Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 17, 1887, Page 8, Image 8

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An Aphorism Which Rov. A. W.
Lnmnr Believes IB Wrong.
Number of Wesson * Hrnvrn Prom the
Cnnvcrnlon of OncHliitiiH hi
Homo For the Comforter
or I'arcntH.
f ho Conversion of n Ilunnwny Slave.
Yesterday was the lant Sunday on
which preaching service will bo Held
In the body of the First Uaptist church.
The roof and ceiling are in need of re
pairs and unsafe , and hereafter the ser-
riccs will bo held in the vestry. Yesler-
lay morning Rev. A. W. Lnmnr
jreached on "The Conversion of a Ilun-
iwny Slave , " taking the text , "For per
haps ho was therefore parted from theo
'or ' a season that thou bhoultlst have him
lor over ; no longer as a servant , but
more than a servant , a brother beloved. "
Selfishness , said the preacher , is the
greatest i-ourco of evil-to the human
family blighting more than half of hu
man happiness , and marring more than
half of human character. In any di
rection of human pursuit this statement
is true. Anything which can subdue
this evil ought to commend itself to the
consideration of every thinking man.
Wonderfully does grace subdue selfish
ness , for no man can bo possessed of
BolftshnesH and be a Christian. Ho that
boasts that he cares for no ody is the
reverse of a Christian. The man who
can pray "God bless mo and my
wife , my son John and his
wife , us four and no more is
a stranger to grace , because when grace
enters the heart it mellows , softens and
makes it tender and loving. What a
great hearted man Paul was after ho
gave himself to Christ. Hero lie is a
prisoner. Besides having on his heart
the care of all the churches , ho has to
preach the gospel and support himself
with his own hands , yet ho finds time to
lake an interest in a runaway slave.
Onesimus had gone to hear Paul preach
imd was converted , and Paul takes the
trouble to write this letter with his own
hands in his behalf. From the convor-
eion of this young man wo learn some
valuable leshons : First , how wonder
fully sovereign grace can bo displayed
to a sinner. Ho was a slave. The con
dition of such in those days was pitiful
beyond all description. They wore
ignorant , degraded , immoral and
treated as beasts.v This very treatment
was calculated to lower them. Possibly ,
Philemon had tried to do something to
elevate this fellow for ho was a trusted
servant , and moreover Philemon was a
Christian and it was likely that
Onesimus got tired of all the singing
and praying that ho heard in his
master's home , for the church met
there. Ho made up his mind to run
away and before he went ho robbed his
master. Ho goes to the great eitv
thinking that there ho would be hid ,
but an eye followed him and looked out
Of Ifeaven upon him. One would think
that there were honorable people enough
in Rome without God's taking notice of
thin scapegrace. Ho had gotten down
to where ho was among the very dregs
of society. But it is an old way of the
Lord's to take notice of such people
when there is n chance to save them ,
and so God displays his grace to him ,
that ho might show what Ho can do for
a sinner. From a human point such a
case seemed hopeless. Is it possible
that light can ever shine into him ? And
that grace can over reign in a heart
that has been full of thieving ? He goes
to the barracks and hears Paul preach
and is converted and becomes a new
creature. From being untractahlo ho
becomes gentle and teachable and hon
est and helpful and loving. He had his
whole nature changed for the better , so
that Paul could trust him fully and com
mend him to the consideration of others.
Second , Wo see how wonderfully God
can overrule sin. That it was wicked
in Onesimus to rob his master , none can
gainsay. Yet God overrules his sin so
that good comes to him. His sin drove
him to Rome where Paul was preaching
and that was his salvation. Paul inti
mates this when ho says , "Perhaps ho
departed for a season , etc. " He docs
not approve of nor excuse the fellow's
wickedness , for sin is sin in spite of
God's overruling it for good. Men are
saved by the death of Jesus , yet it was
with wicked hands that the Jews put
him to death. Joseph's being sold into
Egypt saved his family in time of 'fam
ine , yet his brothers sinned in selling
him. Remember , it is not the result
that determines the clumicter of an act.
"All is well that ends well"isan aphor
ism that in not true. If that bo true
then it matters not what wo do , so it ro-
eults well. Observe , a man employed
at a railroad yard to { juurd the switches
carelessly leaves a switch open the on-
pineor of the rapidlynpproaohingtrain ,
BCCS it and stops his engine ; the train if
not ditched and no one is hurt. But the
switchman is guilty all the same.
