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' VOLUME 8, NO. 32.
UINGOLN, NUBRA8KA, SATURDAY, JUUY 15, 1893.
PRIGB FIVB GENT
One of (ho most interesting features
tit the Chautauqun assembly nt Crete,
which closed yesterday, was the school
for practical newspaper work. For some
reason or other the ideas of young Amer
ica very largely turn to journalism.
There is a wide-spread desire among the
youth of both sexes to enter the news
jmper business; henco it was not sur
prising that when Will Owen Jones, of
the State Journal, and W. E. Hurdy,
state secretary of the Chautauqua lit
erary and scientific circle, decided to
utilize this youthful inclination toward
newspaper work for tho establishment
of a miniature newspaper office on tho
grounds of the. assembly, nnd tho issu
ance of a daily paper covering tho events
of tho Chautauqua assembly, their plan
met with instantaneous success. Tho
attendance at the assembly was not
largo this year; but it was a very easy
natter to secure an attendance of twenty
er thirty at tho newspaper school, and
pupils were never more eager to learn or
more willing to work. Every morning
at 8 o'clock the school met in the press
building, where informal talks were
given by Mx. Jones and Miss Rachel
Manley of this city, who has lately made
her home in New York, whore alio is en
gaged in newspaper and literary work,
and others. Then the program for tho
day would be taken up, and nearly every
pupil present would bo assigned to re
port some part of tho proceedings.
"Copy" was handed in to Miss Manley
for revision, and by the time the class
met again in the morning the result of
the day4 work was in evidence In the
form of tiny newspaper, tho Crate
Chautauqua, and it was an interesting
and clever pablicatioa. The class was
originally intended for the youth of both
sexes, but before it was many days old
the "age Hmlt wall materially raised.
,. -, ,Thaww iaw a artafirtaaeaTwnnss.
heads were bald, but they were quite.as
enthusiastic as the younger pupils.
' Nearly half of those in attendance were
ladies. Next year it -is proposed to
amplify tho school, and it will bo made a
distinctive feature of the Crete Chau
tauqua assembly. And while there has
been and will bo no attempt to make
journalists out of tho pupils in a ten
day's course, some common sense, prac
tical instruction in the uctuul prepara
tion of a newspaper will bo given, and
there is no reason why it should not bo
come a useful us well as an interesting
At one of tho morning sessions of the
newspaper class this week thero was an
interesting discussion as to tho com
pensation of newspaper workers. Those
who have the cluss in charge sought to
present some of the disagrceablo phases
' of tho newspaper business, and the
statement was made that considering
the amount of training and actuul hard
' work required, newspapers men and
women are poorly paid, receiving on an
average smaller compensation than the
1 same talent and application will secure
in the other professions.
This statement is pretty near the
truth; but the pupils, many of whom
gave evidence of that peculiar fascina
tion what the newspaper business has
for certain persons, were not disposed
to accept it as such. They didn't want
to believe that "journalists" are not
well paid, and they didn't. One mem
ber of the class insisted that teachers
are not neurly so well paid as newspaper
workers, and sho continued that the
ability of the average teacher will com
pare very favorably with tho ability of
tho average editor or reporter. This
was met by a reference to the two pro
fessions us exemplified in Lincoln.
It was pointed out that Professor
Strong, tho superintendent of schools,
receives an annual salary of $.1,000; that
W' the principals receivo 1100 per month
s and the teachers from 145 to 180 per
month. Then it was said, and very
t truthfully that no newspaper mun in
'Lincoln receives a salary of 13,000. In
one or two instances newspaper men
have an incomous large as tho salary re
cehed by Professor Strong; but u largo
portion of it is in the form of interest on
"But is there any newspaper man in
Lincoln who could do Professor Strong's
work?," was asked. Thero uro eoverul,
it was said, who could do Professor
Strong's work just us readily as Professor
Strong, for instance, could do the work
of tho editor of tho State, Journal.
Special preparation is needed in each
case, Then it was added that very few
newspaper mon in Lincoln receive as
much as the principals of schools, f 100
n month. As a matter of fact thero are
not more than three men nt present en
gaged in daily newspaMsr work in this
city, writers, that is, who receive
925 per week. The salaries re
ceived by tho teachers will stand pretty
close comparison with that received by
tho rcjmrtcrs. And tho editors who re
ceived 125.00 and tho reMrters who re
ceivo much less' work in tunny instances,
day and night, fifty-two weeks each year,
nnd some of them work .105 days to tho
year. Twelve hours isin't u very big
day's work for a newspaper rustler.
