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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 1, 1874)
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THE OMAHA BEE
mCIAL PAFEK OF THE CITY.
Wx o oi 45 X contributions wbaterer
lUtaM7orpoUeI OatacU; and we
wiRMtasdiakto prtswrrc, or to rctnrn
t,mm?intkjaM whatever. Our Stall
sjHgiipae. In that direction.
i ri mcetmrr 7 eommnaica-
Uaf vkBctsnaovrcr- This l noiin
taofea far pahlieatlo. Vut f or nr ora satla
fMtm ad a proof of ood faith.
on ottmr Fkxw. w win H"
taM to hsar bom, on all saatters connected
VSkiof emtry a""-- " ' "
Metwtetonrol general interest to the peo
larf wrrf3titT Any Inforaatioa eonneet
tvtthtfc. tlTflr- " relating toSoods,
li ..., ha gUal-rMtiT.d. -All
goMMimlftlftr, howerer, start be
IjLJ MpiMfhlt: ad they must, In all eaeea,
tovxitm span ca. aid. of thaaacet only.
AK. UrovwcT rf candidate, lor oBot
VBSther aud. by aslf or friends, and
ylMtfcar a notices or eonuannlcatlons to the
Editor, are (nnUl nominations ar. made)
tap!,-personal, and vtu Decaargsu -
A" miwiii'r" -i"M be addreseel to
& BOsVWATEB, Editor and PnUlahsr, uraw-
a cad aftar October twenty-Ant, 7J, the
dtj circulation of the Daiit But 1 assumed
fc U,. Eivia Darls, to whose order all nb
psrtfUoaa not paid at the office will be payable.
by who all reesipU foriabecriptloni will
E. BOSEWATE. Publisher
Odb cable dispatches indicate the
probable dissolution of tne French
National Assembly during the com
Does protection protect, is the
question just now among the fol
lowers of Doctor Johnson, who
now goes by the title of President
of the "Protectors of Industry-"
From our Dakota exchanges we
glean that an expedition com
manded by General Custar is now
organizing to explore the Black
Hills country. General Custar will
be accompanied by .Lieut-Colonel
Frtd Grant, and General Forsythe,
of Lieut-General Sheridan's staffi
Ten companlea of cavalry and a
detachment of gatling guns are to
accompany the expedition.
The people of Fremont and
Dodge counties, may be congratu
lated upon the assumption by Mr.
Frederick Nye, of the editorial
management of the Fremont Tri
bune. Mr. yaio thoroughly identi
fied, win tie material interests of
thai city and county, and we ap
prehend his accession to the ranks
of Journalism, will be a most valua
Bbioham Youxa is pretty much
of the same opinion as Sister Van
Cott, touching the desirability of
money in the conduct of relegious
revivals and proselytism. In a
recent sermon the latter day High
Priest demounced Mormon stingi
ness as follows:
"Being too little in earnest about
building up Zion in their midst, as
ww demonstrated by the fetiiigy
manner In which they were in the
hnWt of dolling out their tithings.
What their leaders wanted was
more money. With a resonable
ers that he could buy up the United
States, Congress included. He
eould also buy all the preachers in
the country, for, said Brigham,
give them their bread and butter
and they will preach anything. As
matters stood the Mormon priest
hood could only get a few old cows
or a few oxen, or some old ring
boned horses that were useless, or
land that wasn't goodfor anything.'
There are quacks in the newspa
per buslnes just as there are quacks
iu medicine. The Buchu journalist
is Just as much of an impos
tor in his profession as is
the buchu medicine man in the art
of healing. The Buchu journalist is
usually gifted with a faculty that
ordinary people pronounce "brass,"
but which is often made to supply
the waat of journalistic ability or
genuine enterprise. There are nu
merous "Buchu Journals within
the wide range of our newspaper
acquaintance, but the Omaha Her
ald is pre-eminently entitled to oc
cupy the THoet conspicuous place
among them. Forinnatesystematic
egotism, self-puffery and unblush
ing cheek, it certainly has no equal
on the American continent
For a sample of genuine buchu
Josrnalism we refer our readers to
the following article that appears in
the editorial columns of the Herald
of thk date :
The HeralcPa Rochefort Article.