Now Onesimus could have heard the
gospel at homo , his master was a Chris
tian , and Archipus , his son , was 11
preacher. But this follow is bent on
mischief , and so ho runs away. He
might have been killed in Rome in OIK
of the gangs of thieves and robbers , bulGed
God over-ruled it. Only Paul can
touch the heart of Onesimus , and U
Rome ho must go , so the devil
tempts him to steal , and to Homo IK
goes. Ho doubtless fell into much biul
company and got very low down. Ii :
his idle wanderings he found himself ii
the military barracks. He sees a crowd
there and sees some one .speaking t (
them. Ho discovers that It in Paul
whom ho has seen at his master's house
in ColloshO. Ho says , "I guess I'll heat
what ho has to bay.1' So he listens am
lie becomes interested , and after the
service ho goes to Paul and has a tall
with him , and becomes a believer ii
Lot mo speak to Christian parents
whoso sons are wild and recklesi. Yoi
have lost all heart about that boy o
yours over being saved. Perhaps IK
lias run away from homo and yoi
don't know where ho is , and if yoi
know how very low down ho is thi
night , you would ho utterly mif-erahlo
hut maybe the Lord lot the devil temp
him to run away , that ho might brin ;
him under the very iiiHuenco that is ti
save his soul. He may yet come hoim
to you a saved man.
I was once holding a meeting when i
mother , who had an only son , came t
mo and said , "My heart is broken ,
hoped thia revival was going t
save my son , but . ho wiy
ho is not going to stay around her
where there is a revival meeting , but i
going oil to have a frolic till the *
mecoings are over. Ho has kept hi
threat and gone. A few days afterward
ho suddenly came homo. This was hi
ttory : ' ! determined I would not b
converted , uo some of the other b < \ \
and I ran off ; wo wont , to Churlentui
wo hired a boat and wont.out ta , T > OI ; ;
-htorm struck us'iuulpur.boat 'wn.s'up-oj
none of. us could .swim ; we .wore ulo *
by n buoy , which wo succeeded in read
) uud there wo held 6u lor twolv
hours. I prayed to God that if ho would'
spare mo that I would go home and give
my heart to Jesus. That prayer was
answered , and I have come back to
keep my word. " Ho became an active
and useful member of the church.
Lot all parents and wives whoso loved
ones are not converted take heart , forGed
God can bring the wanderers back.
O , young mnn far away from homo
and God. you have come in hero to
night , after nil your twists and turns
God brought you hero to-night. Listen
to mo , us Ho pleads for thy soul and
turn unto Him and live. Let not the
fact that you are a great sinner keep
you away. Jesus is a great Savior for
great sinners.
Venture on Him , venture wholly.
Let no other trust Intiudu ;
Mono but Jesus can
Do helpless sinners pood.
A 1'lcnsnnt and largely Attended
WctldhiK Iini l KveiiliiR.
The nuptials of Mr. Jacob II. Harris ,
of Cheyenne , and Miss Ray Moss , of
Now York City , wore celebrated at Gcr-
mania hall last evening. The groom is
the son of J. Harris , a well known resi
dent of this city , and the bride is a
charming young lady. The ceremony
was performed in the quaint and inter
esting riles of the orthodox Jewish
church , and was wifnessed by about ° . . > 0
friends. At 7:15 : p. m. Nathan
Ginsberg , Isaac Harris , Casper
Horwich and Ahram Harris ap
peared on the platform bearing the
silken canopy under which the cere
mony was to take place. The groqm approached
preached from the loft of the platform ,
accompanied by J. Harris , his father ,
and Charles Shaw. The bride appeared
from the left , attended by Mrs. J. Har
ris and Mrs. Charles Shaw and two
little flower girls. Meeting under the
canopy , Rabbi Benson pronounced them
man and wife , the ceremony ending-
with the usual symbolic breaking of the
glass. All stood with covered heads.
After the ceremony followed a bounti
ful supper , at which congratulations
were read from distant friends. After
supper followed the usual dance.
On Wednesday the newly married
couple leave for Cheyenne , taking with
them to their new homo a magnificent
array of costly presents.
Miss Rosa Ernstoin , 1012 Jackson
street , entertained a number of her
friends last evening. A pleasant even
ing was enjoyed by everybody present.
Mrs. Elizabeth Kirkpatrick. wife of
A. Kirkpatrick , the contractor , died at
the Occidental hotel yesterday morning.
Her remains are to bo taken to Man
chester , la. , to-day.
The remains of W. A. Rico , who was
killed by the cars at South Omaha Fri
day evening , are to be sent to Shenandoah -
doah , la. , to-day , for interment. The
body of William Wickmeycr , the other
victim of the accident , was tent to
Doano , la.
The old veterans of the Omaha fire
department hold a meeting to-night at
8 o clock at the ollice of Chief Gallngan ;
for the purpose of organizing an old vet
erans' association and to hear a report
of the finance committee of the New
York reception.
