Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 08, 1886, Page 8, Image 8

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    - * jLJ t-yr ' * * . i *
A Ohevcnno Back Who Created Trouble at
Pine Ritlgo.
JIo Tells Why Ho "Wns Arrested ixt No-
liraskti Cltf Soliool Hoard Af
fairs Discovered liy Mr.
A Now Convent.
Indian Affairs ,
Captain Hell , tlio retiring Indian agent
from the 1'ino Hl'lgo reservation , was in the
oityyestrtrdny. He has just Tgi von way to
lils'fliicccssor Col ( inllnghurof Ctrcenfourg
Indiana , mid yhul enough lie Is to bo ro-
llovcd or tlio arduous duties which have
devolved upon him from tin ; time that
Mctlliouilrly ( ! retired.
I In conversation with a IJr.B reporter yes-
tonlny , Cntiln ] ) : Hull jitvo an Inluru.-uing
account of the Indian trouble tit Pine
Hldge , which occurred , it may bo ro-
iiieitiberod on October 2nd.
"The trouble is all ever with now , " ho
Bald , "iiiul I ( Imi'tsitpiKHi ! wo shall hear
aii.ytliitiE niort ! of it. The way it oc
curred was tills : One of Huflhlo Hill's
Indians , on coining back to the reserva
tion from bin eastern trip found that n
Younj : liiok of tin : Cheyenne tribu had
Rlolon his wife. Ho Immediately came to
imi and preferred formal comiihunt
nirniiisL the suucussfiil rival. I at once or
dered the native police to nrrest tlio
young buck and bring him before me.
Six of them went to his house
nnd tried to arrest him , but
ho refused to come , saying
that he would die before ho would be
tjikoii. lie was armud to the teetli and
evidently prepared to liyht. The pojico
came back to me and told me of the situ
ation. 1 inforr.icd thorn that if
they couKln't do it one way
thny must another if they couldn't
bring him in alive they must
bring him ( load. They accordingly in-
oroasod their members , ami wentout pre
pared to capture the young buck. The
Clicycnnu had thrown of his clothes ,
smeared himself with war paint , loaded
hi * carbine and mounted on his pony ,
bad established himself on the crest of u
lull , where ho was ready to defy any at
tempt at arrest. His aged father had
also armed himself and came to his
son's assistance. A short blooody
encounter ensued and when the smoke
cleared away it was found that the horse
of I ho young Choycnno had been Killed
under him , he himself had been badly
wounded and his father haJ been killed.
During the excitement that followed lie
managed to make his escape to tiic
bushes. Up to the time that I came
away lie had not boon arrested , though
vigorous search was made for him. I
imagine that he will be .summarily dealt
with when lie is captured.1
Tin ; I.NDIAV roi.ici ; .
In answer to another question Captain
Hell said : "The police employed on the
reservation are. all natives ami are good ,
trustworthy men. Their salaries arc very
meagre , not over $8 or $10 a month' ,
though this of course includes food and
clothing. They are all uniformed the
captain in regular military style and are
very proud of their dross. Are tlmy re
liable ? Certainly. I would rather trust
one of them than the average while
man. Just to illustrate this
point , I may mention the
fact that every quarter I used to receive
from S-l.OOd to ? .1,000 to disburse at the
reservation. The money came by ex
press , and instead of goinir after it myself
I send : in order for jt to the express agent
bv some of the police , and they would
return with every dollar of the cash. "
- "Under McGillicuddy's regime , " said
Captain Hell , "tho number of Indians on
the Pine Uidgo was listed at about 7r , > 00.
An enumeration which 1 made while 1
was agent disclosed the fae.t that there
were only about -1,700 on tlio reservation.
A good manv people have asked mo
if 1 didn't think that this proved that Mc-
Ulllicuddy had been guilty of crooked
ness in securing rations under tlio pre
tense that there were 7,500 Indians on the
reservation. Now 1 do not look at it in
that way. When I look charge of the
reservation. McCillicuddy told mo that
ho was perfectly well aware that the
number of Indians there was greatly
overestimated , lie sud ; that for months
past ho had been trying to induce the
government to taKe a census in order to
determine the exact number of Indians
on the reservation. He showed me copies
of letters which ho had written to tlio de
partment ollicials about the matter all
ufging an Immediate census none of
which had been of any avail. Of course
lie could not make an enumeration un
less authorized by the government. This
fact , it seems to mo , completely exoner
ates him , "
JIo tells Ills Side of mi Interesting
! Story.
