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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 12, 1889)
10 THE OMAHA DAILY BEE SUNDAY , MAY 12. 18S9-SIXTEEN PAQE&
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THE 'MARSHES RECLAIMED ,
The Northern Flats Alive With
Warehouses and Factories.
THE GROWTH OF TWO YEARS
A Section of the City AVhlcli Prom
lacs to Become One of tlio Mo it
Lively Business DUtricts
Hives of Industry.
The person who imugincs that thobot
toms lyinp cast of Shonuun avonueuncl
north of Nicholus street is u stretch of
swamps profitable only for the propa
gation of frogs and the growth of dwarf
willows , an opinion which once pro-
Tailed , will huvo such delusions quickly
destroyed hy taking time for a Sunday
afternoon drive or stroll over that sec
tion of the city ,
Within afow years wonderful changes
bttvo been wrought there because a
great and growing city like the me
tropolis of Nebraska will not lot such
valuable property remain long in a state
The Union Pacific shops and water
works are not , as many believe , the
only individual enterprises on the bpt-
toniH because the disrtict above swarms
with hives of industry , marts of trade ,
and other establishments furnishing
employment for hundreds of the bread
winners of Omaha.
At the southwest corner of this ter
ritory is the Missouri Pacific freight
depot , and beyond , stretching north
and south , is a perfect network of
trucks , over which rolls an almost con
tinuous procession of loaded cars. To
the east , rlfio the great warehouses of
the Winona Implement and Armstrong
companies , crowded from collar to roof
with devices for the aid of horny-
handed toil. i
Next to those Is the factory of E. M.
IIulso & Co. , whore thirty-live hands
are employed , who turn out 100 mat
tresses daily , besides a largo quantity
of beautiful lounges and bed-room
After this comes M. A. Disbrow's im
mense warehouse with its inoxhauatl-
blo stock of doors , sashes and' blinds.
In front of this IB a moro modest struc
ture , but of greater benefit to Omaha ,
because It Is a factory. It belongs to L
McGroor , and gives employment to
thirty-live men , who last year turned
out 840,000 worth of sash , doors , blinds ,
mouldings , frames , etc.
The great cedar yard of Nauglo &Co.
with its mountains of poles , posts and
railroad tics , cannot fail to attract at
tention. In their saw mill , the long
cedar poles are cut into fence posts and
blocks forpaving. A business amount
ing to $500,000 , was transacted by this
company lust year.
That four-story brick structure in
course of erection is being erected by
Mr. N. O. . Brown , a successful young
contractor. It is ( iSxlliO foot and will bo
used us a warehouse- .
Over yonder is' Mount & Grlflln's
kindling factory and numerous oilier
mailer betablishmonts for the sale of
coal , woo'd , ojtc. , are scattered nloilg at
Over next > ( o the river are the huge
tructures of the Omaha Ico.company ,
and Nlchojas.Btrect has boon paved
with stoiio.tilniost to their doors.
Before the tce .houscs are reached ,
na passes by a village of the mast
wretched ehantlcs , occupied by a-lot of
To ; the northwest of the ice hou&uu
are soon the towering flouring mills of
Fowler & Gants , and the steady rumble
of the machinery tolls better than
words of the immense amount of work
Beyond these is the only silent fac
tory of the bottoms industries the
Goodman packing company , which has
temporarily yielded to the tendencies
of all the packing house trade in this
section to gravitate toward South
To the southwest is the large brick
structure occupied bv the Omaha Barb
Wire , Fence and Nail company. Over
40,000 pounds of barb wire are turned
out every day , and besides this 20,000
pounds of nails. The basement of the
building is occupied by the Van Court
& Bondict Pressed Brick and Stone
company , which is doiiig a driving
business , particularly in manufacturing
Away toward the west rises the
smoke of the Omaha Milling and Ele
vator company , whore an enviable busi
ness is done.
Still northward towers the five-story
building occupied by W. T. Seaman ,
dealer in nil manner of vehicles. The
structure is 80x120 feet , and contains
45,000 square feet of llooring. The east
front is a vast expanse of windows.
The business has grown to such
dimensions that another building ,
three stories high , is also used by Mr.
