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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 2, 1906)
TTTE OMAITA SUNDAY BEE; SEPTEmER 2, WOfir
NOVEL CURB FOR BAD TEMPER
BnaUea Before Bentimrat Examplified in a
IOWA COUPLE'S "RULES TO GO BT
Pr?faM Matt-lasoalal Eapcrleae.
. H TWs Wary VlH
Uwr Pat Taelr ! f
CnUa la Wrltla;.
Tslah r. Harding and Hn. Isabella ITn
irslbrccht of Dallas count r. Iowa, hud not
found smooth tailing upon th ea of
matrimony, although both arc. compar
atively araklng, rich. Twice each had ben
married and twlca divorced.
When, therefore. neking a consolation
price, Harding asked Mn. Engelbrecht to
be 4s extreme caution attended her af
firmative response. "We'd better lar down
ome rule t5 go by," she aald, and Hard
The result waa the moat remarkable pnv.
nupttal contract ever drawn In Iowa, and.
perhaps. In the world. Veteran lawyer
ear they have never eeen anything quite
It arrangei for almost every possible
contingency that may arise In tha wedded
life of two people.
Tha contract plainly acta forth who ahall
build the Area, when the husband may
bring home guests to meals, wften the rela
tlvea of each shall visit them, how the
money la to be divided, how often the wife
may attend social functions without being
scowled at and even fixes a limit to the
By observing In minutest detail the
terms of this remarkable document Harding
and his third wife have already enjoyed
two months of life together without a
cloud appearing In their matrimonial sky.
"yyrn Islah asked ma to marry htm,"
explained Mrs. Harding the other day,
"I told him that I didn't feel like trying
matrimony again unless we could agree on
some things that had troubled me before.
Islah aald he'd had troubles, too, and ha
fell right Into the Idea, That la how wa
happened to plan It." "
Bo the couple proceeded to the office of
an attorney and etated what tfey wished
embodied In the contract. Even the man
of the law, accustomed as he was to tha
eccentricities of human thought, was as
tonished, but be drew the document and
It was duly filed In tha office of the re
corder of deeds of Polk county, where the
prospective bride resided.
. Since their marriage Mr. and Mrs. Hard
ing have been residing upon the former's
farm In Dallas county, a few miles from
Des Moines. Neighbors say they seem en
tirely happy and at peace with themselves
and the world. f
Limited to Fifteen Years.
By the terms of the contract Mr. aud
Mrs. Harding agree. In the first place, that
they will live together as man and wife
for fifteen years. , This term of years waa
agreed upon after some difficulty, as Hard
ing wished to make the oontraot extend
twenty-five years. Mrs. Engelbrecht ar
gued, howover, that fifteen years waa long
enough for experimental purposes, "and
Harding came to her terms, else there
would have been no wedding.
If they' prove unhappy at tha and of
fifteen yeara their wedded life terminates
there and then without any other proceed
ings as to the courts. Furthermore, either
party has tha right at tha time to declare
tha contract null and void. If within the
fifteen year either becomes disaatls(led he
or aha must obtain a separation through
the courts In tha usual legal form.
Poth Harding and Mrs. Engelbrecht
Owned valuable farm lands, he lu Dallas
county and she near Dea Moines. . It waa
neceasary to make careful arrangements
for tha control of these properties.
By the contract they cut their property
valuation In two and each aettlea half on
children by former marriages. Harding
has a son and a daughter and the wife has
two sons and a daughter. Their personal
property la likewise divided among the chil
dren. In speaking of children, It may not be
amies to mention that contract provides
definitely and stringently that there shall
be but three little ones born to the new
Harding family. The penalty for the vio
lation of thla rule Is not set down In the
document, but It Is presumed that It might
be regarded as grounds for separation at
the end of the fifteen years.
As to the business relatione that exist
In every home, they are well provided for.
Mr. Harding has agreed that his wife shall
have a weekly Income of 115. Thla she la
to spend for tha household. But the hus
band Is to furnish the coal, and In case the
parties move to the city he Is to pay the
gas, water and Ice bills.
It la specified that each child that ar
rives shall entitle the mother to S3 each
' Then follows another unique provision.
Mrs. Harding la rather fond of society. She
reserves the right to attend two society
functions each week without molestation
from the lord of the house. Should they re
move to the city, one of these enjoyments
hall be the theater and Harding, In that
case, must pay the bill.