The nuptials of Samuel W. Goldwater ,
of San Francisco , Cal. , to Miss Sophia
Stone , of this city , are announced for
Wednesday evening , Oct. 19. The
wedding will take place at the resi
dence of the bride , atliU'J Pacific street.
An Indian After Blood.
Robert Obrau , a young and muscular
Indian , created quite a sensation on
Farnam street yesterday. Ho had been
drinking and wildly flourished a lather's
hatchet which he had in his possession ,
declaring that ho would brain anybody
who interfered with him. lie was given
a wide berth by everybody , and for a
time it looked as if an Indian massacre
was imminent on the principal street of
Omaha. Otlicer Cullcn , however , laid
in ambush and surprised the red man ,
and succeeded in marching him to the
central police station , where ho was
locked up. Obrau is a lather and is
well known to the police , being very
troublesome when under the influence
of liquor. _
Girls Thoroughly Depraved.
Cora Hartman and Nellie Roth , the
young girls whoso arroat a month ago
as runaways from home caused a num
ber of charitable people to intercut
themselves in the case , were again oc
cupants of the central police station last
night. They were arrested yesterday
on the charge of street walking , and
their vile epithets and loud profanity
evidenced that they are thoroughly de
praved despite their tender years. Both
will appear before Judge Berka this
morning and the probabilities are that
they will be sent to the reform school.
Club Meeting-
A meeting of the Seventh ward re
publican club will bo held Tuesday
evening , October 18 , corner Twenty-
seventh and , Pacific streets. All mem
bers are requested to attend.
A meeting of the Sixth ward republi
can club will bo held at headquarters
on Saunders street between Sewnrd and
Clark streets , Monday evening , Octo
ber 17 , at 8 o'clock. All republicans
are earnestly requested to attend , as
biihiuess of importance will bo trans
Crushed Ity Fulling Kiirtli.
About noon Saturday N. T. Kundson ,
a laborer employed at the steam shovel
on the Missouri Paeilio railway , was
crushed by an embankment falling on
him. Ho was taken to his homo at
Thirty-fifth and Decatur streets and at
tended by a physician , but his injuries
were fatal and ho died at 7 o'clock yes
terday morning. Ho was fifty-six years
of ago , married and the father of a large
family. The coroner will hold an in
quest over the remains to-day.
Tom Murny Victimized.
Somebody evidently played a trick on
Tom Murray last night. That individual
left his horpo tied in front of his build
ing on Fourteenth street , and when IK
came for it in about an hour ho fount ]
the halter cut and horse and buggj
misning. It must have been a joke oil
the old mnn , for no sane being woult
have stolen the outfit.
Fast Driver * * Arrested.
W. W. Douglas and W. Hudson , two
salesmen , wore arrested yesterday after
noon by otHcor Pulnski for fast driving
They were released , however , when u
friend nut up the nece&sary collatera
for their appearance this morning.
Samuel Burns invites the ladies tocnl
to-day and meet Haviland's iigontjuu
inspect the largest line of samples o
now China over shown in Omaha. J
call will cost nothing , whether wishinj
to purchase or not.
Two young mon of Garden , Plain
Kan. , fought with sluiigshots in ehurcl
o determine \vhich _ , should escort t
ruing woman to her homo. Ono o
them hul : h'is skull frncture < ? and In
vlied. . The minister and .his w\fo \ suj
The city council meets to-night.
The ball and game supper to bo given
by the gun club takes place on Wednes
day evening.
Marshal Rico was much hotter yester
Mr. and Mrs. A. Pierce , of Knoxvllle ,
111. , who were visiting I. B. Gault have
returned home.
Yatcs & Groves have bold out * their
saloon on the "Row" to a party from
Omaha named Hcnncrsv.
A dozen car loads of twelve-inch pipe
in which the water will bo conveyed
from the pinup house to Swift's packing
house have arrived.
The men employed on the Armour
and Swift packing houses wore com
pelled to work Sunday to have the con
tracts completed at the stated time.
City Attorney Grii'e was relieved of a
line o'vcrcoat Saturday night by an un
known thief.
Invitations have been issued for a
ball to bo given by the Nonpareil social
club on Wednesday , the "flth inst.
Mrs. J. F. Kuhen , of Omaha , was
visiting Mrs. Judge Reuther yesterday.
George Webb anil Clayton Hare , of
Auburn , were visiting friends in South
The South Omaha gun club held a
shoot on their grounds yesterday after
noon which resulted in the following
score : Gorman 18 , French l/ > , Marrow
14 , Arnold 14. Miller III , McBeth 1 ! ! ,
Magnoll 11 and Cudner 10.
Mr. Fisher , of Atlantic , la. , was in
the city yesterday falling on friends
and former acquaintances.
