeds of We'll ' , if used next season ,
may cause a falln'fe of the crop or else
destroy the qqality
Mr. J. v\yjftkins , in the Farmers'
Magazine , gives' eiho following remedy
for maggots on .s'Hubp. He says : "I have
cured 'fiomn very' Itard cases with kero
sene oil. Sa til rail ) the soro- and wool
around it , aftjilpng with a syringe , in
order to inserra/ueeplv ns possible. It
will kill them JillsiHitttly and drive oil the
Hies. 1 also tnejl it with good effect on a
sow that was trbtAlod with Hies. "
Paint vour roofif with 1. X. L. Slate
Paint. l > eave orders at ollico. Room 0 ,
over Commercial National Bank.
Special bargains in the finest loU in
Omaha View to those who will build
iirr.t-ola.s3 houses. Boggs & Hill , 1403
Furnam street.
*
It will pay to lookat Boggs & Hill's lots
in Omaha Yiuw before investing else.
where , They are first class lots and are
much cheaper than any in the market
For Sale
A lot of nice empty boxes. Inquire at
BEE Counting Room. _ *
It will pay to look at BogK * & Hill's lots
in Omaha View before investing else
where , They are lirst cltis-i lots nnd are
much cheaper than any in the market.
THE OLD SOLDIERS GOING ,
Rapid Increase of Betirementj in the Regu
lar Army.
The Great Army of the Itoliolllou
In9 lnc Axvny Iilst of Ketlro-
incuts for lKMr utd
"Ye"said ttonoral Urfcbon , "tho old
soldiers are rapidly passing away. A
company a ilaj * , a recimunt a week , a
brigade1 a month , and an army corps . \
year. They will soon all bo gone ovcopt
a few old butlers who in every war
linger around long after ever body else
is dead.Yo have hardly got done yet
with the e who served under Washington ,
and Napoleon , and no doubt some of
( irant'4 old soldier * will live as long.
But the great army will ? eon be dead ,
and those who linger behind bo so few in
numbers they will hardly bo worth count
ing. "Perhaps , " taul the general , "tho
best way to find out how the volunteers
are going is to take the rogitlni army of
which we have the mo < st complete
records. There wore over two hundred
ofiiccrs of the regular army taken to
servo in volunteers as gcncial ollicers ,
and of these only twenty seven are loft
alive on the active li'-'t. The retirement
list shoves out the older olUcers nnd of
course death soon cleans them up except
the few tough follows referred to before.
Now last year 18ST , we had the followiim
rntiroments in thu tegular army from ago
( .01 years , ) and tin * joar wo double it.
HKTtUKMK.MS F1IOM AUK , 16S5.
1. CoIouolJohn F.Headsurgeon.Janu
ary 9.
J. Major Theo. Eckcrson , quarter-
mustcr : , January'- : ! .
: ) . Post Chaplain Bon L. IJaiubridze ,
February ! .
4. Captain Win. P. .Martin , military
storekeeper. Match ' . ' 3.
5 Colonel ( Ji-o. P. Andrews , post ar
tillery , March at ) .
( S. Lieutenant Colonel J. J. Duna ,
quartermaster general , April U.
7. Post Chaplain Thus. V. Yan Horn ,
July 0.
8. Brigadier ( Sonera ! C. C. Auger , July
10.
! ) . Lieutenant Colonel and Surgeon
John Campbell , September Hi.
10. Colonel and Inspector General Xel-
son H. Davis , September , 39.
UKTMCEMCVra IX 1SPO.
1. Post Chaplain David Wills , January
7.
2. Colonel John P. Hatch , January 0.
3. Surgeon John E. Summers , January
-"li
* -
4. Chaplain John C. Laverty February C
! 5 Post Chaplain Moses X. Adams , Feb
ruary 14.
0. Colonel C. C. Gilbert. March 1.
7. Major General John Popo. March 10.
8. General Deles B. Sackott , April 14 ,
dead.
0. Captain Robert McDonald , May 12.
10. Colonel Samuel D. Sturgis , June
11. General John Newton , July 1.
IS. Surgeon Jo-eph B. Brown" July 2G.
in. Colonel John D. Wilkms , August 1.
14. Surgeon General Robert Murray ,
August 0.