Moreover it wus argued that n very
largo percentage of teachers uro women
who enn afford to work for less than the
men engaged in ncwspuier business.
Mr. W. E. Hardy was this week elected
president of the Crete Chautauqua as
sembly, 'vlco Rev. Wlllurd Scott. Mr.
Scott will retain his interest in the as
sembly, and will continue to conduct tho
exercises. Lincoln jieoplo are thoroughly
familiar with the rare business qualities
of Mr. Hardy. He is just tho man for
the place, and it will bo strange if the
Crcto Chautnuquu assembly does not
become mora successful than over under
his able management.
Mr. Hayden realizes that Mosher does
not intend to render any assistance, and
he very wisely refuses to lend hisendorse
ment to District Attorney Dakor's
scheme to keep Mosher out of tho penl
tentary on indefinite length of time.
All of tho banks and nearly all of the
merchants report an improvement in
business within tho last weok.
Traveling men say business throughout
tho state is picking up rapidly.
The comptroller of the currency
called for statement from tho national
banks this week, the third timqlnsix
months. If anyone thinks there la any
thing the matter with the Lincoln banks
let hiav examine tho statements of the
JOVl. IWIUIWUB. .
emjH ,i . I
M. A. Lunn, who cats beet sugar and
dre&ms sugared dreams, and on whose
person saccharine crystals in fantastic
formations are frequently observable,
has for months and years for that
matter, been up and dressed, working
for beet sugar when most people were
nsleep, Tho kind of encouragement ho
received hus frequently been of a dis
couraging nuture, but ho has never
given up, and it is pleasant to announce
that he has finally succeeded in awaken
ing enough interest 9 tho now industry
in this city to wurrunt the re-issuance
of tho liect Sugar Enterprise, which
publication in enlarged form and greatly
improved, is now before tho public.
This paper will bo scattered broadcast
over the country preaching tho gospel of
tho sugar beet. Mr, Lunn insists that a
large beet sugar factory can be readily
secured in this city, and what ho says is
true. All that, is necessary is to assure
tho prospective . manufacturer that
enough beets will bo grown to keep the
Ayer's Pills promptly remove tho
causes of sick and nervous headaches.
These Pills spedily correct irregularities
of the stomach, liver, and bowels, and
are tho mildest and most reliable cathar
tics in use. Noono should be without
For all social doings tho Nebraska
state bund or orchestra is what is
always most desired.
"The Best" Laundry, 2208 O street,
telephone 070, H. Townsend &. Co., pro
prietors, Lincoln, Neb.
Tho Sunday train on the Union Paci
fic between this city und Manhattan will
be discontinued commencing today.
After the theatre cull ut "Tho Annex
Cafe" for u lunch. Everything nice, now
and attractive. Prices reasonable.
New Imported Swiss Cheese. Miller
& GifTord, grocers, opposite Burr block.
Never give a purty or ordor ice cream,
ices or lunches until you have first seen
Mr. Brown ut tho Royal Cafe, 124 North
For Sunday dinner supplies cull ut
Halter's market, opposite Lansing Thea
ter. Phone 100.
Furs stored for tho summer Insured
free from moths und theft ut F. E.
Voelkor's, practical furrier, V. M. C. A.
L. S. Glllick, Fashionable Tailor.
Latest novelties in gentlemeus' spring
goods. Glllick still caters to tho wish of
tho public. Cull on him and be suited.
1010 O street, room 10.
Wantkh Nursing by a thoroughly
experienced and conietent nurse. Have
nursed ten years in tho east. Inquire
1035 F street
Canon City coal at the Whitebreast
Coal und Lime Co,
C. W. Mosher has at last received his
sentence. Tho light punishment im
posedimprisonment for five yours
was not a surprise to nnjone; but was n
disappointment to many. It hus Leon
apparent all along that tho least hard
ship 1-obhUjIo would be imposed uion the
bank wrecker. Justice seems susceptible
to influences, nnd a few fi lends, for a
"slice of the pig," seem to have prevailed
uRn tho court to deal gently with a
wholesale thief nnd givo him the least
possible sentence under tho law, while
if he hud been poor und had stolen only
u few dollars, ho might have received
double the present sentence, und with
tho time spent in serving it, ut hard
Tho lux nnd disgruceful munncr in
which tho case of this embezzler, bank
wrecker nnd criminal, has been bundled,
has been a subject of no little comment.