Seaman as a store , house.
Beyond this is the. three-story build
ing of the Bonn Manufacturing com
pany , dealers in sash and windows.
Their house is also 80x120 foot. To the
northward , beyond these brown colored
ice houses packed with the crystal
product of Cut-olT lake , is Mr. Herman
Doiss' brickyard , which has a capacity
of 10,000,000 in a season. Mr. Deies is
'trying a new method for burning that
greatly reduces the cost of making
briulc. The method is patented and
Mr. Dotss Is the only pcrpon in this
country at present known of who is
using it. It requires but one-fourth
the fuel of ordinary kilns. The Con
solidated Tank Line company is next
door , with its , throe largo buildings and
eight immense oil tanks. Tills company
claims to furnish ninety-live per cent of
all the oil used in Nebraska , embracing
lubricating , gasoline and kcrosino oils.
The main bulldlntr it ) 210xM ) . The com
pany has its own cooper shop in ono of
the buildings , and a largo force of men
IB kept constantly busy making barrels.
In this vicinity is a settlement of cot
tages familiar to visitors to Cut-oil lake.
Some of them have no adormrjont , but'
most are at least painted and though
the homes are all humble they are far
superior to the settlement on Poverty
Hat half a mile bolow.
To the northward are situated the
largo round bouses of the Missouri
Pacific and Chicago , St. Paul. , Mim
ncaiHlls ) & Onahi ( : railroads and on the
borders of the lake are the frowning
structures used by Hammond & Co. .and
Co. us ice houses.
Consider tbo lilies. They toil not'but they
It was a woman who saw the first snake , ,
but since tliou the uiou buvo attended tollmf
sort of thin ) ; . '
'flint Mr , Justice Stephen , of Knctnnd , who
siilrt thiit ho had often wished to near Kvu's
account of Hint umilo tmninctloii , had lur o
c\uillaitlons | | ] for vno JuJIcJul position ,
A jilttn at Sprlninek1 , MUBD. , who docs not
boilcvo In tlio cftlcacy of prayer , offers tJW"G "
to any church congielation wuo will pray
for a given thing and liuvo It come to pass ,
\Vlio ulinll say tlmLCIilciiKO Is not a water
ing place ) Two colored sisters wore bap
tized In ttio Inko yesterday , and It was the
real old-fubhlonpd dip. too. They wcro
soiikcd clour uiuU'r , TIIQ bathing neasoti is
A rvvlvnlut avTuuia , la. , mcutly
all of the congregation who paid their debts
to rise. All rose but nn editor , who ex
plained that ho didn't nay his debts because
the rest of the congregation owed him on
A Now York Episcopal clepyinan Is said to
bo pining for a , distinctive Episcopal dress of
shovel bat , knee breeches black silk stoclc-
inps and silver shoo buckles. Tno chief dis
couragement seems to be a fear of the irrev
erent American small boy. who is not ap
palled by anything so English.
There is a man in Chicago who claims to
bo Jesus Christ , and thcro are of course not
a few fools who believe him. There is cer
tainly not n oily In America where the re
appearance of the Son nf Man is more de
manded by prevailing wickedness.
First Deacon Have you ever heard the
Ilov. Mr. Goodman , who exchanges pulpits
with our pastor to day } Seconil Deacon
No. First Deacon Well , I have. I think ,
IJrothcr Passbaskct , wo'd better vary from
our regular custom tills mornm ? and take
up the collection before the seritiun.
A MnUlcii So UK.