Mrs. Harding la a strict Presbyterian, and
she stipulates that she must be escorted to
church twice each Sunday by her husband.
If she desire to go.
There Is but one provision In the agree
ment which seems to give the husband the
better of the deal. That Is that tha wife
shall pay for the servants. In rase 'they
are needed. As a means of assltlng her,
however, she Is entitled to the receipts of
the poultry, both eggs and fowls, and
h gts the return from one cow.
If the twain decide that they cannot keep
servants, then the husband la doomed to
labor. The agreement specifies that the
wife must get up In the summer, build the
fires and cook breakfist; but In the winter
this shall be the husband's lot.
There will be no such thing a "hubby"
coming home with a guest under each arm
for supper no. Indeed, unless "wlfejr" first
gives her consent. The rules In this re
spect are rigid.
They state that neither the man nor his
wife shall bring guests home to any meal
or at any other time without the consent
of the other, and then not more than twice
Special provMons are made for the enter
tainment of relatives of either. The hus
band's relatives are permitted to visit them
during the first two weeks of May. Mrs.
Harding' ktnfolka are permitted to Invade
the family circle during the last two weeks
of October. However, this rule Is con
strued to except the children Of either, so
Mrs. Harding says.
Such, In brief, are the principal bylaws
governing this thoroughly organised house
hold. Past experiences. It seems, demon
strated to each the necessity ,or a strong
governing belt upon the family engine.
Mrs, Harding, It is stated, was deserted
by her first husband and secured her di
vorce from him. Her second husband was
a wealthy farmer of foreign descent, who,
It was charged. Insisted on making her do
the chores, milk the cows and even work In
the hay fields.
This was more than she would stand and
she sued him ' for a divorce a year ago.
She got the divorce and alimony amounting
to half his estate, netting her a fortune of
As for Harding, tha shoe. It appears.
fitted the other foot and he was twice de
fendant In divorce courts upoa charges of
unreasonable temper. He also was divorced
about a year ago.
In fact one of the remarkable features
of this strange romance is that Harding
and Mrs. Engelbrecht met for the first
time In the divorce court room of Judge
A. H. McVey. Harding and his witnesses
were obliged to wait until Mrs. Engelbrecht
obtained her decree before their case could
As Harding sat there he was moved to
pity by ht tale. When be found that hi
efforts In resisting his wife's suit were
fruitless he accepted the situation.
Not a month elapsed. It la said, before
Harding sought out the woman who hud
told the sorrowful tale tn the witness stand.
He told her that he believed she could
curb his temper and she said she thought
fs . might take a chance. But she in
sisted that the contract be drawn up and
It waa signed before they were married
two months ago.
Peatares of tha Coatraet.
Know All Men by These Presents: That
we, by the terms of this agreement, made
this 3d day of May, A. D. 190. betweea
Isaiah F. Harding of the county of Dallas
and state of Iowa, party of the first part,
and Isabella Engelbrecht of the county of
Polk and the state of Iowa of the second
part, do hereby bind ourselves by this cove
nant to carry out entire and In detail the
terms of thin solemn obligation, so that we,
aa man and wife, may dwell together In
peace and harmony so long aa thla said
oovsnant shall be In foroe. to-wit: From
the said . 3d day of May, A. D. 1906, until
the 3d day of May, A. D. 1921, a period
of fifteen years.
It I hereby agreed and stipulated be
tween aald Isaiah F, Harding, party of the
first part, and said Isabella Engelbrecht,
party of the seoond part, that If at the end
of the fifteen years aforesaid described
we, or either of us, shall, have cause to be
lieve that such union Is not for the best In
terests of either of us the same said union
shall be terminated by either party without
further formality; providing that If at any
time during this period above set forth
either should wish to relinquish the bonds
Of matrimony such action shall not be
taken except with due process of law.
We hereby agree that we shall
Jointly and severally settle upon the child
ren of each by former marriage one-half
of the estate of each, the said one-half
of the-estate of the party of the first part
to be settled upon nls children and the
said one-half of the estate of the party of
the second part upon her o"nlMren."teeds
and paper to this effect shall be duly
signed, transferred and recorded upon the
completion of this covenant. And this shall
be regarded aa applying to personal prop
erty as well as real.