The Presbyterian Sunday school held
their services in the First ward school
house yesterday afternoon.
Police Officer Fox is attending to the
marshal's duties while the latter is con
fined to his room by recent injuries.
The coining week will see more busi
ness going on and more merchants in
South Omaha than over during its rapid
growth. In round numbers there arc
about 1,000 extra men employed on the
various establishments and public
Mrs. Dug Johnson , the keeper of a
bagnio , has been making herself quite
notorious by attempting to inveigle re
spectable young girls into her house.
Yesterday she approached a couple of
girls who were visiting the city and
mndo an infamous proposal which terri
fied them. They at once notified friends
who will take steps to preven\ \ a repeti
tion of the act.
Interest Ins Pen IMutitru of Mr. Gluil-
stync at Home.
Correspondence New York Sun : Hn-
wnrdon is happily out of the way of the
tourist. The railway station is recog
nized only by the slowest of accommo
dation trains , for the village is one of
profound indifference to the excite
ments of the political and commercial
world. The home of the Gladstones is
notonly a trying distance fi'om the sta
tion , hut so isolated that only very
strong limbs , coupled with intense curi
osity , can carry there any unhidden
guest. It is still more remote from the
bustling town of Chester , to whose
stream of trade it is a modest tributary.
The distance from Chester to the lodge
of the duke of Westminster is a good
two-mile trudge over a turnpike not al
ways in the best condition for either
man or beast , and the journey to the
Gladstone couso is still farther , with no
resting place between.
Nevertheless , t > o intense is the per
sonal feeling which Gladstone inspires ,
and which has greatly increased in the
five years , that c.xeursitm parties
nor formed not only in England
hut in Scotland to visit Ilawar-
en for the solo purpose of
ending up volle.vs of cheers from the
awn around the simple but stately
country house. Hundreds walk from
, ho Hawarden station , or all the way
rom Chester , thinking nothing of
'atiguo , and gather in mass mooting
< n the driveway , waiting as meekly
s cattle in the fields for the thrill-
ng tones of the throat that has
pokon England's highest thought in
tatesinanship. and gone down with
tatutcs of emancipation among the
owliest of her millions. Working away
n his library , the old man is tohl that a
irowd is outside and would ho pleased
o see him. He drops his pen or book
is i-oou as mental convenience will ad-
nit , dons an old hat , seeks Mrs. Glnd-
> toiie , who throws some light wrap ever
icr shoulders , and a vail of black lace
jr silk netting over her very gray hair ,
: ind out they go together like boy and
The lawn terrace is eight feet higher
, hnn the roadway , and is reached by
A'oodun stairs descending' from a nar
row platform. Standing on this plnt-
'orm the two Gladstones greet the
people , who cheer and cheer and wave
liats and handkerchiefs and umbrellas.
Then , if the old man bo hoarse or not in
mood for talk , Mrs. Gladstone , leaning
over the edge of the platform , tells the
; ieople in a silvery , clear voice , that Mr.
Gladstone is delighted to see them , and
is thankful for the cordial feeling which
brought them so far , but that , as ho is
not well , they will kindly excuse him
from speaking. Cheers are mingled
with expressions of sympathy , and if
there bo not too many of them Mrs.
Gladstone invites them up to the plat
form , where a patient scene of hand
shaking is gone through , with smiles tin
the old man's face and happiness shin
ing out of his glorious old eyes. It iw
not unusual for the excursionists to
bring little olTering.s with them of game
or fruit or flowers , and the most grace
ful acknowledgements always follow
their presentation.
Jonquil ) Miller' * Sou in Jail.
Nevada CitA" Transcript : The case ol
Hal Miller , who is confined in UK
county jail to await his trial for horse-
stealing , is a peculiar one , considerinn
the intelligence of the young man and
the national reputation achieved by hit
father. The name of Jonpuin Miller it
known wherever the English language
is spoken. There is pretty clear prool
of the young man's guilt. He was
caught with the horse. . He seems H
have been knocked around from pillai
to post without the influences of a homo. .
His brother , who is himself almost i
boy , is now almost a boy and seenu
deeply alllicted over the misfortune ,
The Transcript editor had an interview
with the brother yesterday , and ho gave
the historv of Hal's life in about tin
following language : Hal Miller was bori :
at Elk river , Curry county , Or.