Detective J. J. Noligh , whoso recent
nrrest in Nebraska City , at the instance
of Julius Norman , on a charge of obtain
ing money Lunder false pretenses , was
mentioned in the linn , was met by a ro-
liortoryottorday and questioned abouttho |
occurrence. Ho said : "I'll tell you the
whole thing. Several years ago this man
Norman was indicted for incest with one
of his daughters. It was charged that ho
had had illicit intercourse with all three of
them. Ho that as it may , the feel big of
the neighbors against him was very
strong , and ho had not a friend in
the whole county. In fact there were at
one time loud threats made of lynching
film. From time to time ho received
threatening loiters , announcing that tlio
writer , who was , of course , anonymous ,
pronosed to burn his houses and barns
down , and commit other outrages. Nor
man men secured my services , to dis
cover , if possible , the writer or
writers of these letters. Ho paid
mo $ & > 0 , and told mo to sift the case to the
bottom , as money was no object lo him
and if necessary ho would spend $5,000
or $10,000 to discover the writers of the
letters , I worked on the case for several
months and finally got mutters in such
shape that 1 knew the parties who
had written the letters to Nor
man , One night not long ago , I , with
two of my men , met Norman on his farm
in Otoo county and had a talk with him
about the case. Ho asked mo why it was
that no ono had attempted as yet to burn
his houses or barns. 1 told him that 1
had investigated the matter carefully and
was unable to find that anyone in the
neighborhood had any intention of doing
such n thing. Furthermore , I told him
his case had been a peculiarly
liard ono to work up , because
ho had not a friend in the county. 1 told
liim that the parties who had written the
threatening letters had only committed a
misdemeanor , nnd with the strongest
kind of evidence could not bo sent to the
penitentiary. This angered him greatly ,
itiVd ho salt ! they must go to the peniten
tiary. Ho suggested that 1 put m a job
on t'noso parties and decoy them into the
neighborhood of his place some night.
Ho would then see thai some of his build
ings were llrod , mid the parties could mi-
Jtiodiatoly bo arrested before they had
loft the scone of the lira. Of couso I de
clined to go into any scheme of that sort ,
and told him that 1 was not in
the business of convicting honest
raon. Ho insisted upon it. Ho insisted thai
Wn what Up liad hired me lor uud
snid that ! if 1 did not consent to It ho
would compel mo to giro back his money.
1 emphatically refused , and ho immcdl
ntely had me arrested on the trumped up
charge of obtaining money under false
"J want to say , " concluded Mr. Nc-
ligh , "that I was not thrown into jail , as
stated In that telegram to the Hin. : I
was sick In bed at the time , nnd the sher
iff merely came into the house , read the
warrant to me , and told me to come up
and give bail when I was ready. Ho had
scarcely Mulshed before a dozen promi
nent citizens came In nnd oll'orc'.l to go on
my bonds. Tlio feeling ngainst Norman
is so strong up there that I believe I could
have secured bail to the amount of $50-
COO if necessary.1
.ST. MAltY'S Ol ' TIII3
A .New Convent to bo Hroctcd in Bel-
Hlshop O'Connor has purchased several
nores of ground on the beautiful heights
of Helvidorc , immediately north of Fort
Omaha , where a convent of the Sisters of
Mercy will bo erected at an early day.
This will bo the mother house of the or
der in Nebraska , and lake the place of
the convent of St. Mary's , on tlio avcnuo
of that name in this city. The city lias
grown up around the latter , and the land ,
a part of which is unused , is too valuable
to longer remain unoccupied. Some of it
has already been disposed of , so that the
convent has. to n largo extent , been de
prived of the privacy and seclusion
sought by such institutions.
Tlii ! silo of the proposed structure is
perhaps as beautiful as any that may bo
found in a radius of a do/.en miles. It
comprehends the most available portion
of the table land of the addition men
tioned , several hundred feel above and
quite a distance from the roadway. He-
side , the country round slopes in all di
rections , thus enabling at all times an un
obstructed view to be had on every side.