And we hereby bind ourselves to the faith
ful performance of the following stipula
tion, so far aa within ua lies:
Isaiah F. Harding, party of the first
part, agrees thst Isabella Engelbrecht,
party of the second part, shall upon her
wedding to him, the party of the first part,
receive each week the sum of tie with
which to defray the hounehold expenses,
but It Is understood that he, the party
of trie first part, shall furnish fuel and
It la expressly understood that from thla
union shall come not more than three chil
dren. I'pon the birth of each or any child
the above amount of $14 per week shall be
Increased V per week.
The party of the eoond part shall fur
nish domestic help, and to assist her In
this she shall be allowed tft financial oui.
put of poultry and one cow from the farm
herd. But If for any reason it shall be
found necessary to dispense with domestic
help, then It shall be the duty of the hus
band to build the fires and prepare the
morning meals for six months throughout
the winter and for the wife to build the
fires and prepare the morning meals for
e w !
Men Want New Hats
, ; t
As soon now style, are shown. We're ready for the
ruth and trust we shell have the pleasure of selling you
your new fall hat.
We've the new block. In stiff and soft shapes and
our hats at any given price are the best hats we know
Wf can fit the head, face, fancy and purse
Still Hals, $2.50, $3.00, $3.50, $4.00 & $5.09 '
Soil Hats, $2.00, $2.50, $3.00, $3.50 & $5.00
Hats and caps In all wanted,
shapes for boys and children.
Browning, King & Co
R. S WILCOX, Managsr.
WE CLOSE AT NOON MONDAY LABOR DAY. ,
the remaining six months of the year.
Neither party shall Invite guests to the
house except with the express permission
of the other, and then not oftener than
twice per week. Relatives shall not be al
lowed to visit the family, except that rel
ative of the party of the first part shall
be permitted to visit the home at any tlmw
wltnln the first two weeks of the month of
Mayj relatives of the party of the second
fart within the lest two weeks of October.
This shall not relate In any way to the
children of either of tha parties to this
If the nartles of this covenant shall re
move to the city to live It Is agreed that In
aaanion to in costs mentioned aoove pariy
of the first part ahall pay Ice and eras ex
penses. Furthermore. It shall be the priv
ilege of the party of the second part to at
tend two social functions eacn ween, one or
which, If the parties reside In the rlty.
enall be the theater, and this expense shall
be borne bv the early of the first part.
Each Sunday the party of the first part
shall escort and accompany the party of
the second part to church in the morning
and again In the evening should she de
Party of the first part shall keep up the
house Insurance, keep the premises In good
condition, furnish at all tlms respectable
conveyance to and from town, see that
both himself and wife are properly clothed,
take an active part In any clvlo or rural
Improvement and assist In any political
movement for the general good. It la ex
pressly declared that he shall vote accord
ing to the dictates or his conscience.
ISAIAH F. HARDING.
.orientals: laflaeaee of Hobble.
Harding Is a mild-mannered man In ap
pearance. He does not appear to be the
fire-eater that hi former wives painted
htm. His present wife naively suggests
that her softening Influence has not been
exerted In vain. In any event ie couple
are getting along as nicely as cooing doves,
according to the neighbors, who are deeply
Interested In the case.
"Oh, I don't think there la anything so
very wonderful about It," remarked Mrs.
Harding the other day.
"I had made up my mind that I would
not get Into any more domestic, tleups un
less I knew In advance where I was going
to get off. I've suffered a whole lot Jut
because I hadn't any understanding with
my husbands and I made up my mind to
take precautions the nexfr time. Bo It was
at my suggestion that w drew up tfiese
"Mr. Harding didn't want to do It at
first. He said It was too much like playing
base ball we would have to stop and look
up the rules every time we wanted to do
anything. But I told him that ft I was
worth having at all I was worth that much
trouble and he finally consented.
"But we haven't had to look up the rules
at any time yet. I have been able to keep
a hired girl, and so I haven't had to take
my turn building the fires. I guess we ll
be able to keep her next winter, too.
"Then, too, my 115 has been right in my
hand every Saturday night and I am man
aging to save some of It so that I can give
Isaiah a nice present at his birthday next
October. He don't know that, so you
mustn't say anything to him about it.
"I find that It pay to let your husband
know In advance how much you need to
keep things going, and a woman who will
get married without doing so Is foolish.
It's s good thing to have It down In writ
lng, too. Some men's words- don't amount
to much If they get the opportunity to
And so Mrs. Harding seemed to be happy.