When tho bank first closed its doors,
the sumo old story wus rung out to the
depositors thut is ulwuys printed on the
heels of such a disaster, thut the bank
would pay its depositors in full; and
many, willing to givo tho devil his dues,
believed Mr. Mosher would, In common1
humanity, do all in hi b power to help
out of tho hole tho helpless, poor und
Blck ones who had trusted to his keeping
their hard earned suvings. But us usual
in such cases, excitement is in a meas
ure dying down, and with it tho assure
ance that "depositors will receive
every cent of their money,' and it has
become the common remark in business
circles, that depositors will not receive'
25 cents on the dollar.
If a loop hole can be devised by a cor.',
rupt.luwyer, it will be countenanced by
a no lea corrupt judgaard Jhe criminal
allowed to crawl throush. and after a
Itrlinf sentanae, spend hla III gotten galBs
aainousanusoi uouarsoi oiner peoples
money nuve ueen spent oy mm uerore.
Occurrences of this kind certainly do
not tend to lessen crime, but on the con
trary, to encourage it. Others in posi
tions of trust, seeing how easy it 1b to
cscupo tho full penalty for crime, will no
doubt take suggestions from this case,
und uftcr enriching themselves ut the
sacrifice of others, spend a farcical sen
fence and be free to spend their ill
gotten gains as they choose.
It wub urged by Mr. Mosher's friends
who were paid to so urge, tbut to tine
him un insignificant sum, upon tho con
dition thut his friends pay for the benefit
of depositors something less thun two
hundred thousand dollurs, would do
good to many, while to sentence him to
the penitentiary would be to deprive
needy depositors ot whut they might in
this wuy huve.
There are several reasons why this
would not help the depositors materiully;
for it the extent of Masher's stealings
uro correctly estimated, 9100,000 would
go only a very little wuy towurds paying
tho claims uguinst the Cupitul Nutional
bunk, us ull uvuiluble assets in connec
tion with this amount would not pay u
lurge dividend. To huve agreed to u
settlement upon this basis, would have
been to free n self -confessed criminul
und give sanction to u crime, which
would not be right, een to ir.a'ite loeset
The learned judge who pronounced
the sentence gave Mr. Mosher permis
sion to come to Lincoln und help the
receiver in the settling up of tho bunk's
business. Inasmuch us the receiver has
no use for Mr. Mosher in the settling up
of the uifuirs of tho bunk, and the judge
well knowing this, how can hiB notion in
tho mutter be construed to mean un)
thing but u scheme to keep Mosher out
of the ionitentiury us long us oseilile
und to assist him in ovadlng the luw?
The Mint KiitliutlHktlii ttiul hurrrciful In
tin- Intermt of Churlty.
Since time immemorial woman's ten
derness und devotion huve been trudl
tionul, but it Iiub remained for the pecu
liar conditions of this century to bring
forth the additional qualities, energy
und iwrsoerunce, bo necessary to make
charitable work ellecthely successful.
This is due no doubt to the greater free
dom now conceded to the weuker sex,
but whutever the cause there is no doubt
thut woman reigns supremo in the
domain of benevolence und thut mun is
only her first assistant. Some weeks
since the Y. M. 0, A. were remurkubly
successful in ruising the incumbrance
from tLdr ptof erty in this city, For
rakvenrs tho V. C. Ai has ni in
ok t?d tho necessity of suitable quarters
tawarry on its work but in deference to
to tho wishes of the Y. M. 0. A- the
lalies have refrained . from taking
ucRve steps to secure tho desired end.