Nfw Yoili n'nrlit ,
She tics her Btrings of lighted hair ,
And o'er her comely forehead bare
She nimbly draws a wimple ;
With lissome speed a'.hwart the mead
She sings through cheeks that dimple :
Oh , violets are blowing ! "
Her buoyant arm a basket swings ;
The boyish winds her kirtle toss ,
AnU rimplo o'er her tresses' ( loss ;
With sidling car sno seems to hear
A voice that sings to silver strings :
"Ob , violets are Dlowine ! "
The sweeping swallows dive to sot
In nlry rings u coronet
Upon her head that dances ,
And on the bill of birds that trill
The burdun sweet she f unties :
"Oh , violets are blowing ! "
Within the brooks that break aw.xy
To bargain at the uootbs of Spring ,
She drops hi r face , and hears them sing
Of sunbeams' worth and sweets of earth ,
But with their lay she dreams they say :
"Oh , violets iiro bio wing 1"
Through grasses lush , with rlso and dip ,
Along her wined ankles trip ,
Whbro thoughts of Spring arc vicing ,
To xvhoro she hears with woodland ears
The fairies softlv crying :
"Oh , violets am blowing 1"
A Pinovllle , C > a. , man lias u duck which ho
elaitns was hatched from a hen's egg ,
A devil lisa weighing -UX ) pounds was
caught some days ago in the Gulf or Mexico
at St. James , Fla. , by u party of tourist
A Lawroncovillo , Ga. , cyclone carried part
of a fence twenty feet and set It down again
Just as jt had htood , every rail from the
ground up in Its place.
A I.oary. Ga. , man wondered why his flue
cow suddenly coaxed giving uillK , until ono
day the miluinald found the cow lying down
while a pig was iuuustrlously helping Itself.
Seventeen whales have been washed
nshoro on tbo coast of Norway in the last
three months , and an Kngllsh paper claims
tbat an 'jpidcmlo hus set in which bids fair
to exterminate the big follows.
A Western Union operator , whlto receiv
ing u message In Alabama' , was shocked by a
ItiiRh electricity which camo'from the sky.
and ho received injuries from which ho died
lu a few hours.
Thoyounggirl who apparently died a week
ago in JclTcrson , Kan. , and whoso face bo-
canto suffused with color on the day ap
pointed for the funeral , thereby causing a
postponement of the burial , appears to bo
turning to stone. The ctisu is ono which ut
terly battles the medical men ,
The bones of a inastodom wcro unearthed
on the farm of O , U. Tremble , near Windfall ,
Ind. Olio of the tcetb was seven inches long
nuu six inches In diameter , and a tusk of the
monstrous animal measured nluo feet. When
tlio air struck the boned they crumbled to
pieces , and but a few of them were saved.
Chauticoy M. Depcw is said to have a horror
ror of death , doubtless because he knows
that he will nut bo permitted to inaku It
iucctb at b ! own funcntl , > '
AS OUlGll AS THOUGHT ,
How Stenography Wag Introduced
JOHN BELL'S RECOLLECTIONS.
'the Kir t ll porcrs : anil How tlio
1'ionccf U < nort. > U thu First Trial
in the Suite \ \ liioliVns Uo-
coMlrd in Short-Maud.
Jtnptd an Tlioiiulir.
At the regular meeting of the Omaha
Shorthand society Tuesday night , John
T. Boll , of the Moroury , addrebsed the
society on the early history of short
hand in Nebraska , as follows :
"Tho lirbt attempt made to secure the
passage of a law providing for official
reporting in the courts in Nebraska was
in the year 1870-71 , when Senator Ilns-
eall , of Douglas , introduced : i bill in
the legislature , which wusMibstuntinlly
a copy of the Towa law with a per diem
pay of .18.10 per 100 words for tran-
HcriptH. The bill was sat down upon so
promptly and with mien forcn by liis as
sociates , that Juugo IIihcvllH : ; hair
stood straight up with astonishment ,
and he has never been able to got it en
tirely llattcncd down yet.
"The eountica paid in warrants in
gome instances worth 00 cents on the
"When the legislature mot in 1877
the ruporUm were granted a salary of
$1,000 iubtend of a per diem pay , but
thu houtiu llnanco committee forgot to
appropriate money to pay thcHO salaries
and thu rcbult WIIH that for two yours
they wore a burden upon their friends.
Two yoard later an appropriation was
made to cover thin buck pay , and the
temporary statesmen of that legislature
tonic their little whack nt the law pro
viding for court work , and the present
statute , which fixes the salary at51/ ,
with nn allowance of 5 cents per hun
dred for transcript , Is tha result.
