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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 17, 1887)
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H i THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : . .THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 17 ; 1887. . . ' . . 5
DOINGS IN SUPREME COURT ,
Many Interesting Decisions Handed Down
by the Judges Yesterday ,
A WEEK'S ADJOURNMENT TAKEN.
Minor Notes Prom the Stnto House
How Derelict Printers Delay
Itcports Xho News oftlio
Capital Citj- .
TFltOM TUB HEE'S LINCOLN
Tlio supreme court yesterday com
pleted Us session for tlio week. The usual
weekly complement of decisions was
liandcd down , principally in oases from
thu Second and Third judicial districts.
Among the decisions tiled were tlio fol
Village ot Weeping Water v ? Heed. Krror
from Uass county. Unversed and remanded.
Opinion by llecse. J.
1. Thu seal of a notary public which
contains tlio words "notarial seal , " the
name of the county for whiph he was
appointed , and thu word-"Nebraska , " is
ftullicicnt for the authentication of his
otllcial acts. Section 0 of chapter 01 of
the compiled statutes of 1885 docs not
require the name or initials of the notary -
tary to be engraved in the seal. The
provision of the section concerning the
name , or initials of the name of thu no
tary , H permissive only ,
U. In the year 1SUS the owners of the
real estate caused the land upon which
the village of W. now stands to bo sur
veyed as a town site , and in 187U the plat
thereof to be recorded. All the owners
signed and acknowledged the pint , ex
cept one whose name was signed by an
other of the platters as "attorney. " The
por.ion whose name was thus signed , hut
who did acknowledge the plat , attorwards
convoyed to u thlru party his interest in
the town site , excepting certain lots and
block.as ) designated In * the plat. His
pranteo and all others nave at all times
recognized tlio validity of the plat. Held ,
tliiit under the provisions of section 115
ot chapter 11 of tlio compiled statutes ,
the execution and recording of the plat
Bitlllciently complied with the provisions
of sccjion of chapter 03 of the revised
Statutes of 1800 as amended by the act
of February 8 , 180'J and that by the provisions -
visions of section of the same chapter
the recorded plat was equivalent to a
deed in fee simple from the proprietors
to the public of all portions ot the platted
land dedicated to thu public use.
! J. Where , in sucli plat , a square is
marked aud designated thereon as "Col-
lego Square , " the loU in ad joining blocks
abutting thereon , beinc only half the size
of other lots in that part of the plat , anil
so laitl out as to front the square , and
liold at a higher valuation by reason
thereof , in order to secure compensation
for thu land included in such oquarc , it
was held that there was a dedication ot
the College Square to the public , with a
right to the use thereof for the purpose
of an institution of learning so long as
the user continued ; the title remaining
in the public , as represented by the mu
nicipal corporation ( after being incor
porated ) for that use , ana ejectment will
lie to remove any person unlawfully in
1. Where , in an action of ejectment ,
I * ' I the defendant in possession of the real es
tate , the subject of the action , relies upon
the statute of limitations as a defense ,
the burden of proof is on him to show that
bis possession has been continuous , ad
verse , hostile and exclusive during the
ten years last preceding the commence
ment of the action.
Jacobs vs Morrow. Krror from Douglas
.county. Attlrmed. Otilulon by Maxwell ,
1. On an appeal from a judgment of n
probate court in matters rolitting to an
estate , where the judge approves the
bonds for such appeal , it will bo pre
sumed the bond conforms to the order of
such court , although they do not appear
in the record.
2. Where a bond for an appeal , filed
within the time required by law , has been
duly approved by the proper ofliccr , such
appeal will not ho dismissed , although
tome of the formal requirements of the
statute have not been complied with , if
the defect1 ; can be cured by amendment
or the filing of a new bond.
! 5. On an appeal from the judgment of
R county court overruling an exception to
Iho account of an administrator , the dis
trict court may hear evidence and deter
mine the validity of such claim.
4. Whore thu administrator of an es
tate who hail given bonds in tlio sum of
P10.003 and had collected and hold in his
hands more than $12.000 , was removed
and the role surety of his bond appointed
administrator de boms non : Held , that
It was the duty of such administrator du
bonis non to charge himself with the pen
alty of said bond as assets in his hands
belonging to said estate. In such case
the chose in action is converted into a
chose in possession and is transmitted by
the mere operation of the law , which is
equivalent to a judgment anil execution.
Btatu cri1 Davis vs Forney. Original application -
plication for mandamus. Wilt allowtd.