The article on Rochefort, from the
accomplished pen of Mr. Homer
Stall, received the highest praise
from all who were capable of judg
ing It upon its merits. It naturally
provoked the jealousy of "the little
creators whom God," etc. In jus
tice to the city editor of the Herald,
we print the following men
tion of that admirable produc
tion in a private letter received
yesterday from Mr. J. Sterling Mor
toa, which shows what a man of
brains and character thinks about
Mr. Homer Stall's Rochefort arti
cle, and of Mr. Stull himself. Mr.
Morton, who is as just as he is gen
erous im capable, says :
"Stan's Jtochefort article was
jplendMly accomplished. He never
iM so ajzeedtagly good a thing be
fore, a4 be always does what an
educated gentleman should do."
Thk is no light praise from such
a source, and the Herald takes the
right kind oT pride in it
Now the Bee labors under the
painful bet positive conviction, that
the article Jrem that accomplished
pea, was purely fictitious, so far as
K related to ay pretended convcr--aatfon
between Rochefort and the
Herald reporter. Such a conversa
tion was simply impossible, because
Rochefort could only converse in
French, and the Herald reporter
could only converse in English or
The editor of the Bee was per
eaally present during the brief in
terview between Messrs Stull and
Jlorhtfnrt That interview was chief
ly actable for a mutual exchange of
courtesies. XI -Mr. Atonon
substance of the " pretended talk
between Rochefort ana me-ncjucu
reporter was courteously communi
cated to Stull by the Bee editor he
would nothave sung Homer'sprais
es so profusely- 'or would the little
creature whom an inscrutable Provi
dence seems to have created for the
purpose of building up a live news
paper in Omana, nave cnucxaeu "--Herald's
report, had it not
displayed such profuse and inexcus
able cheek in trying to palm an
imaginary interview upon its
In this connection we may as well
state that our interview with Roch
efort as published in Thursdays
daily is acknowledged even by
Chicago journalists to be the more
interesting and complete than any
that has yet been published. The
best evidence of this is the fact that
it was transmitted to the Chicago
Post by telegraph.
That Journal declares editorially
"that it is the fullest and most au
thentic narrative of Rochefort's
movements and opinions that has
been given since he landed in
America." The was also evidently
the opinion of the Chicago Associ
ated Press agent who telegraphed
the Bee's report to the Eastern
press. This illustrates as much as
anything the difference between
genuine journalistic tact and buchu
The Massachusetts legislature has
refused this year to exempt from
taxation the charitable, religeous
and educational institutions of the
State. Bosl on Telegram.
Axd now let the Reverned edit
or of the Omaha Jtcpublican rise in
all his corpulent majesty to re
buke and denounce these Massa
chusetts legislators as vandals,
heathens, and barbarians. Let him
at once repudiate his native State
which by this single act has forfeit
ed all his filial affections.
"Time wa3 when Massachusetts,
like modern Mexico, cremated
witches, sorcerers, and heretics.
If any greedy tax-gatherer, nau
dared to lay his sacreligious hands
upon a church in those glorious old
times, he would have been publicly
horse-whipped, and kept in the
stocks for at least a week. Alas
that the old Puritan stock, should
have so degenerated, as to embrace
and proclaim the dangerous doc
trine of universal taxation !
It is sad indeed to reflect that the
stately granite walls, velvet cush
ioned pews, and carpeted floors of
the church in which the Reverend
Editor so often put his congregation
to sleep, should be taxed like the
commodious old farm house, or the
rude mechanics cabin. Sadder still
is the reflection that the fashionable
sectarian boarding school, in nhich
he once taught the young Massa
chusetts' idea how to shout glo-ory !
should be assessed and taxed like
the factory where the ragged urch
ins were taught to toil their little
Imagine if you can the unspeak
able horror that penetrates his
righteous soul when he contemplates
the prospect that even the proud
and stately monuments that mark
the sacred spot where his ancestors
repose shall be subject to the tax
gathering hyennas, just the same
as the adjoining corn field or the
rocky ridge where these monu
ments were quarried. Let him talk
no more about Nebraska heathens,
but pour out the vials of his wrath
upon the .Massachusetts Athenians,
who are thus inaugurating an era of
wickedness, which the wicked Bee
hopes will soon spread over this
Barbarie Fritchie is now said by
a niece of hers never to have waved
the flag at the Confederate army.