'However , the suite was ready to
admit the usefulness of shorthand , for
when the impeachment * trial of Gov
ernor David Butler caino on a few weeks
later four stenographers were employed
to tlilco the proceedings * each of whom
wiispald ij > lo a day for a portion of the
timo'occupicd by thoi UIBO : and $10 per
day for the remainder.- ' The following
summer three reporters were employed
by "tho state in reporting the constitu
tional convention off that year , and
were paid $7.50 per dnjr etieh , , including
Sundays and adjournments.
"During the logiilftturo session of
1885 a bill was blocked ) out by General
Estabrook nnd other lawyers and sent
down to Lincoln , whenrit was taken in
charge by Senator Crawford of West
Point , which bill provided for the ap
pointment of stenographers by three
district judges whoso jurisdietion then
extended over the ontjro state. The
pay wae fixed at5 per day with a trans
cript fee of10 cents. All criminal
cabes wore to bo reported at the expense
of the county , but in civil suits liti
gants used their own judgment in that
respect and most of them squandered
money by not oinploynig the reporter.
"In 1870 there wore , but three short
hand writers in Omaha John Gray
( since 1872 a leading law reporter of
Chicago ) , John Hall ( then employed on
the Omaha Tribune , nown resident of
London , ting. , ) and mybolf with Drill
lirown of Burlington , lu. , now of the
shorthand firm -of Brown & Holland of
Chicago. Wo did the work for the
Ute in ( ho tipring uud summer of'1871 ' ,
of which mention has been made. In
that year Homer Stull ( now a leading
lawyer of Idaho ) came to Omaha as the
city editor of the Herald , and a year or
two later Alfred Sorensen became
known to fame as the city editor of the
Bee. These gentlemen would have in
creased the number of local stenogra
pher by two , but for the removal from
the city of Messrs. Gay and Hall ,
"April 15 , 1875 , I was appointed by
Judge George B. Lake , then district
judge for the Second district , embrac
ing ten counties , the official reporter
for Ins court , the first one thus ap
pointed , and for several months the
only ono in the state. The first case
ever reported by shorthand in Nebraska
was ono tried before judge Crounso at
Fremont , in April , 1870 , when John
Smith , proprietor of a small hotel in
that place , was on trial for his life for
the killing of ono George Gallon of
West Point , in consequence of a quar
rel over fifteen cents worth of hay.
Upon the recommendation of Judge
Crounse may long life be his I was
employed by Dr. Rlillor to" report the
case for three dollars nor column. I
remember that in measuring up the
work afterwards , when I went to the
olllcc for my pity , Mr. Richardson told
me that it came to $ : > ' > .7o , nnd I thought
then , and have not changed my opinion
since , that it would have boon a very
neat and appropriate thing for Mr.
Richardson tohavc measured bin thumb
u few times , nftur the fashion of a coun
try btorokcopor in measuring calico , in
order to have inndo it an oven twoivo
columns. If I had known that it would
have lacked such a trillo of footing up
$ . ' ! ( ! . I would have gladlv thrown a few
additional linen into the report , and
thus earned that extra quarter.
"This Fremont experience was a hard
ono. Before that I had never attempted
to report even a speech , and had no
idea whatever of court proceedings , as
I had never boon in a court room dur
ing a trial. A consciousness that a
human life might depend upon the ac
curacy of my report had a crushing
oll'cct upon mo , and when I crawled oil'
to bed at ' ! o'clock in the morning thu
case having been commenced at t ! p. in.
and ruHlied along to a clone 1 was so
exhausted that I did not care whether I
awakened again in this life or not.
"In addition to the phyMcal and ner
vous strain , I was depressed by the
dreadful fear that 1 might not bo able
to read my notun. But I was. The
Bonn Pitman system of shorthand was
iptdndcd by its inventor , fortunately for
jno. to ho read as well as written
therein difi'oring from some moro mod
ern systems and , upon tackling my
notes after u sound and dreamless sleep
of bcvcral hours , they unwound them-
helves before tiio jjn the pluasautost
manner imaginable' . Indeed , I was
rather proud of"them , and liavo brought
tq chow to this assemblage of bright
young stenographers to-night the first
pagu of shorthand notes over token in
u Nebraska court , and to ask if they
will not agree with mo that , consider
ing the circumstances , they are at least
potable samples. "
Four brides were made happy In ono day
at Heaver Crossing , Il | . , lust week.