10. Captain Chas. J. Yon Hermann ,
beptcmbor 11.
10. General Joseph II. Potter , October
12.
17. Colonel Joseph N. G. Whistler ,
October 1 ! ) .
18. Colonel Goo. L. Febiger , paymas
ter , December 8.
19. Colonel Luther P. Bradley , Decem
ber 8.
20. Post Chaplain Geo. D. Crocker , De
cember 2."i.
It will bo seen from the aoove list that
the retirements in JSiiti exactly double
those of 1885. So it goes on varying
somewhat with the years , hut always in
creasing until we find all the old "vetcr-
ons have disappeared from the active
rolls of the army. A few of them will
linger a biton the retired list , but "taps"
comes thick and fast now for our veter
ans , and almost before we know it the
last of thorn will be mustered out on
earth.
Real Estate Transfers.
The following transfers were filed
August Of with the county clerk.
Martha M Isli to bcvi K McKenna , It 13
and ok 11 In Keys' division of It U hi Capital
add. wd-SUOO.
Adda Jiothwell and husband to John F
Daley , It 1 , blk P. .Lowe's add , w d
SLOW.
Nelly Boyle to James GMegeath , the north
2 feet-oC lot U5 , Clark Place , n c SI.
Samuel Stratton and wife to August Doll ,
It 11. blk 7 , StuiU'b Second add , w tt
81.000.
Sarah A Marsh and husband to August
Doll. Us 7 and 8 , blk H , Isaacs & Seldcn's
add , wd-SJ.COO.
George W Parker to Cora A Belden , It 54
In Burr Oak , w d-SSSO.
Anna M ( J McCormtek et al to Maria Aug-
ustat , lot 12 , block 13 , Deer Park add , w d
S70U.
llenrvYYates and wife to Isaac E Cons-
don , Its'7and S , blk I , subdlv J I Kedlck's '
add , wd S3.m
Omaha Smelting and Kefinlns Company to
Win Fitch , It 8 In Olson's add. w d-5soo.
Oliver T Straight and wife to John T Bell
et al , sK It 10. blk 4 , Horbach's Second add.w
d Sl.SOO.
Harry A Arnold and wife to Sarah F Hun
ter , It ivbttc . Jerome Park , w il $1,3)0. )
A E Touzaliu and wlfu to John II liar-
bereetal , lot 9 , block 0 , Hillside add , w d
STSO.
John II HarbcfB ct al to John It Webster ,
It V. blkO , Hillside add , > v cl-Sl,050.
Clifton E Mavno nnd \ > ifo to August H
Doncckeu , lot 10 , block 17 , Ureliard'IIllI , w d
S500.
Catherine Qulnn to Hans o Gllssruan ,
nw > .f 2S-1M2.W il-Si
Dexter L Thomas and wlfo to Michael Tex ,
sK of It 4 , block Ifc'J. Omaha , q c 31,600.
Omaha Heal Estate and Trust Company to
Robert E Iliurhes etal.lt 10 , Washington
Square add , w d S1.750.
Omaha Real Estate and Trust Company to
ThomasW Robinson , It V , Washington Square
add. w d 51.750.
Ira S Van Horn to Mrs. Cornelia Schrop-
shirr. It S. Pruyn's subdl vision , w d-S/bU ) .
"John P Slinkins nnd wlfo to James H
Ijtewnrt. part nwW no,1201513. . w d-SAOOO.
David Marrtufitt and wife to .lames' 11
Stewart , part ne # 20-15-13. w d-SO,000.
WnvK Heins and wlfo to James < j Stewart
part ne3 CO and part setf 17-15-13 , w d
910,600.
J C Cowan to James II Stewart , part nejf
20 ami partscj171513 , q c-St.
Win K Helns et al to The Public. 25 feet by
1,07X12 feet In setf 17-15-W. Q c-51.
Ct'oreu aautter et nl to Edwin S Rood , wK
sw > jf 10-14-13 , w d S-'iO.OOO.
S. Y. Alorse et al to Charles Kmney , south
23 loct ot It 1 and north 'A fe t It - ' , bit 5 , K Y
Smith's add. w d-3L.m
John Rush and wlto to Renn Quick , It 5 ,
blk 4CS. Uranrlvlew , w d-8300.