Opinion by Cobb. J ,
1. W hen , in a now town , eroded by the
county board , in the division of the
county into towns , or townships , at the
first meeting of said board , the olllces of
the town board as well as the town clerk
are all vacant , it is the duty of the county
clerk to till such vacancies , as well as ail
other vacancies in the ollices of such
town bj appointment.
( State ox rel Fnuicel vs Doilson. Original ap
plication for mandamus. Writ allowed.
Opinion by Cobb , J.
In an action by mandamus , where it
appears that the ollice , of clerk of tlio
district court of S. county became vacant
liy the removal of M. more than thirty
days before the general election of 1680 ;
that upon the canvass of the votes cast
nt said election F. , the rclator , was de
clared duly elected to saitt ollico , which
said canvass and declaration is duly ori-
deuced by a certitlcatu of election , issued
nnd delivered to F. under the hand and
olllcial .seal of the county clerk ; that said
F. has taken the oath of ollicu anil tiled
tlio bond as required by law , which bond
was duly approved , and has thereafter
demanded tlio tiaid ollico and the books
nml papers belonging thereto of I ) . , who
had been appointed 'to said ollico by the
board of county commissioners , which
was refused. Hold , that a writ of man-
duim s would J sue without inquiry as to
the form of the notice of said election , or
of the ballots cast thereat ,
City of Ulair v Lantry. Appeal from Wash
ington countv. Judgment dismissing the
action as to 1'arr rnversed ; and judgment
filtered against 1'arr and Lantry for
gTlfXOO , provided tlio city shall nxecuto and
deliver to thorn a tleoit conveying title of
city to land In question. Opinion by Max
well , Ch.J.
1. The city council of H city of the second
end class , or any committee or member
thereof , olllcor or department of the cor
poration cannot incur any expense or
enter into any contract , whether tliu ob
ject of the expenditure shall have been
ordered by the city council or not , unless
an appropriation shall have been previ
ously made concerning such expense ,
oxccpt in cases where tlio proposition has
been sanctioned by n majority of the
legal voters of thu city , eta.
J. Where the mayor and council of a
city of the second class drnw an order
upon the cemetery fund of such city for
$710 fiO , there being ut the time $1,000 m
such fund in the treasury of such city ,
nnd applied the proceeds to the payment
of lands purchased as an addition to the
cemetery of such city , but no appropri
ation had been previously made concern
ing such expense , hold , no act of ratilica-
Uon being proved , that the mayor nnd
slorK wcro liable for tlie amount- , drawn
sn such order ,
Court met pursuant -udjourjiuieut. .
Camden J4 Garlow , Esq. , of Columbus ,
was admitted to practice.
Hell vs Arndt , motion to diimhs over
ruled j Sells vs Haggard , motion sug.
dim. rec. overruled , cause nrgued and
submitted ; Oberfeldcr VP Kavanaugh ,
motion sug. dim. rec. overruled ; West
ern , etc. , Ins. Co. vs O'Neil , revived in
the name of the administratrix. Mo
tion lo dismiss overruled.
Motions for rehearing were overruled
in the following causes : Cheney vs
Harding , Shrivcr vs McC'loud , Sttidc-
baker Uros. McCargur , Grilllth vs West-
tern , etc. , association.
All causes from tlio Fourth judicial dis
trict , not otherwise disposed of , wcro
put at ths foot of tlio general docket.
Court adjourned to Tuesday , Icbruary
22 , when the docket of causes from thu
Fifth judicial district Will be called.
STATE 1IOCSE NOTES.
T ho articles of incorporation of the
Sutton Exchange bank , of Sutton , Neb. ,
were received by the secretary of state
fosterday. The capital stock of the bank
s * ? r ,000 , in shares of $100 each , the in
debtedness of the institution limited to
two thirds of the stock. ,1. C. Merrill , J.
II. Woodrull' F. J , lloergcr , K. W.N ood-
rnirand C. K. . Williams are the incorpor-
Governor Thaycr has appointed O. H.
Willard , of Sherman county , as an addi
tional delegate to the American agricul
tural conventon to be held at LaKc
Charles the present month.
The shcrlll'of Hamilton county was at
the state house yesterday prociirring
requisition papers , going eastward to
Illinois on thu night train.
A LONG IJELAYEU UEI'PRT.