on the 25th day of July , 1809. A yeai
after his birth his father , Joaquin Mil
ler , removed to Canyon City , Grant
county , whore ho located a mine , whicl
ho afterward sold , and in 1871 went tt
Lnno county , where ho established i
printing office. Hal was at thattlnu
five years old. His mother and fathoi
then separated , his mother taking tht
three children. His father wont east
where ho has been until the nast fev
years. His mother afterward left Lam
county and came to San Francisco
whore she delivered lectures and wrote
for the papers , trying to earn monoj
enough to give her children an cduca
tion. IIul was the youngest child. H <
got very liitle schooling in San Fran
cisco. When they had been in Sai
Francisco a little over a year Mrs
toUed jtji j to ° V
trip to the east , sending Hal to
live with his aunt at Coos Bay ,
Ore. His undo mnd aunt , Mr. and
Mrs. Hibborn , lived on a farm three
miles from the town of Marshfield. Ho
stayed with them rtwo years , going to
school in the winter. The school was
three miles from the farm , and so ho
well earned the little teaching ho re
ceived. At the end of two years his
mother returned from the east and took
him to Portland , Ore. , where she again
undertook to earm a living by writing
for the press. She ntrugglcti through
life until her second marriage. Unfor
tunately she married a mnn who proved
to bo a worthless drunkard. Being a
woman who was devoted to her children
she became worried over her destitute
condition and took a second trip to the
east , again sending Hal to live with his
aunt at Coos bay. Ho remained with
her until the past year. His brother
says he is a boy with a very good dispo
sition , and has always heretofore been
regarded as an honest and "square" lad.
Devices or I'lekpookctN.
Philadelphia News : "How can I get
that man arrested ? " asked a women
wearing a plain black suit and a black
hat , over which was drawn a blue veil ,
to a Philadelphia gentleman as he hur
ried by the lamp-post at southeast
corner of Eleventh and Marble streets
last evening. As she spoKe she pointed
to the retreating figure of a man who
was limping down toward Tenth street.
"What has ho done ? "
"Ho picked my pocket not a second
ngo. "
The gcnllcmuu lost not a moment ,
and an instant later ho had grasped the
man by the arm. The latter turned as
ho felt the touch on the arm , arid asked
with a slight foreign accent , "What is
the matter ? "
"This lady says you picked her
pocket , " replied the eitiyen-polieomnn ,
indicating the lady , who end meanwhile
come up with the pair.
"Sir ! " the
came indignant exclama
tion. Then a moment of pause , later a
sneering smile , and then the words :
"You are at liberty to search mo , sir. "
There was something in the smile
that was not quite Frank , and an inves
tigation was made. The alleged thief
held up his hands and facilitated the
examination of his pockets with the ut
most coolness. As the gentleman
reached the trousers pocket he noticed ,
in feeling for the lost wallet , that the
man had a wooden leg. Immediately
he was led though this time ho showed
light to the steps at the rear of the
theater. While the gentleman held
him the woman examined the wooden
Ing. At the first tap it was found to be
hollow. Out came the pocket knife and
the straps which held on the leg were
cut. A small door at the bottom was
opened and a diamond ring , a small
watch with the monogiam "A. K. C. , ' '
and the missing tloclcetbook rolled out.
"You watch him ; " said the gentle
man , and he went oil for a iKiliccman.
He had not notijKiil that the excite
ment had caused itilio woman who sat
near by to faint. He turned at the
corner of Marble -street to look back
and noticed that tlie thief had left the
door open. Hurrying back , ht > found
that the follow hadihopped out of sight.
The leg , which was k-lt behind him ,
was examined whan ho had restored
the fainting woman , and it was found
to he tweiity-soveiLiinelies long , made of
maple wood , securely braced at inter
vals with steel bands.
At Ih-J toji was aislit largo enough to
admit any small packages. It was
lined with chamois ami ; : : < ddcd with
cotton. The pickpocket was dressed in
at all black sill : hat. a line frock coat
and light pnntnlontrs. He wore patent
leather shoes , at. the one on the wooden
kg showed.
Nineteen years ago Mrs. Annie Tom-
lin. of Mauricotown , N. J. , had iiid
stolen from her while sick on a schooner
at Boston. A few days ago she received
a letter from Philadelphia with a $110-
bill enclosed ; snj ing that that amount
had been taken from her poekotbook at
the time and place above mentioned.
In the City of Mexico everybody
liven over a shop , if the house be two
stories , or uses the lower floor for
stabling horses , quartering the sorvnnlH ,
etc. Uven the millionaires often rent
the ground floor of their bwell i esi-
deuces for business purposes.
AbsoELately Pure.
Tills iimvilet tun el Mill- \ii.aml of pull-
ty , stKUKth Mid \ > iionxin 11,1 M Mi'c 111,11- ,
omlealthanlh oiilinmy kimlx ami ( ii-iuntbu
hold In ( oinp < titiiiii with tin imilltiiilo of low
costshoit wu'feM u nut 01 ) ' ' . ) plutlt ] i'n\ilors.