Charles McDonald aud u Ifo to Lena Quiet ,
Its 10 and 20. blk 450 , Uramlview. w d-5'JOO.
Lena Quick and husband to Samuel K
Rogers , Us 10 and 20. blk 45'J. and Its 5 and IS ,
tw , ( irandview , wd-SattB.
NEWGROCERY. NEW GOODS
' J. P. TIIERKELSEN ,
1121 Saunders Street , Omaha.
0 < " > < J promptly delivered to all parts of Ibecltr.
l'rc b tireail alirafi nn hand. Allguodt told ( ruin
ttili bou warranted latltfaetorjr or munur ro
( undwl. Luwnlprleva uuurnntec.1. Choke CuITcei
and Teat a ipcally. rrvib Uutterand fjg nslit
from lk country. .Al o fni li egeutle . _
SPECIAL NOTICES
AdrertlM-roents under this bead , 10 cents per
line for the flnt insertion , 7 cent for each iub-
sequent Inwrtlon. am ) f 1.50 a line per month
No advertisement taken for leu than K cenu
for the flwt Juscrttoo. 6 rf n wotd * will be
counted to the line ; they count run consecu
tively and must bo paid In udjance. All odvur
Oseraents must be banJoJ In before 2 o'clock
p. in. , and under no clrcuuntancea will they bo
Uken or discontfnucd by lelepboAe.
I'artin tdvertieluif In these columns * iul b&r-
drcAtcd In euro of Tur. tlt
will plen e risk ( or n check tocnnblathcm to net
their letter * , ns none will b dollrp.rwl rtcept
on pre < entRion ( of check. All Ainwer * to nd-
vertl emcnts jhonU bo enclo pd In cnrelopp * .
SAI.K-Trackaito nil wflrrhouse room
-IJ nt the U. A M. near 2sih xt. Sn'emllil silo
fora Hour mill. Theo. Olscn. SIS g. 15th gt 640-11
pOTTAtli : 1'MIK-
Cottaec I'nrk.
CottiiKO Turk
Cottntro Turk
I'oltnRc 1'iirk
Cotttinu Park
( .utilise IMr
Cottngol'ark
Cottftjro I'nrli ,
Cottnvo I'nrk
ColtniTP I'nrk
OittMRv I'nrk
Cottneo I'nrk
0 < iltnin' 1'iirk
Coltniio I'urK
CottnitP I'nrk
I'nrk
Cotl.nirc 1'iirk
Oitinro I'nrk
Cottnifp I'nrk.
Pnik igonoot Iho lnto t midlllonsto
thcclt > ofOmnhu. It fronts on youth Twenth'tli
Mreel M n dlstiuice of only two nnd n quarter
miles from HIP tmslotlle * ) nnd nlioilt nnr hun-
dre4l rthU from the 'thirteenth Mr < ct Ilorso
rnllwny. Thl put of the city is improving vry
fast and lots In thl * addition nro crrta'n tohntu
.1 Inrjre nilvnni oln Milnn vv Itliln n * hort time.
TliQ price forlott Is f'wOmid $ i Xi : J&len h nnd
the balniutj In monthly pnymcnta. ln < | tilroof
Hi lon , V Com liK'k. ( ovonil story Merchants'
Nntlonnl brink biilUlnr. t-ntct naonts. ha will
show the lot * to anyone who luny rrlsh to fro
them.
ThU firm has lso fory.ite Improrcd nnd ttnlm-
pro * ed re ldenco uud business propertr Innll
parts of the city. 7lt )
STOCKOALL : & jurciun.i.-uif
street.
Hurt meet , 19-room hoiuo ami lot. fi7\l60fpet ,
rents tor ! 00 per month , all In line repair , only
hill oust front on Walnut Hill , third lot from
Cntnlnir. three minutes' walk from Million ,
church , rte , bejt view In the addition , uitiitalu
ut f.VA' ' , { ' . ' .VInull.
UniKeV uililltlon splendid lianriiln full lot ,
only JIAWeasli , liueitiKutu thli 1C you want u
good speculation.
Itcst location In theelty. exlinarsn \ house
nnd lot nn ( 'ass btrefct. I'lente como m und sco
this for JA ) .