This viowcomprohonds the bluffs and river
channel to the north , the undulating
plains to tiio west , the Iowa side and the
entrancing beauty of the rolling Mis
souri and the city to the south. The pro
posed convent will bo a bountiful struc
ture and will aptly crown an eminence
so commanding.
Horrible Cnso ot Destitution Dis
covered l > y tlie I'ollec.
Charles J. Hloom died at the poor farm
' o'clock of
j'oslerduymorningaboulJO an
aggravated ease of pneumonia. Ho was
found Wednesday evening in a dirty barn
on the corner of Eighth and Douglas
lying on a pallet of slraw , and without
any of the necessaries of food , medicine
or attendance. Ho was removed in the
patrol wagon to tlio city jail , whence ho
was taken to the poor farm. Everything
possible was done for him , but , to no
avail. He sank rapidly and died at the
time mentioned.
Hloom was too weak when found to
tell much about himself , but enough was
learned to know that ho was a Swede
about 25 years of age , anil a stranger
in the city. He could not say how ho had
come to be in the barn , probably having
wandered there when his illness was approaching
preaching its height. Papers wore found
on his person wliieli showed that he had
taken out his naturali/ation papers in
Michigan. Tlio whereabouts of his rela
tives or friends is not known and he will
probably be buried in the potters field.
Glj.\M > iaKI3l > I10IISI2S.
They Arc Stilt PnlliiiK Before the
LiCKal liiiller.
Dr. Garth , veterinary of the State Live
Stock commission , together with Messrs.
Harnliart and Hirney , of the same body ,
arived in town Wednesday night anTspant
some tiinu in consultation with Dr.
Hamacciotti. They are on a tour of in
spection throughout the state , and are
almost daily in receipt of calls from cat
tle men requesting their immediate at
tendance or opinion as regards alleged
cases of contagious disease in cattle.
They left yesterday morning for Hlatr and
go thence to Grand Island.
Yesterday morning Dr. Uamacciotti re
ceived notice that toiire was a ease of glan
ders among the horses used by graders
near the government-quarter masters de
pot. There was also another case repor
ted in North Omaha , and both of these the
doctor said ho would investigate to-day.
Since Sunday last , tlio commission has
endorsed the Killing of two glandercd
horses. Ono of these was at 201(1 ( Decatur
and the other on North Sixteenth street.
Hoth of the animals were killed.
Yom Kipper.
Last evening at sundown commenced
ono of the most important days observed
by the Jewish people , i. o. , tlio day of
atonement or "Yom Kipper. " To the
student of comparative religion , this day
is a phenomenal spectacle. Ho beholds
a race famous for their keen energy in
worldly matters select ono day from the
year , regardless of markets or exchanges ,
commercial obligations or financial rou
tine , on which all business is su.spendid
.ind attention devoted for twenty-four
hours to matters of religion and soul
The number who disregard the day is
limited in all communities to a few , who ,
by the desurcration of that day , manifest
a dcnldod spirit of aversion to the teach
ings of their own faith.
1'ortho overwhelming majority of the
faithful Israelites , the day , though
solemn , is sweet ; although a day of pri
vation , worldy inactivity and earnest
wrestling of soul , its approach is hailed
with genuine pleasure. The main mis
sion of the day is to secure peace be
tween man nnd man , between man his
This evening the services nt the
synagogua will commence at 7 o'clock.
Habbi Henson will olllciato on Saturday
morning. The synagogue service will bo
a continuous ono from . .I ) a. in to 0 p. m.
The rabbi during the day will [ deliver
three lectures.
The "services | for tlio diipartd" will
commence immediately after Dr. Hen-
son's morning sermon. Mr. H. Kcilnor
will render his valuabloZscrvicos during
the day by reading morning and after
noon prayers. _
A Beautiful Testimonial.
Hanging up in ono of the show windows
dews of Max Meyer & Uros' jewelry store
is a beautiful testimonial just presented
to Senator Charles F. Mundeason , chair
man of the senate committee on printing ,
by the employes of the pnulio printer's
department. It is a formal expression of
thanks from the printers for Senator
Manderson's successful efforts to secure
them a llfteon days1 leave of absence every
year. It is written entirely by hand , in
( kinds of script and scroll work ,
and is M > beautifully executed that the
closest observer falls to dolect that it is
not the product of the engraver's art.
Fi htliiK Women.