Nfw that the Y.M.C.A. 1 established
on a solid footing thero la no longer
ca mo for delay and tho autlve members
Of tho W, C. A. should at once set on
fa t an active canvass for the funds
tie lowury to erect a suitable building.
ii iry active moinlwr should weur out
m re or less shoo leather in assisting the
an oclatlon und buy her new footwear of
E O. Yates 1120 O street. Mr. Yates
haa offered to divide 11,000 among the
churches und charitable Institutions pf
Lincoln, if they will assist him in dls
ixwing of 110,000 worth of goods before
September 1. If every member of tho
association would buy one pair of shoes
hefcelf or induce some friend to do so,
thr required amount would be sold very
raildly and tho money would go to the
ety. The uliovo is merely u sugges
tion, and applies equully well to any
charch or association,
Guy de Maupassant, who died i 1 a
prfjvate'uylum for the insane In France
last week, was born August 5, 1840. He
be (an life as a clerk in the navy office at
Paris, and ended it as a most dis
til guished romariclst of tho naturallstip
sc 100I, Do Maupassant early cuuie
ut tier the influence of Uustav Fluubeit,
be id of, the modern French' school. It
f aid that in his trips about Paris with
th 1 young .man, Flaubert wu in the
h At of requiring Do Maupassant to
write down bq account of vrhut he saw,.
Inlthk way. bV gained a command of,
tte&lble and, harmonious prose apt to
coyvey with accuracy the kleaa he
Waotcd to express. His sty'e was the
frah ofiw hardest work, and' he learned
tram fWMbert not o beAoJ imitator,
.M.MupMfit did sot; Mile Mhr wrote
wnawiesaw; ne seemea to reel a grim
disgust for the passions, tho hypocrisies,
and the sensualities which ho portrayed.
Society rebelled again Bt his books, but
it bought them. Editors fawned upon
him, ladies deluged him with letters, and
his bank account ullowed him to keep u
yucht und u villa at Nice,
'; lesion 01 tno brain, in a degree an
hereditary uffection, for his brother died
utter losing his mind; a chronic gastric
derangment, und u prematurely worn
out nervous system cut short the literury
cureerofM.de Maupassant. HiB work
entitled "Lo Horla," which shows in the
person of its hero a man going through
tho same stages of madness us marked
tho close of De Muupussant's cureer
curly in 1892, brought forth the predic
tions from a distinguished Purisiun
physician of the ultimute fate of the
great Frenchman. While in tho usj lum
De Maupassant made an attempt upon
his lire, which wus happily frustruted.
Toward the end hiB mind became. totul
P.erhups tho direct cause of his in
sanity was the free use of hasheesh or
morphine. These wero resorted to when
his brain refused to work fust enough,
und, what rarely happens, when thus
stimulated Do Muupussunt never worked
more successfully. Chlorul and ether
were finally resorted to, for ho wus
rucked with neuralgia, and the approach
of night throw him into unknown terror.
The lust of his works, "Pierre and Jean,"
is tainted mure thun any of tho preced
ing ones with sombre pessimism.
Guy do Muupussunt wus worn out by
the involuntary sympathy for the woes
which ho hud studied so closely. It
made of him a consummate urtist, but
it wrecked his nerves und put his mind
upon tho ruck.
As a literury artist there was no harder
worker, jet ho hud industry superadded
to genius. His coming wus u surprise,
but tho munncr in which ho sustained
his reputution wus fur more surprising
than tho suddenness with which he urosc.
"ACuthedrul Courtship",is tho titlo
of a charming little book by Kuto
Douglas Wiggin, published by Hough,
ton, Mifllin &, Co., Boston. This author's
short stories, or sketches, uro always de
lightful. In "A Cathedral Courtship''
there is an artistic coloring thut is most
pleasing. Tho sketch is a slight ufTuir,
treated delicately nnd deftly. It is a
dainty love story with a back-ground of
old cathedrals. Sentiment is inter
twined with art. Tho olumo includes
another sketch by tho same author, en
titled "Penelope's English Experiences,"
that Is quite us entertaining, but with a
quaintnesri thut is distinctive, Tho two
stories constitute un uttructivo volume.
Tho finest grocery store in the citv,
Miller &. GifTord.
Miss S. E. Blukeslee, tino dressmaking,
ut Mrs. Gosper's, 1114 O street.
The York Democrat, referring to what
it calls the abuse ot the present gover
nor ot Nebruska, inks, "What's the
mutter with CrounsoV' It wants to
know tho basis of tho unti-Crounso feel
ing thut is ut largo in this state. The
question 1h easy, und it will no doubt be
readily answered, Tho Demwntt will
probably bo informed thut Governor
Crounso, with tho courage ot a kitten,
and tho domugoguery of a
blatherskite, sought to
tho responsibility for tho
state money, through tho
of the Cupitul National
on ex State Treasurer Hill und others,
when in roulity ho Is the one mun ubovc
ull others who should be held account
able for tho loss of tho statu deposit.