1-2 lot wit hi ) room hotifn on 'Mh st nr.irSt
Mary's nv , Si.HXi. J.VWca h. just think < > f thU |
Two iplcndld lioufis on full lot iirnr lliirncy
st and'-IJtli , Honderfully cheap at f i,1i ) .
I'lnotrnckiieo property , "plondld for wui'-
hous.0 puriMj-e * roslllvoly for3 iln > s onlj ut
J.-.WO cash.
Klltiy plaro lots ncnr Dodso Bt , est fronts ,
only Sl.tw ) cn y term" .
1'roporty in all purls of the city. Call nnd f-cv
nur special ii"t ol bar/jiinji. Call. cull. c.Ulon
Stockdnlo .V Mitchell. 1510 Dodpo st
( ! ( > d linuxt on Whcnton near Saundcrs St. ,
Tor nil ( inly S-1AO ; easy ti-rms
Four lots on Lowon\o. , near Dr. Meteor's :
bcttitlful ca t and south flouts , ! ,7. > u. for u
few days only.
Xcw houssou To.vlM lot In Walnut Hill , < onth
front. K'fuo.
Two splendid low In Dwijrhl i Lyman'- , cast
fronts , $ MO tor both.
Choaplots on ca y terms In nil addition''in
the city. Call nnd be conx inccd ; no trouble to
s how/ ere 0
FOK SAM : Fine lot In Plnlnvluw. fronting
eubt , on"Jth st. Theo Obcn , Slti S. l.'tli M.
6.7J11
JT > . KM'B * CO. , oJer the following Imr-
t Rinnsfor ono week :
3 south front lots just off Snundcrs St. , Pat
rick's "rt udd. , I1 1 mif | fiom | wi > tolllce , $1I50 :
each , liisy payments mid . " > year * time.
120 feet onbuuudcrs St. , with line modern
resilience. ? 8 , ' XJ.
7 lots in I'lalnvlew 2 blocks off Snundors st. ,
S6.V ) ench for the bunch , posltlto bargain.
Full lot with new 5 room cottngo , Denisc's ad
dition. 1 block otr Saunders ft. . $ ; 'JM.
Half aero tnicknpc on L' . 1" . It/ . , centrally lo
cated , ut n bargain.
07\41 fee tun N. 19th St. , with j room cottage
on car line. il , . ' > J.
l'5feet \ front South 18lh st , eor. alley. S8,000.
House and full lot I'urker's ndd. just olT Suun-
ders St. , line Improvement * , $ JfUi.
4Uncres5S miles wctoC city , S160 per acre ,
one-third cash. Itiircaln.
- > torySronm house and full lot on X. ISth
St. . f.1.751. HnlteHsh.
1 aero in I'.irVo I'l.icc , S.5.0X > .
Drcoin eottujre with lot : X\100. ) X. lllii St. ,
near car line line location , f2 o ) . liisy pay
ments.
Bcuntlful lotenst front , Ilansconi Place , J2-
2SO. Halfai h.
8 room modern new rc'idencofull lot. Hail-
scorn ritico , only 4 > I,7."A 1 Inlf cash.
liVvllO feet tnickutfo on II. & > I. Ity. Uarjraln
nt $ ( ) . . Hnifixii.il.
Half lot and 7-room house , Nelson's addition ,
fiOuO , ono-thlril cash.
- full lots , one u corner on Dirjght i Lj'man's
add. , only $1,1110. half 'nli.
: ( -room house and lot.CSxlo' ' ) , Turk Pl.iceS-WX ) ,
easy pajment
31ullotsIThornbnrjr ) Place , 51,000 , one-third
ca > h.
Corner lot In Wnlnut Hill , with --story 7-room
cotttitrc , f3,000 , one-third cash.
N'ortb H lot u. block 70 , Omahn , $ . ' ,500 ,
cash.
U full lots Walnut Hill. 5-room house , peed
burn , f 3,000. one-third cash , splendid bur > ritiii.
: i ncres In Ilelvidcro , $100 to fiUJ per
acre.
Full lot and l-room cottage in W. A. Itcdick's
add. Sl , 00. 51,100 cash.
Be-iutiful lot In Clarli's add , just off bt.
Mary's uvenue , ? 3CUO.