On the llth of December the contracts
were lot for printing the various reports
of the state ollicers , and it was supposed
that the work would bo done so that the
reports ivould ho nt hand nt the assem
bling of the legislature. None of the prin
cipal reportl wcro read at that time and
a good deal of inconvenience was ncea-
sioned by the delay in furnishing them.
A vigotous prodding on most of the
state ollicers brought out the reports
during January , but now , with the session
with only about ten remaining days , thu
report of the secretary of state is still
slumbering at the Omaha Republican
ob rooms , and ex-Secretary Roggen is
Becoming indignant over thu delay. The
report will at present rate of speed be
out sometime in midsummer.
ABOUT THE CITV.
Thu recent real estate sale arc said by ,
; hose who ought to know to include a
sale of four lots on P street and Seventh
street to ll. T. Clarke , of Omaha , for a
lonsideration of $15,000. It is also stated
hat Air. Clarke lias purchased two lots
on the corner of P and Eighth streets
tiul that upon one of the two locations
lie will erect a block the coming summer.
The Bricklayer's union of the city of
Lincoln have their arrangements com-
) letc for a trrand ball on the evening of
the 21st at Temple hall.
Chief of Police Beach yesterday pur-
; hased the Hurlburt residence adjoining
lis own on L street between Tenth and
Eleventh for $4,000 cash.
AT THE HOTELS
Amonjj the Nobroskans entertained at
Lincoln hotels yesterday wore the follow
ing : H. U. Howe , E. Tucker Howe , W.
II. Stine , Geo. P. Reynolds , Ulysses ; W.
W. Drummomi , M. A. Hartigan , Platts-
mouth ; John Chase. J. M. Beardsiv ,
Weeping Water ; M. L. Hayward , E. F.
Warren , Nebraska City ; Mayor Kramer ,
LJoluinbus ; S. M. Barker , Silver Creek ;
It. W. Furnns. Brownvillo ; E. L. Hnrvey ,
Rising City ; E. K.Valentine. West Point ;
W. W. Weis , Hebron ; A. E. Sloan , A.
Alee , W. J. Mount , J. W. Paddock , Ur.
L. B. Merriam.C. W.Strock , M. O. Maul ,
Henry Gibson , R. W. Breckcnridge , II.
Clarke , Omaha.
A Sudden Death
from heart disease is now quite common
Dr. Picrcp's "Golden Medical Discovery"
is a certain remedy. Chronic irritation ,
palpatation , excessive or defective action
of the heart , shortness of breath , and
> ain , are removed by it in a short period ,
tt also cures all the diseases relating to
the liver , stomach , bowels , blood and
A. Stranger V-'lio Insisted on Having
Ills Curiosity Satisfied.
Kansas City Times : As Charles M.
Caslin , who lives at No. 404 East Fourth
street , was walking down Eighth street ,
juet opposite the immense shed under
which the new hotel is going up , he was
stopped by a stranger who said :
"Please excuse mo , sir.-for interrupt
ing your wait , but 1 would like to know
why you have your left eye bandaged up.
Did you receive your injuries in a light or
was it purely accidental ? "
This ludicrous inquiry attracted the at
tention of several persons who wcro
passing by , and Caslin for a moment was
so surprised that ho could not reply.
"i am waiting patiently for your an
swer , " began the garrulous anil intrusive
stranger , drawing a watch from his
pocket and holding it open in his right
hand , while ho appeared to bo calmly
counting the passing seconds. "I assure
you , sir , I am anxio'us to have a word
from yon regarding this matter. "
"Who are you ? " asked Caslin , finally
recovering from his surprise.
"There is my card , fiir , " feaid the man ,
with mock politeness , tendering him a
Caslin then became convinced that the
man was intoxicated , and passing on , ho
said : "I don't ' see that it is your all'air ,
nor why you should know how I got my
eve ami arm hurt. "
"You ain't going oil' without tolling mo
anything at all about it , are you ? " asked
the stranger , and drawing a revolver lie
commanded Caslin fo halt. Caslin re
fused ami he fired. The bullet whistled
by Caslin's face , but that did not appear
to frighten him m the least , for he turned
and ran towards the man , whose name
afterwards proved to bo Malmn. Mahan
was so surprised that he forgot to shoot
again , nml took oil' down the street with
Caslin following him anil a curious crowd
at their heels. When the corner of Sixth
nnd Walnut was reached Caslin caught his
man and took thu pistol away. He then
gave him n severe thumping and , hold
ing him by the collar , told a uystnmlor to
telephone' for the police patrol wagon.
This soon arrived on the scene and
Mahan was locked up in cell No. 1.