A woman named Mrs. Kutlo Dunn was
arrestedycslcrday afternoon Jfoi assault-
inghersister-n-law'Mrs. { ! Eliza Cameron.
Mrs. Dunn claims that the trouble arose
over her brother , who has boon on
a sprco for several days.
She was taking her part and this so en
raged Mrti. Cameron that she assaulted
Mrs inmn with n rolling-pin. The latter
retaliated us best she could nnd a light
ensued , lira. Cameron getting desidodly
the worst of it.
Wlml lie lias to Say About Mnttcrn of
A reporter for the HEUycstordny morn
ing called upon Mr. KJ.K. Long , of the
school boardjlo nsecrlnin what ho had to
say with reference to the questions pro
pounded nt the Inst meeting of thnt body
by Mr. Blackburn. The questions , it
mny be remembered , wcro referred to tlio
committee on teachers nnd text-books , of
which Mr. Long is n member.
In answer to the lirst question ns to
how many base.ment rooms nro occupied
in the schools , Mr. Long said : "Thoro
are three basement rooms occupied in
the Leavenworth school , three in the
Long school , thrco in tlio Ixartl school
nnd one in the High school. "
To the second question ns lo how ninny
rooms were not occupied nnd in what
schools , Mr. Long gave the following !
"At the Castellar school there arc tlirco
unoccupied rooms , two in the Doilgo
school , and one each nt the Cass , Fnrnam
and ilartninn schools. The only school
in the city that is crowded is tlio Long
school , and it has a new room nearly
finished , and ready for occupancv next
week. "
Tlio questions from the third to the
eighth , inclusive , referred to the over
crowding of Leavenworth , Pleasant and
Central schools ; allowing children to at-
lend schools far from homo instead of
those near at hand ; why grades were re
moved from the Dodge school ; by whoso
authority "children were scattered all
over the city" ; why confusion was expe
rienced in opening school and why teach
ers could not learn of their assignments
until the day before the commencement
of the session , To all of these , Mr. Long
replied ; "Tho superintendent is to bo
blamed for all this. There are no dis
tricts established , and it lies with him to
regulate this mailer. There is no other
uerson to bo held responsible. "
As to why teachers from all parts of
the city are forced lo gather nt Dodge
school at the call of special teachers , his
statement was : "A resolution to abolish
these meetings has been introduced.
Nolhwith.stamling , however , there is a
necessity for these meetings and Dodge
school is , I presume , as convenient as
any. The instruction given by those
special teachers cannot be given in the
schools , because it is required to lake all
the teachers of one grade at si time "
With regard to ill-fteling among teach
ers : "The genotal opinion of the best in
formed people , concerning school mat
ters , is that there is no truth in the
insinuation. There is no ill-feeling , no
Jack of harmony , no jealousy. The
teachers were never in better shape or
more harmonious. It is better now than
for any time in the last ten years. As for
wire pulling , they would indeed be poor
teachers if they did not try to get better
positions in this manner when they can
not do it by good work. "
"Could the committee devise a scheme
of districting the city to avoid confusion
referred to ? " was asked.
"Yes " said Mr. "the
, Long , com
mittee can do so , but the. matter has
been referred to another , the committee
on judiciary , which will in time do the
matter justice. "
"Could not a better method bo
adopted V"
"This is not a matter for the board to act
upon. It was left to the superintendent.
The committee can and will devise a
plan , which will not work hardship to
the teachers if the matter is left to it. "
\ \ itii regard to the management of
special teachers , Mr. Long said that the
matter was kind of a white elephant.
"They act independently , and run things
in their own style. Hut plans could and
should bo made for the benelit of the
schools and not for the. individual
teachers. "
The V. SI. G. A. Semis out an Import
ant Circular.
The local branch of tlio Y. M. C. A. has
issued the following circular bearing on
its building scheme :
Dear Sir : The work of the YoungMon's
Christian Association , as an institution ,
has long ceased to bo experimental. Its
mission is to aid young men morally ,
socially , intellectually , religiously and
physically. To do this successfujly it re
quires a home and building of its own ,
combining the facilities and convenience
for this woric.
Its friends and well-wishers in this city ,
representing all classes and both sexes ,
agree in the immediate necessity of a
building for this purpose worthy of the
cause , and worthy ot Omaha as a business
andconimcrci/.l center.