Lot In Vlalnviow addition , JCOO , onc-ttifrd
street lotj In Plalnvicw addition ,
$1.0011 each.
J. L. Kiro & Co. , Boom C , over Commercial
National llnnk. BoU
_
SAI/K 5-roora bouse on Lultc nnd I7th
FOU
st. nciir street car Sl.VtW. I'a h 53U ) .
Theo. Olscn 18 8. 15th bt.
1QII SAM ! Three of the lH t lots In Walnut
Hill. Thco. Olson.-MS South Kth. 071.13
FOU SAL.K I olfcr 107 html of S3 flnoFti-on ;
as nro in the btatc' yunrlinfr * past , icmly to
feed. W , A. Dcnmrce , llocn. Noli. 711.11 *
( JULKOTKI ) LANDS in
O Southern Minnesota.
Northern Io-.va
Control mid Northern Kansas
lor gxlci lit lorr prices and on o ny terms of pay
inrnt. Itiiilioml lure loftiintcil to inirthuscra.
Weekly excursions , lle.-t lands lor the inonc-y.
Knrfurtlior Information address. O. It. NuUou ,
nu s. 10th st. Omulia , Nch. eca
OKSALi : Tlnolot In rinlnvlow , fronting
east , on SOtli st. Thco Ob"i , 218 S. loth tit.
\\7'AJrrili Investors to Rill nt our olllcc ,
li 1.YM rarnaiij sU'oot,2d lioor , to InrcEti ittii
thi'so cholco puitt'sof property , irlitvlt nccun
i-'ull mi engy forms to the riidit party.
A Hn-t'ClusA rrtiiilc'iU'e ; Iionso 9 room * ,
now , ami titled with nil modern Im
provements liii-luilin ? furimci * . itc.
ri 9eiion ghi'ii immediately. In line
A good lot In Ilansconi Tlnco . 1-'J >
A corner In Ixjwo's iiUdltion . . . . : . 7JI
Eust front 01 , Hmmdcis St. , In PHrkvr's ad
dition. Col toga nml lot . 2,700
Corner In Kilby I'luco , line view , on cubic
line . - . 1.3M
E-H of n u'iEcc&T n UlOuubt.t ouu'In
Co , N ) ncres . l.UOO
Milltl Cipitil nvpnuo nonr'itli st. Cm
bo bought with small cash pnyniuntnnd
Ion ; ; tlmo to parly who will linild a t'"od
house , only . 2.5CO
ID ncrej ) with Rood Improvement * un West
I > odj-utt .per iioro . -51
Honto und lot on Dodjjij . = . < > : i )
lx > ts In "West Gludo , " the cholcit t u.lditlon
Military rood. Sco it ) Corner ! ) < > do uml
rieiuant at. , lOOil.Vi , umid biiikllnjn. KV'iOj
Have you nnytlilu ? to exclmao ,
Or to Mil.
Or do yon want to
buy ? Sco our lists. It Is no Imiihlo to chow
our property. Our otlico is open iniuonln s
IroniTiot' . Call unit fee ns. J.JI'Jerfuti &
Co. , l.vjoKnrimrn id I'oor. ' 71H.U
EOK SAt.i : Tniekiiidi nnil irnrLhonsu room
nt the II. A : M. near IX'tli ' st. Splendid t > lt fern
n Honr mllL Thoo. Ulson , aH 8. ikli tt. blO-11 _
T7H1I ? SAf.K TnieT-ajto nn-l warchouso roum
J3 Ht the II. & M. iifHrlMth it. Kplendid site for
a tiour nillU Theo. OUcn. ltS. Uth st. OHM1
\V F. HAKKIt. llonl l > tnto nml Houso-Itont-
YT inif .Agency. oDloo wild Kntifman ISros. ,
307 8.15th * t. t'omn HU < ! socnro ons nf these
chenp lota In Wuverly I'licennl/ : ; tulles from
1 * . O..S.WH. one -third ca h. linl. ilupi < r month.
Alt-o 1 in Haws' add , C in Manhattan , hence nnd
lot In Hi\lieU'a-d- I'lnin Vlenr , besides ollior
property In dllVront parts nf the city. Call
early and get banjain ? . 9 * . ! "
FOU H.U.K Fine lot In PIsimTjimfromliiK
east.onimi tt , TUne Ob n-JlttS. i : > ih tt.