In fact, she said that she has found life
with Mr. Harding to be a perfect Utopia
contrasted with her previous experiences in
She I a rather nice looking woman of
perhaps 40 years. Harding Is about ten
years older. Their farm home is beau
tiful, with well-kept lawn and plenty of
shade. The house la neatly painted and
modern In design.
Harding seems free with his money. He
Owns several handsome horses and the
turnouts In which he drives his wife to
church twice each Sunday, according to
their contract, are strictly up to date. Both
he and Mrs. Harding are- neat and every
thing about their home suggests prosperity.
NATIONS IN A TUNNEL RACE
Rlvarly Betweea American and Brit
tab. Contractor la New York
With English engineers and workmen on
on side and American engineers and work
men on the othen. a great race it now
going on underground tn New York. The
course la under the depths of the East
river and the raoers are fighting their
way through walls of granite ancient aa
the sun and striking here and there a bed
of mud fraught with varied dangers.
On of the racing crews Is made up of
the Englishmen employed by Pearson A
Bon of London, England, who have the
contract for building the great Pennsyl
vania railroad tunnel from Manhattan to
Long Island. Several blocks up the river
from the English workmen the rival gang
of American workmen and engineer who
are building what Is known a the Belmont
tunnel, which I to connect Long Island
City with the subway In Manhattan at the
Orand Central station at Forty-second
The race might well be termed the tunnel
handicap, for the Englishmen had two or
three months' start of the Belmont people.
When the Belmont people began work they
were at first held back by court Injunctions
and legal tangles, but finally the word waa
given and they were off-
It waa just then that the Englishmen,
who had been driving away every hour
of the twenty-four, began to encounter
difficulties, until at present their side baa
developed Into an obstacle race.
The Belmont people sank their shaft
on Man-of-War rock out In the East river.
where th government has Just finished
spending several hundred thousand dollars
In removing th reef that obstructed the
channel. Over the site of this very rock,
which th government engineers had taken
out, th Belmont people anohored barge.
filled In th river, made a safe foundation
and thon sank their shaft down to the river
bed and through th rough granite until
they reached th designated depth of th
Then they began driving headings both
ways. One heading Is aimed straight for
Long Island City, while th other heading
U worming Its way toward Forty-seoond
From shaft sunk In Manhattan workmen
are battling their way through sand and
rock eager to Join hands with their fellow
workmen under the river. From another
shaft in Fourth street In Long Islsnd City
another gang of workmen are driving their
workings under th river toward th gang
who are blasting a road to meet them.
Thus at aeveral points with feverish hast
gang of workmen night and day are bur
rowing toward each other. Through
Fourth street la Long Island City, from
West avenue to Jackson avenue, a trench
ha been opened and dug to the required
depth, and now th work of building th
concrete foundation and walls of thla sec.
tlon of th tunnel I under way. This will
be th Long Island approach to th tunnel.
It would appear that all along fortune
ha favored th Belmont tunnel people.
Moat of their working hay been through
coarse granite, and aa a result th work of
driving th tunnel through ha progressed
with no serious hltoh.
But wlill good fortune has character,
lsed th operation of th Belmont work
ers, according to report, th Englishmen,
who sr boring th four tube for th
Pennsylvania tunnel, have struck hard
luck enough to equip several tunnel un
dertaking with th blue. Every contin
gency known' to modern engineering had
been provided against by the Englishmen
when they undertook the East river tun
nel. They figured on encountering beds of
quicksand, and were f repnred to deal with
th problem In a scientific English fash
Ion. But they didn't know Just how obsti
nate and ugly a bed of Tankee quicksand
could be, particularly when the quicksand
came to know It was dealing with English
As a remit, for months now the waters
around the Manhattan end of the Thirty
fourth street ferry slip have resembled
a huge boiling cauldron, while at time
there la a good display of geysers. Here
Is where the fight has been going on be
tween the Yankee bed of quicksand and
the Ingenuity of the English engineers.
"Blast the bloomln mud bank I" solilo
quised an English workman when they
first struck the trouble. "Hit's honly a
blasted mud bnnk. Give hit a poultice of
clay, ye know, an" the bloomln' thlng'll
be hall right."
And from that day to this the English
men hsve been dumping tons of heavy clay
over the boiling area nnd still the cooking
of the Englishmen's plans goes on. The
roof of the tunnel at this particular point
la very near the surface and the com
pressed air used In the workings to keep
out the water and hold up the walls of the
tunnels until the lining Is put In bursts
through the soft sand and mud and finds
an outlet In the river, thus causing the
water to boll and spurt up In geysers.