Mahan showed that no was yery badly
The dancing party to bo given by Mr.
and Mrs. S. T. Smith in honor of Kansas
City guests will occur to-night at the Mil-
MOST PERFECT MADQ
Prepared with etrlct recud to Purity , Strength , o4
JU lthf ulneM. Di. l'rk ' Diking Powder coaUta *
DO Ajunotit4LlmeJUura or Fho ph.Uo . Dr.Prlco'g
AUU ifft "
OUR STAGE-STRUCK GIRLS ,
A Very'Dark-Tinted Picture of Life Behind
GARISH LIGHTS THAT GLIMMER
The Thorny Pnth Which So Hrlilom
lcncls to Glory nml So Often to
the Grave The Profession
Mrs. John Sherwood in the Now York
World : Every year brings up Its group
of ambitious -young American ladies ,
tenderly nurtured beings , who desire to
"go on the stage. " They generally come
oil' again in n year or two , and conclude
that plain sewing or school teaching
would bo paradise ns compared to tiio
life of a "lady actress. "
If she goes oil'with a distinguished nc
tress like Modjeska she is not allowed to
stop at the same hotel with her ; that is
not ctiquct. She may bo allowed to play
some very inferior part , nml bo hissed for
her pains for doing it badly. She is put
under the care of the old woman who
plays tlio part of "Tho Dowager" so clo
cantly , and finds that her guardian is a
vulgar old person who drinks too much.
Hut wo will suppose her to bo a pliilo
sopluc and patient girl , capable of living
down all these disagreements of the first
year ; Utit slio has learned , nlasl that ttio
play looks better before the footlights
than it docs behind them that she has
stopped on the wrong side of the illusion.
It is not alone that tinsel reigns instead
of gold or that looking-glasses
are made of muslin. It is not the
rouge , or the pearl powder , or the ugly
company of ropes and pulleys , dust and
dirt every whore ; it is not alone that she
must rub" her hands witli chalk at every
movement else they look black. No.
She learas that she has stepped into
another world , whence nil the "fun" of
private theatricals has vanished. She
learns that jho has stepped into another
world , whore all that she learned in her
own world goes for nothing. Her refine
ment and education , her lady-like air and
pose , which she thought would lit her for
the portrayal of laily-liko characters
these arc all worse than useless , She
lias been obliged to raise her voice and
discard her manner , for the trainer lias
pronounced both inetlectual. Hownvcr ,
slio has conquered her awkward stage
walk and has learned that the stage runs
downhill. She has reasoned that the
primer of any language is full of diilicul-
ties. She says to herself that she will
succeed , "that it is weak to bo discour
aged , that only cowards run away. " But
the fact remains that although som-j of
her associates are good and refined
people many of thorn are neither. They
nave the power to make tier life hideous.
It is to bo feared that the great virtue
of tlio theatrical professional kindheartedness -
heartedness fails and Hags when a neo-
phito comes among them. They are not
kind to the lady who stops on the stage.
Is'o ' people arc so generous to each other ,
none keep their hearts so alive to melt
ing charity , none show more firmness in
adversity , none aromoic corragoous in
n moment of danger than actors. Im
agine Mrs. Charles Stevenson with a lire
behind her , keeping a whole theatre quiet
while slio courageously kept on with her
part of tlio blind girl in the "Two Or
phans ! " There was a heroine ! They
live on the verge of the heroic , and their
business makes them disdain the com
monplace. If they are unkind to tno
newcomer it is almost their only lack of
generosity. Imagine the strain upon
them. To march through the dreary
round of one piece perhaps for a year
No wonder they want all their applause ,
poor people ! It is but a feeble reward
for all that they do. If their lives are
not always what the rigid moralist
could desire , whose , arc ? Can gentlemen
or ladies cast the first stone ? Can one
always point with pride to the effect of
the highest society upon virtue ? Can it
not bo possible that there are hypocrits
in tlio best society who wear fine clothes ,
who arc also not kind to the uretty young
women who attract too much attention ?
Mrs. Kemble , in speaking of the profes
sion , dwelt with great bitterness on the
bad effect on ttio moral character of the
constant portrayal of emotions which one
docs not fuel. Hut the aotor or actress
need not in this respect have more to con
tend against than the clergyman , who
must weep witli those who weep and rejoice -
joice with these who rejoice halt a dozen
times in the same afternoon. How much
less contest , for truth , than has a fashion
able women , who must smile and smile
whether she is bored to death or pleased.