Slllll Olll } ilKUlls | [ | | > M , 11 I KIM. I'OWIII.lK ( ) . ,
10(1 ( Wall-st , N. \
Instruments exchanged , rented and sold on
Easy Payments , below
Instruments slightly used at
Max Meyer & Bio , ,
Omaha , Neb.
N. T. llALHHWdt ) , M. D. ,
Physician and Surgeon ,
Onicc , Cor. 1Mb and Fnrrmm Sts. Ilesl < lence,2t2 :
I'arnum St. lloura. U to 11 a. in. , X to Ii p. in.
( DUBLIN ) . . ]
Occulist and Aurist ,
Placed before the public such a stock of boys' and children's clothing as
we are showing this season. More than one-half of our second floor is
devoted to their display and the prices we have marked them at were
never known in the history of the trade.
We are showing boys' suits , at $1.60 that our competitors say are
cheap at $3.00. They are strong and nice winter suits , plaited and well
gotten up.
For $2.25 we have a splendid fancy cheviot suit , elegantly made up ,
which would be cheap at $4.50. >
But the greatest of all bargains is our all wool cassimere suit at }
$2.50. This is beyond a doubt as good a suit as was ever offered ar.
double this price. We placed 25O of them on our counters last weei ;
and had to telegraph for more. We have again all sizes.
In finer grades we show a large variety of silk mixed cassimere chev
iots and worsteds elegantly trimmed and made.
Boys' overcoats we offer from $1.35 for as good a coat as you caul
buy elsewhere for $3.00 up to the finest grades of chinchillas and casi-
meres , which , in style and make , are the product of the most skillful and
artistic cutters and tailors.
All goods marked in plain figures and at strictly one price.
Nebraska Clothing Co. ,
Corner Douglas and 14th , Streets , Omaha.
N. W. Corner of 13th and Dodge Strcels.
Braces. . Appliances for DeformlHe ; and Trusses ,
ti'st fr.'iM' ' ? " . | i | > nnituH itml ri'ini'illcs for
ill trt'iiliiicril m " "rj limn of < lcu-u ! l
Mi'OUul orMtruUul * . . . . _ !
I'nrt ) now room * fm | miu < nt ; l > ct hospital ucconi-
niKtutlniis In tin * \\i t.
\viim , louCim ci.AKM cm Dcfcmnltlrs and nru < - : ,
'lull K > ul , Cumiturn of the ( -pliio , I'lli"Tumor * ,
'niiccr , Ciitimli , UrnmhllK Inlia.allon , iii ; > ctil < it ) ,
' .mily li , l''l | ! ( l > - > . Klilnoy. Hl.iclilor , Iis ! I.uitkln
uiul llloml , anil nit MiKli al Opi'iiiUmis.
DNciixc * ( if Women 11
All HlniHt DI-TO-OI * u o fully trcatoil , S > plillltl ( !
> 'i > l-on rouioiod riniii the "ji-Km without inoreury.
So lto ti > riitlro'lmitim'iit lorl.n-s of Vital I'owur.
IVr-onx uimhlo lol > lt 11mny l > i > imilcil at liomo ,
> v inriiopiiiHli'mu. All iomimiiiluttloM ( onll < lHntlul.
Ucillclnv * or liiitrninonts runt hj mull nr i'Xpri- " < ,
M'curcl ) imikoil , no inaikx to Initliatii tontom * or
oruliT. Ouu poi-omil lnU'nlo piolorioil Cullaiiil
oiiMill UH , ni Mini hlhtnry ol join ( . . ! > , and u nil !
tend In plain \\iappor , our
I'pon I'rlvtilo , bpiiLilaml Xonoiis | ) | MMI O , f-cmhiiU
\\uikm * , ( pori.iatorrhira liupoti'iiuy.plills ,
iniiiirrluui , ( Httt.and Viirlc.ocolc. Adiliu i > ,
Omnliii Medical ami Surgical Institute , or
Dr , McMcnainy , Cor , 13tli&Doflge Streets ,
OMAHA , Nii : ! .