From the present outlook It Is likely
that the Belmont people will be first across
with their tunnel. New York Sun.
SERVIAN SITUATION BETTER
Dismissal of Regicide Bring Tem
porary Peaee to Kingdom of
BELGRADE, Sept. 1. (Special Cable
gram to The Bee.) There are many indi
cations that the situation In Servla, tem
porarily relieved by the dismissal of the
regicide officers, Is once more being re
garded by King Peter's government with
Tha increasing restlessness In the army
I th most disquieting circumstance that
ha to be faced. Since the terrible tragedy
of three years ago there has been an Inces
sant ferment tn Its ranks against the
present dynasty, and the agitation Is now
markedly growing, gaining dally fresh ad
herents amongst the officers and cadets.
It Is, therefore, not surprising that the
government fears a military revolt, and Is
taking steps to counteract the spread of
the antl-dynaatlo propaganda. The intro
duction of a militia system Is In con
templation, and meanwhile It Is announced
that all noncommissioned officers who
have served ten years are to receive their
GERMAN BIDDERS EXCITED
Increased Tax on Beer Canses Moth
Disenssloa a to Who
BERLIN, Sept. 1. (Special Cablegram to
the Bee.) On the engrossing subject of
beer Germany Is working Itself Into a state
of Intense excitement. It has alt arisen In
consequence of the increased excise duties
which passed the Reichstag in the spring,
Tha question at Issue Is: Who is to pey
this duty the brewer, the publican, or the
consumer? and discussion Is carried on in
soma center of population with an In
tensity almost frantic. The brewers are
trying to shift the burden on to the publi
cans, and the publicans on to the public.
A matters stand at present, the brewers
are apparently going to make extra large
profits out of the raised duties, as their
enhanced prices are far beyond anything
which thes duties Justify, and brewery
shares are steadily rising on the exchange.
In numerous large cities of northern and
central Germany, a "beer war" has broken
Strike at Sew Orleans.
NEW ORLEANS. Sept. 1. Due to the
failure of the stevedores and ship agents
tn lirn a new contract the longshoremen
on the river front, white and black, sus
pended work, today. Both parties to the
controversy are holding sessions today.
Cleanly, Painless Operating
for Particular Folks.
138 Bee Bldg. Phone Doug. (37.
!IC AIL ETIIC
Blast Science and Skill be chained to ghosts ot an obsolete Idea while suffering
humanity cries oot for help?
Should we hide its light under a bushel and lei those who need its rays grope In darkness?
Some doctors never advance, but the medical profession aa a whole has
made proud and useful progress during the closing years of the Kineteenth
Century, The ancient code of medical ethics, w ith its fixed rules and hide
bound regulations, is moss covered and obsolete. Honest and legitimate ad
vertising is no more a crime for the physician than it is for the merchant, the
manufacturer, or other enterprising business men who make the world move.
At the threshold of the 20th Century a physician's ability is determined by
The Cures He Makes
And not by his ethical standing. If he has long studied and thoroughly mastered a single line of
diseases, thereby acquiring knowledge and skill that would, bless and benefit mankind, it becomes
not only his privilege but his duty to say so through the medium of the press. Why should he
keep from others that which would make their lives longer and happier. .
Early in our professional career we broke away from thumbscrew, which would have con
fined us, as it now confines many otherwise able physicians, to a small experience, and selected
for our life work a specialty to which we have earnestly devoted the best years of our existence.'
We have spared neither time, labor nor expense in acquiring such knowledge, skill, experience
and scientific equipments as would be most useful to ourselves and beneficial to our patients, and
have developed and put into practice treatment for VARICOCELE, HYDROCELE, BLOOD
POISON, NERVO VITAL DEBILITY and allied troubles of men-which make their cure an
unqualified and absolute certainty. Any man thus afflicted is earnestly invited to come to our
office, where we will explain to him our methods and where he will receive private counsel, a care
ful personal examination and an honest and scientific opinion of his disease absolutely free of cost.
Then if he decides to undergo treatment, he knows that he will not be trying an experiment.
These are our specialties. We neither seek nor accept any other classes of diseases. Consultation
Free. 8:30 a. m. till 8 p. m. Sunday 10 a. m. to 12 m.