Actors or actresses are not necessarily in
sincere and they arc very apt to kcnp one
faith that with the public unbroken.
But a girl , a lady , one who has had , if
you please , the "enfeebling education of
luxury" she is wounded by her now
professional associates in a thousand
ways , which would not happen to ono to
the manner born. The people who are
born to the sock and buskin enjoy a
"camaraderie11 into which no other le.ss
fortunate person ontors. These persons
who , as a rule , make the bust acto.rs and
actresses ere these who are born in the
profession. The child brought up bch'nd
the footlights is sure to know the minor
duties of the stugo hotter than the in
spired genius who shall study them for
It is tlio old story of Goldsmith , who
wasnstoniihcd that the "little children
in Franco poke Fritnoh so well. " Tlio
lady actress learns , too , that innocence is
no protection against blander. The reproach
preach which existed in the narrow re
ligious mind and the narrow society
mind against the word " -ictress" has
been noblv lived down , but the young
girl who essays the stage should bo told
tliat n prejudice still exists. That this is
outrageously cruel no ono can doubt
EO are some of the laws which concern
marriage , property , and personal rights
but the windmill witli which JJon
Quixote fought struck him with
no less cruel blow that the face behind it
was but the caprice of the passing brenze.
Wo must all bow to the inevitable. The
profession of an actress nocd not taint a
woman ; it never injured Sarah Slddons ,
or Fannv Komble , or Charlotte Cushninn ,
or Adelaide Kistorior , Modjeska , but It 1ms
injured , perhaps ruined , thousands of
others. It is tno edge of a precipice ,
washed by tlio sweetest and most allur
ing roses , ami strong must bo the head
and linn the foot which trends it in
safety. So long as a woman remains in
private lifo , no mutter if she is slandered ,
everyone feels sorry for her nml defends
her to the last ; but the moment she stops
before the footlights sha invites attack.
A popular actress is tlio thcino of a
thousand gossipy tongues , and any storv ,
no matter how improbable , will bo be
lieved nnd unkind voices will mingle
with oven the voice of a just criticism ,
The love of art and dramatio instinct
may triumph , and the lady actresses may
go on ami work and support father ,
mother , sister , brother , ns many of tliom
nro doing , tlio generous creatures but
ut what a cost to themselves !
When the uncomfortable and fre
quently unsuitable stage conveniences
for the actress are considered ; the omni
present and stilling dust nnd dirt ; the
motley crowd of "supers" hustling to and
fro ; iho glare of the stuco lights which
all on the stage must faco7arc considered ,
how the picture changes ! Then the
meeting with an unsympathetic audience
instoaif of that well-ploascd circle of
friends who have "sent flowers and will
expect you to supper after the play with
a basket of compliments forltho amateur ,
be sbj > ever so mediocre. " Ttio poor
for oven those on the highest rung of the
ladder recolvo'coiliparativelv ' small sala
ries ; then the traveling com
panies , of which a young actress
once said : "They may oo very
good for the stars , but hard on
the traveling clouds which follow. " Alt
this should bd thought of by n delicate
girl before sliotstops upon the stage.
All honor to those who have conquered
nil this. All honor to the brnvo girls
who have gone through mud , and mire ,
and fnticue , and sorrow , nnd temptation ,
and come 6nt good actresses , good
women. They have a staying power
which we all admire. They arc the jewels
of the profession , they make it honor-
nblc. No it , is honorable in
itself. Every profession that is
an honest cll'ort to earn one's broad is
honorable if they who servo at its altar ,
servo with pure hands. 1 have known
many actresses ; I have seen thorn In their
humble homes ; I have sat by their sick
beds ; I have heard the storv of their
patient toil , their plain , neat" self-sacri-
llcing lives , nnd I have felt like taking
the mock-queen mantle and pressing it
to my lips in honor of their courage.
And from ono death-bed I came oueo
thankinsr the actress for the lesson she
had taught me of a oul so strong that it
could defy templatinn , and of a heart so
good that It could ignore self , and when
1 loft her attic I fell that I had been vorv
near heaven. E53
Hut for all this , after looking nt the
profession on all sides , it Is a hard ono
for women , almost impossible for tlioo
not born to it. It is one which no
woman should choose lightly She should
measure well her OH n strength , nnd her
talents , for no woman can herself judge
if beauty or a gift of elocution or d n-
malic appreciation will bring her success
on the stage. She may be a great genius
ami yet fad. 'I ho perspective ot the stage
is so curious. It i * like seeing one's face
in a concave or convex mirror -it may bo
dniwn out long or doubled un very short.