Hy personal eilbrt and solicitation tlio
building committee have secured plodires
aggregating $28,000 sulHcient to pay for
a lot ; SoO.OOO more is needed to erect a
suitable , necessary and creditable build
ing. Finding it impracticable to give
and continue the requisite personal atten
tion to this service , the committee have ,
after careful inquiry and consideration
as to his fitness and reliability , employed
Mr. J. K. Ensign , of Now York , to prose
cute to completion tlio work so favora
bly begun.
It will b the duty of Mr. Ensign to
call personally upon the citizens of
Omaha , solicit subscriptions , explain antl
advise concerning tlio institution and the
progress and nature of the building. Ho
will report all subscriptions to the com
mittee for collection bv the treasurer ,
Mr. O. F. Davis and will bo governed
by and responsible to the committee in
the work undertaken. We bespeak for
him your courteous nnd generous re
It is expected the foundation of the
building will bo placed the present fall
and the building completed within a year.
Huilding committee Loavitt Hurnham ,
cnnirman ; O. F. Davis , treasurer ; Gee ,
A. Joplin , secretary ; Wm. Fleming , P.
C. Himobuugh , P. b. Lcisennng.
Advisory commitleo II. W. Yntes ,
Geo. A. lloaglnnd , A. J. Popplcton , G.
W lloldrogo , Herman Kount/.o.
As will bo seen by the list of names ap
pended to the circular , some of our best
and most prominent citizens nro identi
fied with tVo work. They nro nil men of
recognized business talent and energy ,
and the fact that they have lent them
selves to thu work is nil earnest that the
building scheme will bo carried out suc
The Omaha Typo Foundry nnd Supply -
ply House Tor Printers and
, I'liblltilicr * " .
The Western Newspaper Union nt
Omaha is prepared at all times to outlit
publishers on short notice with presses ,
.type , rules , borders , inks , composition ,
sticks and rules , and in tact everything
in the line of printers and publishers'
supplies , Hotter terms and moro liberal
prices can bo secured than by sending to
Chicago or olsowhoro. Save money by
buying near homo. Second hand goods
in the printing line bought and sold. Wo
often have great bargains in this particu
lar. Send for TUB PitiNTinis1 AUXILIAUV ,
our monthly trade journal , that gives
lists of goods and prices and from time
to time proclaims unequalled bargains m
now and second hand material.
12th Street , but. Howard nud Jackson ,
Omaha , Nebraska.
A Telegram From Sioux Olty Court
Marshal Cumlnsis frequently receives
letters or telegrams which boar orldonco
onthoirfaco that the writers are not at all
deficient In that quality popularly styled
"gall , " A fair sample of this sort of com
munication was received yesterday from
Sioux City mnn , who Aoleeraphs the
marshal to arrest ajpnfty of four men
who nro coming down : ( \\o \ river In n
boat. Ono of thorn , iPottor telegraphs ,
owes him a board bill 'of $15. Ho asks
that the fellow bo nrrestfcd , and If ho re
fuses to pay let the boat < bo attached. As
Marshal Cuuilngs Is not a collection
aeoiiry , nnd furthermore Is not eauipncd
for navnl warfare , litdbes not feel In a
position to attemut the nrrest.
E. V. Hrouso appeared In police court
yesterday morning and swore out a com
plaint for the nrrest of.n man named A. H.
Hossolnun , on a charge of obtaining
money under false pretenses. He claims
that Ho&sclman induced him to cash a
$20 worthless chock.
Judge SlenborgdiRuosed of n largo mini
her of cases yestordry morning , some of
which , however , were important. John
Hiley , the man arrested for .stealing a
team belonging to Collins , the Ctiming
street liveryman , was released on ball.
A IJoxor's Iiiiok.
J.E. MacDoiiotigh , of the O'Neill Tri
bune who was In town yesterday says that
Pat McNally , who figured here sometime
ngo as a man who wanted to become a
prize lighter , has achieved fame nnd is
now about to pockotsomo wealth at Rapid
City. Ho started ns n policeman , nnd
was raised to the position of marshal ,
Now ho Is to bo run as an Independent
candidate for sherill' , nnd it Is thought
that he will bo elected. The cause of this
was a little episode which occurred about
two weeks ago. A roaring bli/.zard from
the mines. nt , that time , attempted "lo rldo
the town " Ho knocked out several sa-
loon-kcopors , and sent two policemen to
bed. Ho finally met McNally , insulted
him , and tlio latler immediately resolved
himself into a private citizen by throwlnir
oil' his coat , star and other insignia of
olllco. lie then took the blizzard's re
volver away , broke his jaw and sent him
to ( he hospital. McNally is the big man
of Hapid City.