CIU U
FOU PALE lairyR corner lot.1st nnd Dorcflf ,
81,000. KMpajrmeuu. . Tlaeo. Ol.un. * 'n >
B 15th. 7 U
_
F HAI.li 'ImcKtsv nnil nnreiiotun room
- at till ! It. A. iL nnurSJlli Bt. Hplendtd it < . >
for a Hour mill. Theo. Olien , SIA S. l.'r.h l. Cl'I ' | I
Tt ANTi : ! ) \V'ortlnjfniBi : wlio nrn looking
li for * afe Investments In < ) maui luiipvrty
toeallonli ( J , Stripe at room d over C'onim * r-
cinl National bank. 757 8
WAVriil ) Iaifc'aliu ) In iciil Citato. I inn
reprc'ontlriifa co'jploof ? uiulimon who
bare irre.it tnlth In On-aha pioiM'itv nnd plenty
of money to fnu- . If you have bargain * pisco
them on my list. H. O. Stripe , cor. 13i ) uml
' UoomfioterConi Nat bk , 'MS
lTI7ANTii > A ) ouic : mini of cormliUrnlilu
li experience as un artor would like I o Join
nu nmatcur rlub.or with other * uonl'l fur. i
ono : run giro l : tl of lutcrentvi. AUMfoII
M. C. , I' . U. llox 10. 7 J b *
1MRST Vloor office for rent Cull MoniUr
1 morning- . \ . . Injliram,318 South l.Ttb.
,4 717-8
\\rANTKIi-2 irooiV KlrU. itlnlnv room nnit
kitchen. 117 North Uth troct. 741-10'
AfKN > ut of work n\n pot rmnloymcnt lir
1 > I nppljlnic to 1'atrlcK Kim ! at No l North
\-\XTii : ,1or I furnNiftlnr
room * for llalit lio\ickociliir | ( In iirivmo
' nilA < ! Ure K 21. Dee otllio. 740-S *
" \\f ANTii : > Two icood housework i . . .
' the Aurora , J cbriukn , foundry. I' . W.
Wilson. 7.VM4
\\ANTin : 1ft laborer * for rnllnuid work In
' ' Nphrnikit. f I.T&pcnln ) } lOfur company
work wo t. Cnll tit-dnvHt Mnoro's Employment
Atri'iicy. Wi South loth sticet , ; 33 * >
" "
TiWAHT : * CO. Itoom 3. lion llnnk"
Special lurtnln In rent e tate * IB-y
I 1ST your property for ale or rent with
J Slewurt * t'o. . Hoora H , Iron bunk. 7(0 ( 9
\VANTii-AII : pnrtie linvlnironle lnte for
' ' nlc or trailo to plwei' same lu hnmU > f
? lo nrt A. Co. . llooinO , Iron llnnk. 74fU )
| jH > K Itl'.VT A KWM ) tVrontn r-otlHfrs MMr
* - corner 1 Veil tin anJ I'lnr tieos Kicks .V
Insliniin. 213 South 13th street , Opera House
bloek. 747-
BOAItlM.Vll-t2l TapTtnl nvctiim , iioi1hrn t
cnincr tilth. IKMI I < newly lurnljlied : every
thliiB nrt-il ! > * i < 715-l.V
WAN nir : UMiW.N-That W. S. Seivvoy has
opened u real e.ilnto , tlnnnclnl und com *
mission iipency ollice at 111 South Uth struut ,
OlUHlltl.
WiUoiVaildltIoii Fifty lots bcnutlfullvstlu *
iue < l near the I' . I' . It It track , In lleflovtio
streeton mnln mud to South Onmha , ftil.l an
Vlnton a 'inur , ndjOitilnK thu pnvent torrulnm
ot HID Kith street tnlhrny truck , and only onn
mile from Omnha pojtotllec. Intending pur *
elm son ) w ho wl li to fix-urn n ploa.'mt homo
near tlio eity should look at thli property. Vi ,
& . Scnvny , HK"tit.
In Wileov * nddltlon.nnd In the city nnd other
Miburix 1 have choice lot' for Rnlo on easy
term * No trouble to show j on the property.