No ono knows until she trios. Then the
physique admirable for reading may bo
ineffectual on the stage. We knew "one
very beautiful woman , full of the best
stage ancestry , the inheritor of theatrical
blood , who was a failure on the stage ,
while Adelaide Neilson , fre'h from a gin-
shop , witli no ancestry , very little edu
cation , and a bad burr in her
pronunciation , was an eminent success.
It is with no contempt for the profes
sion of an actress that these words , are
written. No ; it is from the standpoint of
much respect , much knowledge of and
much sympathy for these gifted women
who contribute so much to our enjoy
ment. And it is also from a largo ac
quaintance with entliuiastic pirls who
have desired to bo actresses , and from an
acquaintance with one lady who in
almost middle life became so infatuated
with the profession that she went pro
fessionally on tlio stage. Hoautifully
dressed , mistress of lior part , an admira
ble amateur , she failed signally. She
took to her bed and died. It broke her
heart. And , sorrowful to say. the enmity
of tlio men and women on the stage with
% vhom she hoped to beeomo a profes
sional worker helped to kill her'
There arc two forms of chronic rheu
matism ; ono > in which the joints are
swollen and rod without fever ; in the
other the joints are only still'and pain
ful. In cither form Salvation Oil may bo
relied on to effect a cure. It kills pain.
Popular disoriminalion in favor of Dr.
Hull's Cough Syrup has given it a larger
sale than any other remedy ol its class
1'rico 23 cents.
\ \ liy Xot ? ,
Si'ACLmxrs , 'Neb. , Fob. It. To the
Editor of the HEK : Since thn voters of
this commonwealth have been so basely
betrayed by ihoir so-called servants in
the late senatorial contest , and since the
corporate monsters who now rule have
accomplished this , as they have many
othnr similar results , by a liberal outlay
of "boodle" ( wrung from the farmers )
among the little "three-tip11 lawyers and
political shysters , whom we , "the dear
people,1' have thus far been wheedled
into sending to the legislature , and
furthermore , since it is claimed that
about ten out of every seventeen voters
in Nebraska are farmers or laborers ,
whoso interests are closely allied to the
farm , then nnd in that case whv , in the
name of thcgreat "I Am'Should not we ,
"tho dear people , " without regard to
old party atlilintions , organize with the
boldly avowed purpose and severe deter
mination to retire each and every ono of
the said "throe-tip" lawyers , etc. , to the
oblivion of private life , whence they
came , and return in their places honest
men of our own calling men whom we
know ate capable and reliable , whom
"boodle" will not corrupt nor the rail
road pass lead astray ? If not , why not"
Or , in the absence of such action , how
would it do to give the corporations a
quit-claim deed to the state , and move
OUt ? HOMKSTKAUElt ,
Every day adds to the great amount of
evidence , as to the curative powers of
Hood's Sarsaparilla. Letters are contin
ually being received from all section-
the country tolling of benefits derived
from his great medicine. It isiuicqualcd
for general debility , and as a blood puri
fier , expelling every Iracoof scrofula or
other impurity. Now is the timetotako
it. Prepared by C. I. Hood & Co. , Low-
el 1 , Mass-Sold 1)3 * all druggists.
SHEHaHDOAH NUiSfRiES ,
WHOLESALR AND ItETAIT *
Orors for uprlnz trudo a full Ino of Apples. Crabs ,
Cherries , IVar * l'lum , firupct , Currant' , ( ino.u-
burrl * , lllarklOrrlPs.ltiHpUerrinit.strawh ) > > mui.
AUj THU NEW AM ) OU ) KINDS.
Apple root urarti. evHn.TL'1'nj , foront tree seoil
ornamental troea ami sliruhv rose * , cllinbl'iu ,
, Vo. Dealers uncl all supulieJ at very low prices. A J-
D. 3. Lnko , Prop. , Bhonandoala , Town.
LINCOLN BUSINESS DIRECTORY
The Tremont ,
J. C.vmr.EHALD * SON , Proprietors.
Cor. ftli miit 1'its , Lincoln , Nob.
Rate > > l. ' perdjr. btroei cars ( romtumia to * nr
p rt of me cur.
J. Ill W. HAN KIXS ,
ami 42. Hlolmrds Block , Lincoln ,
Neb , Elevator oulltn street.