District. Court.
Yesterday morning James Haltin wasro |
leased on bail on writ of habeas corpus
by Judge Neville , the bond being placed
nt $1,000 , with N. , J. Edliolm as surety.
The case will bo hoard when General
Cowin returns. D. M. Sells appears for
Haltin. On next Saturday the habeas
corpus in which Hattin's wife ligures
will bo brought up.
J. 11. llungato sues Annie Durkio for n
lion uwon lots four and live , in block
three. Hedford Place , to the amount of
§ 245.80.
The evidence has all boon introduced
in the contempt case of James liauor.
and arguments wore made by counsel
yesterday afternoon.
This morning the divorce case
of Duncan vs. Duncan , will bo ber.rd before -
fore Judge Neville.
The Automatic Exposition
Opened last evening nt 1118 Fnrnam
street to a large and intensely intcresled
audience. The chief altVaction , Herg-
maii's wonderful Automatic City , repre
senting all the industrial features and
ornamental surroundings of a beautiful
Swiss villa. Complicated machinery and
busy workmen move , work and operate
in marvelous harmony and truly life-like
precision. This celnbratc'd work is ac
companied by Prof. Hergcr's cabinet col
lection , comprising representations of
ancient , modern and oriental life , scenery
and historical courts , operated by thoino t
ingenious and skillfully arranged auto
matic devices the. world has produced.
They are arlistic.beautiful and wonderful
beyond description. Exposition open day
and evening. Admission to all only 10c.-
The work of the registry department of
tlio postollice in this oily , for tlio quarter
ending September 80th is as follows : Do
mestic letters , UOll ; domestic parcels , 500 ;
foreign letters , ! io7 ; foreign parcels , 2-1 ;
free registrations , 210. Thisrouresents an
increase over the registration of the Cor
responding quarter in last year of nearly
20 per cent.
Five Wen With No. 2.
Yesterday morning Chief Galligan in-
crcas the number of men on No. 2 hose
cart to liyo I ho force heretofore conisti'ig of
but four men. Tlio new addition is John
Murphy , who has for some time boon
doing temporary work at No. 4 during
the absence of one of the members of
that company. This raises the torco of
No. 2 to the same numerical strength as
that of No. a.
A Local Failure.
Brndstroct's agency yesterday reported
the failure of GustavUichter ; , grocer , at
2015 Farnam. Ho hasgivenja bill of sale to
Meyer & Haapko on a stock of goods
worth about three hundred dollars. His
liabilities nro lixcd at about ono thousand
dollars. Inattention to business is said
to have been the direct cause of his
For Snlo.
The furniture and rental of the Coz--
/.ens hotel.
This house is now doiti" ; and lias done
for two years the second largest business
of any hold in Omaha.
tisfactory reasons given for wishing
to sell. 11. P. KUMSEV.
A Call.
Prohibitionists are requested to mnct
at their room , No. 120 , North Fifteenth
street , on Saturday evening at half-past
seven o'clock , Important campaign bus
iness , JAS. E. VANDKUCOOK ,
Chairman Central Committee.
Kicked on the Fly.
Yesterday morning a man named Anton
Moycr , in crossing Tenth street at the
intersection of Jaekpon , was kicked by a
horne which was tied to a wagon which
was being driven along tlio thoroughfare
nnd owned by a man named Itubling.
No bones were broken. . . ,
Absolutely Pure.
Thlspowder never varios. A marvel of pur-
IT , strength and wboloiomonoss. Moro econ
omical than tha ordinary kinds nnd oannt ba
told Inoompotltlon with the multitude of low
teit.ihort weight alum or nhosptinto powdora.
Boldomr In rani. Ho VAT , HIKING I'OWDEU Co
ieWolUt. , New 1'ork.