Who was it that approved the Iwnd of
the Capital National bank on which the
principal name was that of C. W. Mosher,
without an attempt at an examination
Into tho bank's condition? Lorenzo
Crounso, Tho governor's haste in trying
to transfer tho blame to other shoulders
When tho crush camo, wus an exhibition
of cowurdico, as unseemly as it Was dis
reputable. Tho Democrat may bo in
formed that Governor Crounso, with
that very pretty antlmonoioly record
back of him, was quick to set his ap
proval on every measure In tho interest
of tho corporations that was presented
to him, thereby disgracing himself and
repudiating tho party that elected him
on an anti-monopoly platform. Tho
Democrat may bo informed that Gov
ornor Crounse, with a pandering deina
goglsm, fairly tumbled over himself in
his eagerness to besmirch the reputation
of every, other state oMcor and prefer
chargM that ha waa unable to subaUnit
ate. Tfm' Dtmeerai may be Informed
M ' . ,. ' -
everlasting disgrace to1 the atate, ignor
ing the claims of efficiency to resurrect
buck number pot-houso politicians, who
in the years agone suluumed before
tho shrine of tho chronic office
holder, Crounse. Somebody may
tell tho Democrat that Frank III).
ton wus upiKiintcd state oil
lnsjeetor, us were others who were given
minor places, not for tho sole purMso of
serving 'tho public, but chiefly for the
puriiosoof paying private debts. The
Democrat may Ihj Informed thut Gover
nor Crounso has disregarded tho inter
ests of tho peoplo to the end thut the
stuto muy be run in the interest of G.
M.Hitchcock and tho World-Herald.
It muy bo stuted that V. O. Strickler
wus upK)inted on tho liourd of tiro und
police commissioners in Omuhu, despite
tho emphatic protest ot ull clusses of
citizens, not to servo tho people of
Omaha, but to servo son-in-law Hitch
cock by aiding his conspiracy to control
the yearly advertising of suloon licenses.
The Democrat muy bo informed thut in
tho fuco of tho earnest pretest
of the press und public, Governor
Crounso deliberately re-appointed
Joseph Gurncau, Jr., world's
fair commissioner generul, becuuse Mr.
Gurneuu hapcns to be u jwrsonul friend
nt son-in-luw Hitchcock. The Democrat
muy lo informed thut this profligate
egotist, this oxumplo of monumentul
stupidity, this waster of tho public
money, Joseph Gurneuu, Jr. Governor
Crounse's npitoiutcc, has forever dis
graced Nebruska, misappropriated the
stute's funds, und made a Beetuelo of
himself generally. Tho enquiring news
puper muy be further informed thut
when charges precisely similur to those
preferred uguinst Gurneuu wero preferred
uguinst tho uppointccH of other state
officers, Crounso waa very quick to cull
for Impeachment proceedings und usk
for resignations, und thut now when his
own mun is uccused, ho refuses either
to resign or to huve his own conduct
Investigated. The Democrat muy be
informed that Governor Crounse. luck-
1 Ing in ull sense ot dignity, and void of
I know ledge ot tho proprieties, still further
disgraced tho stuto by cavorting around
tho world's fair grounds on Nebruska
day ut the head of a band of Indians und
cowIm)b, thereby giving color to tho im
pression already created by Mr. Gur
neuu's disreputable buildimr, thut No-
I brusku is tho homo of ull thut is bar-
' buroiiB und uncouth, thut the state is a
howling wilderness. Then the Democrat
1 muy bo informed thut Governor Crounso
places a prize on illiteracy und insults
tho intelligent Nebrusku public by em
ploying a man as u clerk in his office, at
u salary of $1,000 per year, who cannot
loud or writo. These und tnunv other
'I.! .....I II. 1 ...At ...I ....
iiiiiik" uiu; w V.U11UU in iiiu uiicnuou or
the Democrat, und thut nenspuer muy
be Informed us a kind of generul round
up, thut Governor Crounse bus proved
tMlAMvwmr grow, who posM M an
apostWof swesUsaa V Iktht. haVafc-
pointed- t6"publlo omee-lwVoare an
recreant to tho high trust reposed" I!'