Drooler ol Breeder of
QALLOWAV CATTI.I , SnonrlluuMCATTLj
F. M WOODS.
Live Stock Auctioneer
Hulas rtifultt In all parts of tlio U H. at fair
rates , itoom 3 , State lltock , Uncolu , Nob.
Galloway umlcihort Horn bulU tor&ulu.
Farm Loans and Insurance ,
Corresoondi'iico In regurJ to loans sollcltoJ.
Koom 1. UicharcU mock. Lincoln , Nob.
Riverside Short Horns
Of strictly putt ) lUtudiinJ Il-iteTappedcattlo.
HorJ numljcra about OU bead.
r'amiliej represented : r'ilberts , Cras ,
A combs , Itunlo , Itoso of Sharons. Moss Hoses.
KnUutly Ductiu3e3 , Fl t Crook \ounsr Marjrj ,
1'hTllUfs , Louana ami True 1/3 ve * .
ifulU f or alo. 1 vuru Uatej Klinarl.V I'ura
Batu Cray's , 1 Rose of Sharon , 1 Youn * Murr.
IPute Crulck Shank nJ otl'aw. ' * ° 'ue ' a'Jl
Insiiccttuo hcr < l. AJJrcss. CHAi. M. IHIAN
SON , Lincoln , Neb.
When in Llnooln atop at
National Hotel ,
And yet atfooJ dinner tu 25c.5EDAWAY
R ? MS
About twenty roars ap ) I dlscorcrcd n IM1
sore en T3.J check , and the doctors pronounced
it cancer. I h.iro tried n number of rhjilclaru ,
but without receiving nny permanent benefit.
Among the cumber vrereone or two specialist ! .
The mcdlclao they applied wai Ilko nro to the
tore , causing Intense l nn. ! I tatr a ttatctnont
In the paper * telling -\vbnt S. 8. S. li.-ul done for
others slmlliuly nWlclf.l. I procured tome at
onoo. Before I had usd the pcconJ bottle the
neighbors couU r.otlco that my cancer wa <
healing up. My general health had been bad
( or two or three year I had n hacking cough
and frit blood continually. I had n rcrcre
pain In my breait. After taking fix Iwttlcs of
S. s. S. tny cough left mo and I crew ttouter
than I had brcn for several years. Mj-cancer
has healed OTCP til but A little fret about the
Blw of a hnlf dime , nnd It If rapidly disappear
ing. I outd ndvlfo every one. * Ith cancer to
glvoS. s. s. n fair trial.
Mtis. NANCY J. McCONAUCriCY ,
Aitio Oruve , Tli'pccunoo Co. , Ind.
Feb. 16 , 1SS .
Swlft't Bpeelf.a Is entirely repetable , and
fcenn to cure cancers by forcing out the Impu
rities from the blood. Treatise oulllood and
Skin Diseases mailed frco.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO , ,
IHlAWKIt 3 , ATLANTA , GA.
\Then 1 / cura I UJ r.i t n * .n t rpljr In iop iii
tlraoandthonhivft them return atftln * I nienn ariJicMcura
I HIM rrulo Iho dl < " o of FIT- ? , KPII.Kl'SV .r KALLINO
FICKNESd it llfo ' iC U' IT 1 warrant mrronieJy to curd
lha worst c.i * 4 Ctinsdotiu have fatted U no reason for
tint now roc irlnt-firui'a. ( * * nlns cue * for n tr &tlsoaa < l \
Vrv UoUtaormy Infallible rwmaily 31ve Cxpraai and 1'oat
It enUiTO'i not'un ' f T n trill , an j I wlUcnre TOI
A Hr * 11- I1 t 1OOT nalVlrlfi MwVork.
bpcrlnltr Dlitlllcd for
Till BEST 7DNJC1
WASTING DISEASES and
PR. EDO" t WAIiUXO , Ser
geon In Chief , National Quart
of N. J.writM :
"Jlr attt-ntlon < raj called U
jour Kojstnne M-ilt Whfohoy bj
lr. Lalor , Drucflit , of Trenton
and I ha\p used n few buttle !
with far better effect than any 'i
hire had. I urn rccorumcnJinc
your artlrto In my practice , mo
find It itif fatlslictory. "
EITAS2 CF IHITATICOT.
i fl aaice Mi the SUnitur * a
l : * UENUCLSU.S
on the I.ftb l.
r the U S
316. 318 ? nd 320 Race St. Philadelphia. P * .