Whatever may be the cause of Varicocele, its injurious effects are too well
known for extended comment. Suffice to say that It depresses the mind,
"weakens the body, racks the nervous system, and ultimately leads to a com
plete loss of power. If you are a victim of this dire dlsea se, come to our office and let us explain to you our process
of treating It. Under our treatment the patient Improves from the very beginning. The pools of stagnant blood are'"
forced from the dilated veins, which rapidly assume their normal size, strength and soundness. All Indications of
disease ,nd weakness vanish completely, and In their stead come the pride, the power and the pleasure of perfect
health and restoration.
Men, many of you are now reaping the result of your former folly.
Your vitality Is falling, and will soon be lost unless you do something
for yourself. There Is no time to lose. Nervous decline, like all di
seases, Is never on the standstill. With it you can make no compromise. Either you must master It or It will master
you, and fill your whole future with misery and Indescribable woe. We have treated so many cases of this kind that we
are as familiar with them as you are with the very daylight. Once cured by us, you will never again be bothered with
gloomy thoughts, drains, nervousness, failing memory, loss of ambition or similar symptoms which rob you of your
manhood and absolutely unfit you for study, business, pleasure of marriage. Our treatment for weak men will correct '
all those evils and restore you to what nature Intended a hale, healthy, happy man, with physical and mental power
wry J w On account of Its frightful hldeousness, this disease Is commonly called the king of all
flOOd OlSOn bad diseases. It may be either hereditary or contracted. Once the system Is tainted
vawwa wttn Jt tne disease may manifest itself In the form of scrofula, eczema, rheumatlo
pains, stiff or swollen Joints, eruptions or spots on face or body, little ulcers In the mouth or on the tongue, sore
throat, swollen tonsils, falling out of the hair or eyebrows, and finally leprous-like decay of the flesh and bones. If
you have any of these or similar symptoms, you are cordially invited to consult us Immediately. If we find your tears
unfounded we will quickly unburden your mind. But If your constitution is Imfected with the virus we will tell you
so and show you how to get rid of It. Our special treatm ent for Blood Poison is practically the result cf our life
work, and is Indorsed by the best physicians of America and Europe. It contains no dangerous drugs or Injurious
medicines of any kind. It goes to the very bottom of the disease and forces out every particle of Impurity. Boon
every sign and symptom of the disease disappear completely and forever. The blood, the tissues, the flesh, the bones
and (he whole system are cleansed, purified and restored to perfect health, and the patient prepared anew for the
duties and pleasures of life.
It matters not how long you have suffered, or how many different
doctors have disappointed you, we will cure you Just as certain as
you come to' us for treatment. We will not do It by cutting. Our
treatment completely dissolves and permanently removes every obstruction of the urinary passage. It stops every un
natural discharge, allays all Inflammation, reduces the prostate gland when enlarged, cleanses the bladder and kidneys,
invigorates the organs and restores health and soundness to every part of the body effected by the disease.
In curing a disease of any kind we never fall to remove all reflex
complications. In the case of Varicocele, the weakness caused by It
disappears. If It Is obstruction, and has developed In Prostate Blad
der or Kidney affections, the Injured organs are all restored to a perfectly healthy condition. If It Is Blood Poison
any and all skin and bone diseases, arising from the taint are entirely and permanently eliminated from the system.
If it Is Nervous Debility, the many distressing symptoms following in the train and indicating a premature decline ot
the physical and mental power are totally removed and rapidly replaced by the youthful energy of robust manhood.
Hence all resulting ills and reflex complications which may be properly termed associate diseases, and which, In fact,
are often more serious than the original aliment that gives rise to them all, we say, disappear completely and for
ever with the cure of the main malady.
Northwestern Medical and Surgical Institute
Northwest Cor. 13th and Farnam 8ts., OMAHA. NEO.
All the admirers of this art are cordially Invited to come and inspect
my collection of rugs.
216 McCague Building:
9 to 12 A. M. I to S P. M.
Respectfully yours. J. T. TAMINCfSIA N
TUB DIAMOND R1AND.
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Republic of Mexico
AUGUST 2 1ST.
SEPTEMBER 4TII AND 18TII,
OCTOBER 2D AND 16TII.
NOVEMBER 6TII AND 20TII
MISSOURI PACIFIC RY. & IRON MOUNTAIN ROUTE
T. F. GODFREY. P. T. A
H C. T0WNSEND, General Passenger and Ticket Agent,
ST. LOUIS, M0.
TOM HUGHES, T. P. A
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