him, violated solemh promises, trattiiW '
public Interests under foot, used his
office for iiersonul satisfaction, and .In-
milieu 11111 in-uiiiu KUIiemiiy. AS jnO
Democrat considers these things It niay
roullzo that there uro well founded,
reasons for tho strong uuti-Crounso'
feeling, tfnd the Democfat muy join n? '
the prevalent opinion that Crounso is a 4
big mistake '
Among tho many things which Gov-'
ornor Crounso does or does not do whlehf
puzzles loyal citizens and good republi
cans, is tho retention of Dr. Johnson as'
suorlntondont of the avium at Hast
ings. Dr. Johnson In a legacy of the'
Boyd administration, and his tieoulfV
kind of democracy, and tho fact that W
wns a rebel, together with othor coV
sideratlous not of a iiollticafcjiharactcri
maae 11 passing strange that ho should
bo continued in oftlco by Governor
Crounse. Dr. Johnson rocontlv wrAt
to Dr. Brickcr, or Aurora, who Waa
formerly superintendent, stating that tie'
was to he retained, and that oven if he
wero to bo removed, he, BrlokBrould
not bo appointed. InasmucaHa lV
Brickcr is not a candldato for re-an.'
imintment and hud not written to Joh'n.
son, this letter was nothing short ot
gratuitous insult. ' g
There are republicans who insist ttimtW
JudgoMuxwcll must' bo renominate'
for the supremo bench, and It Is appar
ent that a strong effort will be made in
his behalf. But there are many good,
republicans who will tight Maxwell to
tho end, and tho latter are confident of!
(heir success In their attempt to turn
down the venerable Jurist. A very wll
known republican probably voiced
aentimont of a great portion ot
party when ho remarked ,to a Govoieb
representative yesterday: "Republicana
have two thing to accomplish. They' ,
have got to prevent' the rt-noaalaatlm L
OT Maxwell by their 6wn jairty. and than r
thy ought to pyfajitLfrMlU '
held late in the fall. If the republican
convention should be held' first, and
Maxwell should bo defeatod for 're
nomination, tho independents would' b
almost sure to nominate him, and this
should bo avoided. The republicana
ought not to get together until after the
third party convention. I firmly believe
that if tho republicans place in nomina
tion a good man, Bay, for instance, like
Judgo Harrison, of Grand Islund.he wilt
bo elected." The speaker endorses the
Btutemont mnde by Thr Couuikk that,
if Muxwcll is nominated by any party,
he will bo u hard man to licat. Ho is a
formidable cundidute who can draw sup
Iiort from all three parties, and Maxwell
can do this.
O. M. Peterson, who writes a column
in tho Plattsmoutlu Seten, manifesto
considerable interest in Congressman
Bryan. Mr. Peterson said tho other
day: "Speaking of Bryan, the democi
racy is lluble to lose him at any time.
It is not generally known, but it is true,
thut ut one time during his first term in
congress ho became so thoroughly dis
gusted with his purty thut ho seriously
contemplated making a theatrical speech
and ixilt. fully realizing that it meant
tho end ot his career aa u Jacksonian
democrat. Had he made that speech it
would have been a genuino sensation.
Ho hesltuted und whs lost. Thou he
schemed to run on his platform ahead
ot G rover's and succeeded. Still he
could never havo been elected had the
republicans been united. Ho will not
even uccept u nomination next your it aji
ucceptublo republican is numod, and
probably not in any event. His ambi
tion is the somite and he wantH to play
the John M. Palmer act in Nebrusku
next year, Ashe is a dashing fellow
with nothing to lose und a chunco ot
evening up with Mr. Morton, he'll mako
Tho New York Voice hus in contem
wlution the compilation ot a book con
tabling tho biographies of tho one hun
dred best known un 1 most representa
tive living prohibitionists. It is proposed
to Boloot one hundred numes by means
of u voting contest open to ull who sub
hcribo for tho Voice, und u list ot 500
names is submit Ud from which selec
tions are to bo made. In la interostirg
to note thut tho list contains tho namca
ot five Lincoluites II, W. Hurdy, Ada
M. Bltteubeuder, It. A. Huwloy, A.
Roberts nnd Brer olfenhurgor.
Lieutenuut-Goernor T. J, Mujoro
was in tho city this week. Tom is a
farmer and ho Bees millions in the forth
coining crop ot Nebrusku corn.
Juno tho cutorcr, Thirteenth and O
streets is anxious to serve ull parties,
picnics and festivals with ico cream,
ices, cukes, etc., ud will appreciate a.
call from all intending entertainers.