Goodman DrnK Co. , Gcnl. Agents , Omalni
n SAM : .
A ianro number of ro-ordod Poreheron nnd
Clydo dtilo Stnlliuns. Also Homo Ilrcd i'olta.
Every nmmnl gimnintced a brawler. I'rlcoi
reii oniiblouml terms ou < y. Our slock linf iietiu
solccto.l with loforcncJ to both Individual
merit and nndlnrec. A birpo numhprnf our
Stiilllona ro accllmntod and Cults of their fret
sun bo e-liown Voik Is on the U. & M. K. It ,
two hours' rldo west of Lincoln. I'or cata
logues nnd further information , address
FllV A ; rA.IIlir.ACII ,
r'Worrny VoltlS oftU
fcrotcm Ottrn tin unnt-
. . .
IT-IS LAWKENCi : STKKKT.
i > a\vmi : ,
Of the Missouri State Museum of Anato
my , St. Louis , Mo. ; University College
Hospital London , Giesen , Germany and
New York , Having devoted their atten
TO THE TREATMENT OF
Nervous , Chronic and
More especially those arising from impru
dence , invite all so suffering to correspond
without delay. Diseases ot' infection and
contagion cured safely and speedily without
detention from business , and without the
use of dangerous drugs. Patients whose
cases have been neglected , badly treated or
pronounced i icurable , should not fail to
write us concerning their symptoms. All
letters receive immediate attention.
STJUST PUBLISHED g >
And will be mailed FREE lo any address
on receipt of one 2 cent stamp , "Practical
Observations on Nervous Debility and Phy
sical Exhaustion , " to which is added an
"Essay on Marriage , " with important chap
ters on D1SKASF.S OF TUB KBPKODUCTIVE
OUOANS , the whole forming a valuable med
ical treatise which should be read by all
younp men. Address
Wits. S. < fc I > . DAVIESOX ,
1T-12 iLiuvrcm'e St. , Denver , Col.
? R RRfl PUNfK
jll ulluiji 1 Jlnuu
Omaha , Neb.
Having sold most of my stock farm aud
having no further use for the following
stock , I will sell them at a bargain ,
SIKIUS Stallion , 8542 , Standard , com
ing six years old ; bay , 16 hands , sired by
Enfield'220 , he by Kysdyk's Hambletonian
Also two spans of heavy draft nuilef , 8
/ears old , weight 2,200 and 2,500 pounds
per span , 1C hands , They can be seen .a
Spring Valley Stock Farm , one mile from
city limits , northwest , . Omaha.
N. 1. D.
On the large map of Omalia nml observe thnl the t\vo and onc-lialC milo
belt from the Omaha postoflice runs south of section 33 nnd through
the noith end of South Omaha.
TAKJ3 A STR'ljVG
And pencil , then get one of J.M'.Wolfe&Co's maps of Omaha nnd South
Omaha combined ,
PUT TOUtt FINGER
On the string at 13th and Farnam , Omaha's , busiues center , and your
pencil on the string ut whom Bellevue street enters South Omaha from
THEN JDRA rr
A circle and note where
Is and also that " " " " " "
, many "Additions , "Places" and "Hills" nro far
This magic circle.
And think a minute what Avill make outside property increase in vdlue ?
THE GROWTH OF OMAHA
Is all thnt will enhance the value of real estate other than at South
Omaha. At the latter point we have three important factors to build up
and make valuable the property :
First The growth of Omaha , which has and always will follow the
Second All the great railroads center there , thus making it the best
manufacturing point of any in or near the city ,
THE IMMENSE STOCK YARDS INTERESTS
Dressed Beef Business
and Pork Packing Industry
Will make a town of themselves.
SEVERAL NEW PACKING HOUSES
Going up this year.
A Gigantic Beef Canning Establishment v
To be put into operation at once.
Away your day of grace when you do not get an interest in South Omaha
before a higher appraisement is made. The best locations are being taken
Make your selections now :
Lots that sold for § 300 inlSSl cannot now bo bought for ? 3,000.
Over the railway track will make safe and splendid thoroughfares between
this city and South Omaha.
A STREET CAR LINE
Will run to the Stock Yards this year. The minute it does lots will dou
ble in value , as this will afford quick and cheap transportation either by
Dummy , Cable or Horse Cars.
For further information , map ? , prlcn Uatd , and descriptive circulars ,
C. E. MAYNE ,
Agent for the South Omaha Land Company , J
N. W. Cor. 15th and Harney ,