After selling out ottr Ce1ebrate l JFaHGy DrctJ3 Shirt at ftSc we mere
to Ictvyrajphfar another cnasiyinnent of 13 ( > tlosen , < tn < 7 these
will bcjrfaccd on our counters tfnrijif/ the conntif/ weeIFc . will also < 7/ -
posc of balance of our all wool scarlet Skirt and Drawers at 5Qc. When
closed out thfue goods cannot be dtf licafcd IVe are positively the
originators of low prices * ( fur Men's Suits , self ing from JftW to $ t' $ , in
A2 different patterns , cut in sucHis , froclts and -ouffon cutaways , nicely
trimmed , cannot be bought anywhere else for less than tfftf. Our
$ % 3to $ $ ti Men's Suits fn fiS different patterns , made of corRscretos
diagonals , checiots and eassintercs ; all cut in Use latest Gtylcsc tnnot be
duplicated anywhere for Icfs tfian front $ -iO to . 4. Our Prince Albert
Coats an l Vests , made from the Jincst imported worsteds , for style , Jit
and wnrlnnanship wtnnot be excelled.
We cJiallGiiac flic world 01 ottr Overcoats for variety and low
prices and where can , you beat in , price an all wool man's suit for $0 ?
A strictly all worsted man's suit for $7 ? A Norjolk all wool boy's suit
from , 3 to 12 years for $2.95 ? Our style of doing business is charac
terised in every respect by Icaithnacy , and all our goods arc sold at
strictly ONE PRICE.
Cor. Douglas and 14th sts. , Omaha.
il BIlffQ B BBfai HlbraSa IfeW Ml B Urn li
S. W. COK. 19(11 ANI > FAIiW.n , OMAEIA.
Property of every description for sale in all parts of the city. Lands for sale in
every county in Nepraska.
Of Titles of Douglas county kept. Alaps of the city state or county , or any other
information desired , furnished roe ol charge upon application.
Then * Is not n cooking apparatus innilo using the
Solid OTCU Door , liut Hint the loss In wnljjht ot inu.iU Is
from ttvcntr.llvo to forty porcont. of thti mont reacted.
In other worJn rlboC bftef. welehtng ten pounds 1C
roasted niodium to well-douo Hill losa three i/oun > ln.
The name ronBted in the Charter Oak
Eaneo ualnir the Wire Oauzo Oven Door
losca about one pound.
To allow moat tohhrlnk In to IOKOH large portion of
IN Julcoi anil llnvor. Iho ilbren doiiotHoparuto , uui ]
ron ILLUSTRATED CIRCULARS AM Pnice LISTS. It becomoxtouEh , tasUilusanud unpulateiible.
Watolies , Diamonds , Fine Jewelry , Silverware
Tlio largest stock. Prices the lowest. Hi-pairing a Kpuuially. All work warrant
ed. Corner Douglas anil IBtli streets. Onialm.
LEVI CAUTER , President. fi. 11. HAYDKN , Secretary.
For Sale by all the Leading- Paint , Oil and
Drug1 Houses of the West.
N.W. Cor. 14th nnd Douglas Sis ,
Practlco limited Jo Diseases of tlia
Glasses fltteil for all forms of defeetlvo
Vision , Artificial ! Cyo3 Inserted.
Manufacturer of
Paper Boxes ,
100 S. 14th st. Omaha , Neb.
Orders by mall solicited and will re-
ccivo prompt attcntiou.
Nebraska National Bank
Pnidup Capital . $250,000
Burplufa . 30,000
II. W. Vales , President.
A. K. Tou/lin. : : v'ic.n J'resiilmit ,
W. II , S. Illicit ! ! ) , Caslitsr.
luiir.cioiis :
W. V. Morse , John S. Collins ,
H. W , Yaies , Lewis S. Hood.
A. H. Ton/alin.
Cor 12lh and I'arnam Sts
A Ooncnil Hanking IJiHiiu-ss Transacted.
N. W. HARRIS & Co.
It A XK/SJtfi , CII WA ( f < > .
Couutli-Br Cllte * nml otliomof
omco ex UovoneLlro * ! . . Jtottou.
coco Solicited.
. . . . . _
i St , Cor. Capitol Avenue.
Chronic & Surgical Diseases.
DFZ. KlciYiENArflY , Proprotoi.
Slstccn ji-iirs1 11 iiuliul ntul 1'rivulc I'jaUlco
U'c IIHVO the faciUur.4 , apparatus niul rcinrdli *
for the successful treatment of every form of dit-
< rc < iulrlui ; either medical or wiu lcnl Ircitajftil ,
or corrc i > nil Itli 3. Long t-ijicrlruro In trodt.