Owlnn to the rapid triontli ot Oiualia anil nnrsuc *
Li' > ln itloctlntf ( lire * , our | IU > | IIOHH lias Lt roinu t > o
law Unit the old Modlial Institute on bth itivul and
'npltol tt\onuo , could nut ationitiioilatu all coming
: o us lor truitnient.u ) a\u tlioit'luru niovoil Into
mr ni-w brick ImlldlNi ! , Nortli i' t I'oriiur of lltlianil
Doilirohtieul"nno hlock Muitli of llm old Instllutu
iulldlni : , and IIUM ) now thi > Hn-'OM and 1110110111-
pluttMi'ilka ! Institute or hospital In Ihu nest , Hirty
noKly fiirnlrhrd , nvll urine.I and vuntlUU'd rooms
lor iMtk'iitP. thrill xklllod phKlcliiii alnas In thu
hiilldliiK. Al | kind * of iflM'asi.'s treated In thu muni
8ientlllu ! manner ,
\\onianiilactiiru Mirultnl llnicon for Deformities ,
Tnn-K' " , MipportorH , iiectrual : lliilti'rlu" , uiul eau
fni'ply pliyhutiiiiH or puilenlH any uppllanoe , rrniody ,
or Instrument ki own. Call and ( onMilt msornrlto
for circulars upon nil MibJcUs , wltli IKts ilf questloni
lor patient to answer. 'IhmiMimls treated HIUCOMI-
fully by forrtciiondencu. We have. Miperlor advan
tages and facllltlLs tor tri'MliiK UlM'Mces , porlormlni :
KiirKlcul operations and mtr-lnu patients which com
bined nltli our ac'kimwlcdiiid alilllt ) , oxpcrleme ,
ret > poii > iblllt > and reputation should nnikuthu Omahu
Medical and Mirtikal Institute thu tlrtuchoke.
( Jrni'r. PflPOltHTKIlMASTfcll , }
TOUT 1) . A. ltU-sKi.i ! < , WVOMINO , >
September a ) . IWi" . \
SKAIiKD I'loposul" . lu triplicate , snbjecton
. - the usual condition" , will bo iccehet at
Millie.u until U o'clo ( k , noon , on Thur-day ,
. . .tobfi IJfl , II-ST , at which tlnio anil phicesthev
will ho. opened In thu piesemei of attendltiK bid-
lleis , for tin * construct inn of tliti following bihk
buildlupsat this po-it. vU : " h , ts of fleld olll-
ccis ( ( lulric'ls. 4 hltmlu hets of olllccrs'luaiteis.
liiiinuny | , bftirucks , 1 ( ( iiaitdmaster h btoiu-
hcillM' . 1 Kllb-ii > .iiilC ( ! stillelioiiio. Also for 1
f i nine ( oal KJied , and for thei comoi.slon of two
HtnMlioii'-M lnloeoniliili\ ban ticks. I'roosils (
w'll be ( onslileted tor furnishing both tnateihil
ni'l liiboi nece > .saiy to ciiniilc'Ui | the \\ork , mill
fm eai -I'lMltltdy. . I'lefelencu nl\en tn aitl-
desof donifille iirodncturu and manufacture ,
conditions of pilot and quality betui ; ( Miual , and
MIC h iiiofticncH bc'iiiK Kivfii to articles of Ainer-
lean ( iioducthin and manufacture' produced on
the I'acllle coast , to thu fAtcnt of thu consump
tion i ( ' ( [ tilled thfif. Plans , hpecltlcatlons and
estimate ot material requited can be seen at the
ollueof the Chief Oinirterinaster , Department
of ( ho 1'latte , Omaha , Nebraska , mill at thl.s
olllif. Tmelope ) . contnlnliiK proposals to bo
maikrd "l'topoals for llmstructlon of Ilnlld-
lm.s , " and addressed to tlm undersigned at Kurt
1) . A. HusM'll. WjomliiK. Tliu United States lu
bc'iM-s the llubt toieject any or all bids.
ii\v.\ui : ) ) nlv.NowKTir.
1st I.lent. & Q It. 51. , lith Itifantrj , J'ost Quar-
tei master.
Third Jmllclaini'tilct ,
37 ( 'II.\MHIU : OF co.M > iiiici : : .
Hemarlcablfc for powerful nympiv-
tlietlc tone , pliably action and ul-
Bolute durability , .to years record ,
the best Ruaranteo of the eiceU
Fence of these Instruments.
Display at their warerooms , 1SO5 and 1SO7 Farnam Street ,
the largest assortment of Pianos and Organs to be found at
any establishment west of Chicago. The stock embraces the
highest class and medium grades , Including
B * ° * "B
Prices , quality an'd durability considered , are placed at the
lowest living rates for cash or time payments , while the long
established reputation of the house , coupled with their moat
liberal Interpretation of the guarantee on their goods , affords
the purchaser an absolute safeguard against loss by possible
defects in materials and workmanship.
I30S A 1307 FARNAM
" c. s. RAYMOND"
"Fine Walclies Diamond Merchant SterliiiESilyer
- ii I.AS AND
Hloorl nolffon ,
iencre l taint ,
Rlect Blrlcture ,
pemlnul emis
sions , loss of
fciusl power ,
wmkne 9 o f
tliu final or-
pain , wunt of
dcilre In mala
or female ,
v < lather from
h n b 11 s of
youii" nr fex-
unl nihlU In
1 mature ream ,
. or any cnuio
Unit debilitates
the sexual
function ! " ,
Kpiullly and
Toneultatlon free and strictly conlldentUI.