A m'un applied for bis fifth marriage car-
tilicato at Home , Ga. , not long ago ,
Elopcmeuts la Covlngton , Ky. , .averaged
three u day a few weeks ago for three days.
A Mr. Straw married u Miss Hcrry at
Uhlllicotho , O. , and now they will go in to
raise u crop of strawberries.
A Judge ut Truckeo , Nov. , married n
couple In the morning and was Importuned
to grunt the brlao a divorce the sanio day.
A ring-tailed taccooii , kept by u Lansing ,
Mich. , man u's.a iwt , broke loo&o the other
night and ate 'up u Wedding cake , sampled
the rest of the ucddlng feast uud mudo the
bride so mad that she almost postponed tlio
The emperor of China.Is . much dissatisfied
with the eliiof bride-chosen for him , and has
openly expressed his displeasure to the ox-
empress regent , who did the selecting of im
perial consorts. The indifference shown to
her by her husband is said to cause the
deepest pain to the girl-empress , and she Is
said to bo partly deranged with grief.
Probably the oldest couple thrtt ever stood
before a marriage altar in Ohio is John Shill
ing and Mis. Tabitha Ackerman , who have
just boon made husband and wife at Hur-
bank. The groom is eighty-seven years of
ago , and this is bis third matrimonial von-
turo. The bride , who becomes a brldo for
the second time , is eighty-three years of ago.
Both are fairly well to do.
Several months ago a Troy girl omployea
in a box factory wrote her numo in the bottom
tom of u box , which reached the printing
bouso of Tuttle & Co. , Rutland , where a
pressman named Alfred Henonshaw saw the
name and addressed a letter to tha girl. A
correspondence ensued , and n few days ago
Alfred met tlio girl at Troy , fell madly in
lovn with her , and they are to bo married
A tobacco trust is the plug ugly of monopo
It's a wlso champagne cork that knows its
A hen may get the garden seed by a
scratch , but she gets it all the sumo.
SpcaUIng of scrub games , what's the matter -
tor with spring house-cleaningf
Many grave charges are nitidc'against citi
zens by the secretary of u cemetery associa
Actresses who have no diamonds are now
seeking advertisements through the patent
People who have scon the much-talked of
Chcrokeo strip report tbat the Cherokee sel
dom docs anything clso.
Mho farmers are fighting tbo twine-binding
trust by adopting long strings of resolutions.
Similia simlllbus curantur.
In order to bo an efficient officer a police
man need not bo an agriculturist , but bo
should bo a man to pull boats.
Aman never opens a box of chewing to
bacco with a corkscrew : ho simply pulls tbo
plug out with his lingers.
One hundred years ago not a single gnmo
of haso ball was played anywhere in the
United States. Now look at us.
General Uoulangor was a street hero In
Franco and a suspicious character In Uel-
glum , but he Is u whole circus in England.
A. Jax. a Detroit saloonkeeper , Is under
arrest. Ho might defy the "lightning" sold
over his bar , but the law gathered him In.
Since the departure of German opera nnd
the advent of negro minstrelsy the revival
in trade In tbcso parts has been very marked ,
A t'hiluUelphlu doctor says that huso ball
conduces to heart disease. This explains
why young ladles are so fond of champion
Mr. Sowall , ono of the American commis
sioners to Herlln to scttlotbo Samuan affair ,
bus drawn first blood. Hut Ulsmarck drew
the first beer.
Umpire ( to his wife ) I believe I should
like some grlddlo cakes for supper lo-night ,
my dear. Umpire's \y\fo \ ( from the kitchen ,
not long after ) Hatter up I
The Oklahoma baseball club has not yet
been orgunlrcd , H K. Volvor has put in a
.ball . or two with u swiftness und accuracy
which would indicate who wus to bo the
Ana nowjdeinooratlc opposcrs of veteran
pensions , to union soldicisaro real mad at
Corporal Tanner. They uro trying to do.
vise some new system of corporal punish
> Good.oponlngs will bo speedily prepared
for would-bo settlers on the Indian Ittnd
known as the Cherokee strip. The soil In
light and it does not take long to dig a
If'you are thinking of going over to Purls
you had bettor take n Jum'h. Four Ameri
cans went to u cafe in that city and ordered
a carlo blanche dinner , for which they had
to pay MOO. '
A Pariban crank recently flrod a blank
cartridge'at President Curhot , The harm ,
less character of thu French duel Is ex.
plained. Ttic principals probably use blimk
cartridge * .