W.S. Beinoy. agent.
Wurklnirmett who may wish to purclm o *
Imnin on t'tisv terms will Und mo nt my office al
No. Ill South Illh street.Omnha , until iiitm
o'clock eierj'iivenlnif . S. Seavoy , real. o -
talc , tlnunclnl and comnil3 louunont. &T--4
\l AVriJI Comrortnbie liiKlo room , con.
' i venlent to hudnc : > s for gcntlemnn. Ad-
drew K , S3. Hoc Otlk-e. 74 * 8
V\7"ANTii : > Hou < okoopir In tiimlly ot throe.
i ' Address" John K. l-oril. Sterling. Noli.
710 13
\\TAXTII : > Vonr tlr"t-cln coots for Uo-
' ' union nt Norfolk Mint furnish KOoil
reference * . Apply t Merelnint'i hotel , Omntm ,
Monilny , p. in. , i AliKUbt Uli. Also ton ( rood
wulters. II. F. 1-ockc. 7M U
Foil II.NT ! House \ \ ithi ; ioom nnd all
modern con\onlenco < . soiithne < t c < irncr
nf Uth und Jones > treel ? , four blockt fouth ot
Fnrnntn street. The hoit e Is so built that It can
Ixj rented n- < two liomrs or in t\n\t. \ \ Apply to
Dr. J. II. I'enlwxly.on the premisesbetwt 01 thu
hours of I nnd ' > p. in. 7t'.i U
1'or Snio A lingo tmiMlntf xultnlilo for
lisrrytnblp.ciirnnuo 10 M itir ) , feed Btnro or
mt > InKlnc.vs iixinirltiK hir o bpnco. locution
iniivnitlrptit fur nil purposes One of the most
vHliinlilt' corners In Oinnlm. Will b w > ld cho.ip
for cash , on iiccount of other tuialnps.4 nxiuir-
ltir ) cnt.ru tlmo nml nticntlon of owner. Apply
ut l.'th inn ! C'u-s. 733 8 *
riWO ACHI1S , fronting : thrco open stiocts ,
-L near the shot towor. on nuiln road to South
Oinnlm uml close to 1'nlon I'neitla rnllrcnd. Id
for anlo nt n bnriruln nnd on cns > terms. This
property I * the litinabomcst nnd most valunblo
of any n'ljolnitiR the city nt Omaha. It lies
bountifully lor line re idvtK'os , or will cut ut )
iiiKnntiiKonnsly for speculntivo purposes. Full
particular * from W. S. J-oivoy , real e tnto
tigenl. Ill South Fourteenth st. IOOJ
Font ACHKS choice. level land. ndJolnlnR n.
X M. mid I" . 1' . nillrond trucks , half mlle
from city limits. This property w conveniently
located and ncll adapted lor innnufncturlntr
purposes , and N for pale on ea y terms.V. . f ,
> eavcy , real ealale n/cnt , III South Fourtcoutti
ft. 1UM
MiWO ACItES oil iiiiiln rona to South Omulm ,
JL nml sixty choice lots In Wllcox * * addition ,
Including live with three room ccttaxes. for
sale cheap hy W. S. Sinvojaucnt. . 1COO
\\7OHKIXOIKN and otheis. bo your own
TT liuidlonl. Sccuro i\ lot iinincd ntoly , nsnll
property Is rnpiilly increasing In valuo. AsMot-
nncxRUcnto Imlld If rctiilrcd. W.S. Stiirpy ,
rvilc.-tiito ufruiit , No. Ill Sotitti Fouitecntli fct.
1IOU
_
FOU ICKNT Olltc-cs and cli-sV room cheap.
App'yV. . S. So.irey , real atuto utfcnt. No.
Ill South Fointeenth t-t. 1(1.0 (
"pKHSUXAI 'L C. .No'TTho Itiivluutueton the
-L snuthvvcat coiner of MierMan street n ml 1'op
fIctotin\4 wns not Fold S.itunlny. Voninui
Iiiive itfor W.1 < Xby ) cullinir Mondiiy niurninic.