Ing C.IK'S lir Icltor cn-ibh's us ( n treat lu.lliy cti <
ecicntilir.iUy without xcrlnir them
\VIHT13 roit rillCt'LAK on Drfonr.itlcj ami
Hrncc. " , Club Keel , C'nrTnturea of the Splni-
UiEA rs or'OMBN , 1'ilos , Tumor * , Omiccr * ,
Catarrh , lironchlti' , lulmhtlon , Klcctriclly , 1'nriiN
ysis. Epilepsy , Kidney , Kye , liar , Skin , Dlooil and
all mrL'Ic.'il opernlioni < .
IliitfurleH , luhalcrii , Ilraem , Truitscn , mil
nil kluilR of Mcilluil mid Siirulcnl Xppllaucce , man
ufactured and for mlc.
Th only reliable nTcdlcal Institute making
Private , Special S Nervous Diseases
1 A Hl'ECIAr.TY.
from whatoviT came produced , BUCCI ssfully trcatrd.
\Vu rcmotu Byrhllltlu } > oitou from the yalciu
without mercury.
New nstorntlvfl treatment for losi of vilnl power.
Cull nnd coiinnltus nr ncud linmo nml poet-ofn >
nildrcw plainly written end ono etaiup , mid
Mill pcml you , In plain wrapper , our
uroN 1'niVATE , Sr ciAi. AMD NKUVCU * Hi6Bifi'-S ,
HKIUVAI.VrAKNEH4 , HrRitHAroitKiniu , turorKt.
cr , Sri'iriun , ( foscnninct , ( ! LXKT , VAnirocm.r ,
KTnic-riMir. ASU AM. nifEAiEs or THE GBNIIU-
UniNArtr Oiioixs , or sonil hlitory of your ciiec fur
uu opinion.
lY'rumi nn.iliic to vlfit in uiny be treated nt Ilielr
homey , by rorrwpiuidcncu Medicines nml Inetru -
raenU tent by mall or cipri-s * HKOlUtELY PACK-
El ) 1'ItO.M omuUtVATIOX , nn miuknl : ii < ilrnln
contents or euniler , OUR pirsotril Interview pir
fcirert If convenient. I'lft/nmnn for thci aceoin
limitation of patient * . Hoard uuil attendance nt
reasonable prices. AilUrcs nil Lottrrn to
Oraalia Medical and Surgical institute ,
Cor. 13lhSr. und
nTj. Armhriist.IMtCinii'ntf Bt.
1) , II. llOWIIIHII. I I7 I'lU'lKllll bt ,
John HiisHlo , ! > 1'J7'umlnirpt.
llui-iimn Kunilu.milHouili Oth st.
O.l.nnjjo.lHH South mill ft.
] 'aul un tV Mlllnr , IDA North 11th fat ,
J. I. . Itoy , MJ'J Norlli IHih HI.
W. Btoitt7. l , Kl'I ! Ilnwiiril Ht.
C. \ \ " . Hlcopoii.078llllli iitli : t. _ _
These \vntors rnntiiln Iron , rotn'-Mum , f.lino ,
Hndu , MiiRiinslii , Chlorldu of Sodium inid Sul
phur , nml lire a piHltlvu cuiu Inr ull dlbniiHi
urlslnir from an lirpinai > litl of the Hood Acer *
tuln ipcflllo Inr Itliciiunitlaiu ,
Daily Stage and Mail Line to ana
from Fort Steele.
Good Piiysicicn in Attendance
jr. / / . v < u > H'Kir
Itoyal ntn ! United Stiitol
tut unlay
Between Mweni & Hew York
Salon from ttX } to $ ; * . Hicurslon ( rip from
Hl'J ' to Eltiucoud Cabin , outwnra , flu ;
| .rrimM , ti ; rxciir.t.uli. t'JO. BteomifO UHSHH O
HI lav rHlG * . I'otur WrUlit It buns , Oeaer *
Aeunts , 5S Uroiuin-ar. Now Vorlc. ,
Tlunry I'mi it , Uis Kaniumsi. ) 1'uulsaa fc Co.
U.-6 iuniuui it ; D. o. l''reciuutir tU'iiin.Mutt