UONEST FOIl TIII3 LADIES.
The Hading veil is disappearing.
Old-fashioned barego is again stylish.
They uro wearing hat crowns much lower
Frieze 1ms now all textures , nil colors , all
garments for its own.
O Black moire , both in silk nnd ribbon , will
bo used by the acre in Rummer costumes.
Both for great folk and small , black
continues to bo the leading colors in stock
Hufiles , puffs and all manner of flounces
nnd furbelows are promised for the near fu
Black grows moro and moro In favor ax
the tbing to bo cornbiuod with tiny uud all
A useful now traveling cloak exactly copies
a monk's long , loose gown in brown Carme
Striped tennis gowns are frequently worn
with striped Cowes caps to match them. So
are beach gowns.
Irish poplin , though not yet n favorite with
the world at largo , is very much used by tbo
leaders of fashion.
Hairpins and tin.y side-combs decorated
with pearls and diamonds uro worn \vltb ,
certain styles of coiffure.
Among the new beautiful materials thr.t
are useful as well , uro the Chinese washing
silks that are meeting with great luvor.
The yoke waists are now about ns much
worn by full grown women us they have
been by children for the past two years ,
The newest fabric for little glrlif clothing
Is pinJed ! mohair. Its Is light in tcxturo and
its color combinations are generally artistic.
Ills Just as well to remember that blouse
waists of washing slilc must bo entirely unlined -
lined if they uro ever to bo successfully
The now deep-pointed black gimps nnd
trimming laces are used points up , with the
plain edge bordering tlio gown or the
Among Worth's latest Inventions 13 n train
Unit falls over half u yard or so at the top ,
and does away with the necessity of further
H Is announced upon authority that the
fuslnonabln slmdo of hair Just now Is light
brown , so full of warm tints as to scorn red
Honors are easy between plal'ds and.
stripes. Plaids are In high favor with tho'
select ; line stripes are moderately worn by
the mass of womankind.
The Hading gown , that comes in Just OB
the miscalled Hading voll goes out , is cut all
in ono piece at tbo front , and fallo straight
and full from throat to foot.
Tlio scarf mantles of corded silk nro oxl
cecdlngly simple and pretty , and will bring
u return to the wool mantles trimmed witU
fringe that formerly worn in vogue. ,
Waistcoats will bo almost do rlgnour with ,
wash gowns this season -and are made re
movable- as to lot the pretty Bilk or cam.
brio Bkirt now nnd then come to the front.
Light openwork straw , rushes and Nea <
nol tan braid Is used for summer bonncta
and hats , nnd finely pleated horse-hair in
used in trellis effects for capotes , toques and
Ulnck grenadine will bo much used for thin
mld-BUimuor-gowns. Many of them are
figured In high colors nnd will bo used for
underskirts und accessories of costume *
mainly composed of the plnln.
Vm'y elegant crepes ao Chine , In a variots
of lovely tints and patterns , enter very
argely Into the composition of full-ilres'i
toilets for bummer resorta , Thogruatcsl
tihe inado of them at present | for accordion *
plaited skirts on elaborate tea-gowns.
Slippers of undressed kid in shade * of tan
and gray , in gracefully arched arnnet und
medlum-blgh heels , urji very 'stylish and
dropsy accompaniments to n acini-dres *
toilet ; however , tboy have not superseded
tlio bronze or black kid tmndula In popularity"
Tiio square-shaped painsojs are exhibited
in many unique combinations of color and
fabric. Homo of tbo round ones arc dpcply'
nrchcd between the polntB-two'wing in
ribs into unplcaslng prominence. The slzo
of most of the parasols is very large , and tha
MOBt.ex | > fiislyo have jowcllea bundle * , and
arc-made of lk vcllcu , nnd edged with real
nets and costly lacos. or will )
of tUlle or yillc ga'iue.
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