H. ( i S. I ( com II over Commcrclnl Nntionul
biuik. 7M
_ _
" | 7K)1TND Tne best opportunity forrcnl e tnto
JL ! invcstmcnlA In the city. 1'nrtlos c.in have
Kiumi liy c'ulllnir on II. ( ! . Stripe , room li over
Commercial Nat' ! bank , lit nnd DoiiKlus. 764 8
STOIiKN The licst banraii4 : In the city In tiio
way of real estito investments. Inrtlct >
doairluK to lecHH'cr the sninu bliould call on II.
( J. Strlpo rm U over ConimurclalNnll bk , 13 and
Douglas. ' , St S
LOST A uroat s um of money by not Invest *
in * in ro.il e Into In Omahu. Call on II U.
Stripe. 13th nnd Douglas , iseo his linrwnln list.
nt.d you may retrnln some of the lost opportun
ities. _ 753 8
Pursuant to tlm InirB of the State of Nebraska *
w . HID umlcr iirneil. mwnnl Mutirer nnd ( lott-
/.liumennunnor Douglas county. Neb. . Ute
for record descriptions ol nninrs an.l mark * of
ownership UMtl by us In bottling nml schltijr
beer. In the county clerk's odlcn of Dotisjlnj
county , Ncbiuikn.
IIoxos nre Mnrited.
llottlcsaro stamped.
( FRONT. )
THIS BOTTLE
NOT TO
BE SOLD.
( HACK )
Witness i U' ImnJgon this IMilny of July. A. D.
li'hd. HOW. MAUHIMt , 11o | rH r.
, Manufcr.
Ilecoivd for record this H'h day of July. A. I ) .
iswul ; 3 : i o'clock p , in , , nnd rtconli-d In Ilouk
J nt .MIse-'lIaneoiiB , ut PIIKOUL
llecordfil. I ) 1' . NIiniHA > [ .
County Clerk , Douclni County , Xoli.
Compared : ti , S , AtTniiouuv.
flUMJNAI , COOr. OF THIS STATE 01' K'K-
IIKASKA.
riiAiTV.n xxiii. sicrins i5n.
It sliuli bo i n ! wmi for any person or persons
linn aller. uKlioiu tlm written content of tlio
( iwnt'i or ownitrt hereof to 111 with goda , tnin-
crnl wuicr or nny other l' ' < 'vcuii'es , oi-uny nther
article * il ir.occliandliK. ' , mmliciuo , coini oumj < tr
preparation , for suloor to l > " fumirftiod tuuii
tinners , liny such cnaXs , li..r.cls , krgs , ImpliH
or IKIAOS , M > miirkdlor ttnmpcd , or In Mjll.dU-
ponja of , buy or trnlllu In. or ivnntonly ilenrojr
tun sneli caks , Inurd. l. < r , b itUo or box , J
miitkedor Mimiiud b- the inuii'r or uwniTi
thcronf , lifter such owner or owni'rs thereof
Miall hut o comollt l with tlo pinviiloniof tlio
tlr-t 'clloii if tin * net.nypcT4m orpor < ni
wlio 8l' ll vlolntu uny pruvUIon of tliia act t > huil
be tircmr-1 f.Miiliy of u ini.-di'ineanor. und upon
conviction llifiuof 1'dfoio nny Jutt'co of Iho
I eu-e or polleo Jiiil e In tin * suite , slnUI I o llnol
live i lot In r ? " ) for oneli and every va > l < , Imnul ,
kcir orl > ov , nnd lifty eent i&Jj fornu'h mul i vor > *
liultloto by him. Iitir or tliemcunsod to bo f.lle > i ,
bnnitit , told , I Bed , triilheko < l In tir wniilonh-
ilitlioyod. Ifi etlu-r with the eosJn of suit lor
tlio nr t oIin ! e , Q'l ' ten doll in if Uij lor twcli
nnd every caul. . Ixirrol , Wtu i > r IKIV. ono dollar
.tlitor ench and uier > txittlo MI tilled. Itru nt ,
mid. iife < l , trallUkcd In or wunlciO ) ik tioed ,
or ciiu.to bo fo tilled , tHiiiKht , iod : , liked lutf.
UcUi-dlnrr witiiionly dc&tro } I. linrcther tritb
the ixjji of suit fur C-r.cb 8Utuu < | ucii | otfei.f.e.