Mudlclne luut frco from < ihper\atlun tn all parti
of the UnlUd SUtcn. Correspondence receive *
prompt attention. No letters tuuwued nnloji
accompanied by four cents In etarnpn. Send ten
cenU in stamps for pamphlet and list of imcttlont.
'lt'ins lrlctlj cc.di. Call on or addrens
No 314 South laib St. Onmlut Keb
Proprietor Omaha Business College ,
Book-Keeping , Penmanship ,
Commercial Law , Shorthand , Telegraphing
and Typewriting.
Send for College Journal.
S K Cor 10th and Cnpltul Ave ,
Tim bi-tt known nnd most popular Hotel In tlm
Unto. Uieutlcin central , iipnolntineiitii llr > tl.ixn. .
Headquarter * for commercial men and all political
-ml publicuutherlnK. . , . . .
„ _ , , „ „ „ „ , , .rolrotor. |
coi'diiH , roum. ASTHMA. iiiiDN
AM ) Al.l. K'UOrllLOt'S Hl'jIOHS. '
ToCOM.'MIMlVKi.Muny lime been luim.y to flvo
ttielr toUlinonjT In fuvoru ! the tire ol "Wilbur' " I'uru
Cocl-I.lver Oil nnil Mine , " Kiperleiun hai proviillt
to be a wonderful remedy tor Contiiiuptlon , Atllinm ,
Diphtheria , and nil dln-aiemr thu llirout anil lunui ,
Manufactured only by A. II , Wli.uun , ciiaiolm , Hut
ton , boia by all ilruKultti.
NorthWestern -
Railway Short Line.
Omaha ,
Council B iiffs
And Chicago ,
The only re mil to take for l > r * Mollies , Marlulltnwn ,
Cellar ItunlcK Clinton , Iliion , CliUiiuo , .MIIWBUkei )
n nil all iiolulii ea < t. To the people/ .Setirnika , Cole ,
riulo , Wyoinlnir , Illnh , Iilalio , .Neraila , ( ) iet"n , Warn *
InKton anil California , It oiler * Buiuulur ailvunta c'9
n , t popslalo hy an ) other Hue.
Amoni ! u few of the niiiiieiou point" of mipertorlty
cnjoyeil hy tlio patron * ot thin rouil hetniin Omaha
ami Chicago , are lti two trains a ilii ) ol MAOACIi *
ii : , which aru Hie Hne t Hint human alt ami liiKeniil.
tyuill create UK I'AI.ACK M.KKI'IMJ I AllH. wlilch
lire moilel-ol ccpinloit ami el.vilnie. . It * I'AltUHl
IIIIAWI.M ! ROOM ( 'Alls , unKuriiinoeil b > any , ami
UK nlilely leli liraleil I'AI.A'I IAI. lil.NIMi CARH , tlm
eiinal of nlilcli cannot liu fouml cd-ewhere. At Conn.
(11 HlutT the train * ( it tlm Union I'tultlii Itallttay , con
nect In union ilcpot with thovu ol Hie Clilcuuo.l
NorllmcMtrn It ) In Chicago Iliu trulim oC tliU llnu
iiiake. clo o connection wllli thimi of all oilier eiiili ru
lor llctrolt , ( "olinnliu" . lnill.imiiolli | > , Cimliinall ,
M L'.irn Kalli. , Iliinalo. I'lnxiinrtf , 'loroiilo , Muntieiil ,
lloslo , , \w Vork , I'lilliuloliilila , ll.iltlmore , WHI.II-
InKton , niitt all ( mints In thutun , n k lorn ticket > !
If jcui wish the beMiirioiii..11.Union . All ticket UKCi
pell llikellii thli-lliiu.
II. lllKilll'IT. K I'.WII.MI.V ,
( ii'iil. iMutineer. ( ( ! ! ! I'um'r AKent
Chlcauo , III )
W M.IIAHCOCK , I. It 11(11, (
\Vcstirn Anent Cll ) l'a r AKent.
Uninlia , > eliraika.
H i X nth Slit ft
ITUK C.U.IIOItN'IA ul , , . ' ( ( . . a
from our Uiie.uucl llnllnr , ( .nlcili I t ImutH ,
Poll , Micillcn , ft * . ! ( " \ilillH Moxcnth ,
lllKlltli , H.itl hahuilui U IIUi : Mi.t !
Jose , ( 'ullrilUIH.
K * K rrt :
ot t& < tody cularfed am ! tttrnetbrnul 1 nil laillo-
nl ri ( Mlcd > tltt. KUU Uli : ) . CO. , BUBlIc , ti.Jf.