What she did was to stir up a num
ber of Southern feoldiers, who had
congregated about her door, with
her cane, meanwhile giving utter
ance to the terse exclamation: ".Be
gone, you pack ! "
An historical curiosity has just
been placed in the Museum of the
Invalided, Paris, viz : the suit of
armor which Charles Xll presented
to Joan of Arc, and which the hero
ine Mcnt to deposit at St Denis af
ter havinir been wounded under the
walls of Pari-?. It is composed of
steel plate-, weighs about fifty
pound -, ami in every respect resem
bles the one inthe Pierrefonds Col
lection, which the Maid of Orleans
at the moment when she fell into
the power of the enemj in making
a sortie from Compiegue.
Alas fjr the romance of the Mill
River catastrophe. In spite of stir
ring Ketry and Graphic pictures
George Cheney didn't ride for dear
life dow n the valley to warn the
villagers, nor did Collins Graves,
the milkman, take up the message
where the exhnusted Cheney
droppcJitand galloped with his
milk-pans clattering and the flood
behind him to warn the towns be
low. Cheney was frightened and
ran oil" to tell his employer and
Graves objected for some minutes to
carry the news and then took the
safe'road on high ground and ar
rived too late. The romantic story
was ever so much nicer and will
undoubtedly live in song and story,
bo that the scared Cheney and the
cautnus Graves will go down to
posterity as brave, death defying
lot adjoining the house of Rev. J.
W. Canter, of Huntersville, Poca
hontas county, West Virginia,
which has become historical, mark
ing the spot where General Robert
E. Lee pitched his first tent in the
late war. Early in the summer of
18G1 General Lee was ordered to
the command of the forces hi West
Virginia. Leaving Richmond, ho
came to Warm Springs the first day,
and on the day following reached
Huntersville, where, for the first
time in the war, he bivouacked on
tented field, selecting the aforemen
tioned apple tree, which stands on a
.hill overlooking the the town, as the
place where his tent should bo
pitched. It is a singular coinci
dence that General Lee commenced
his military career under an apple
tree among the mountains of West
Virginia, and have closed that bril
liant career by capitulating to
Grant under an apple tree at Appomattox.
"ilanibus date lilia plenU.'
Mid the flower wreath'd tombs I stand
tearing lilies in my band,
Comrades 1 In what soldier grave
Sleeps the traTest of the brar. T
It I he who ssnk to rest
With his colors round his breast ?
i rirndhlp makes his tomb a shrine ;
G; lands nil it ; ask not mine.
One low grars, yoar trees beneath,
tears no roses, wears no wreath ;
Yet no heart more hlgb and warm
Erer dared the battle-storm
Vera gleamed a prouder eye
In the front of victory,
Kerer foot had firmer tread
On the field where hopes lay dead
Than arc hid within this tomb,
Where the untended grasses bloom ;
And no stone, with leign'd distress.
Mocks th sacred loneliness.
Yonthaod beanty, dauntless will,
Dreams that life could ne'ar fulfill,
Here he buried ; here in peace
Wrongs and woes hare found release.
Turning from my comrades' eyes,
Kneeling where a woman lies,
I ttrew lilies on the grave
Of the bravest ot tha brave.
Gone goose. Mr. Gosling, who
married a St Louis duck last week.
Balzac said any man can
mnrrv nnv woman, nnd we believe
it since a pretty girl in Springfield,
Ohio, married a man named Pop
cock. A Missouri paper, publishes
marriage notices free, but charges
hpnvilv for obituaries. It believes
in weddings, and wants to discour
The Pennsylvania clergyman
who offered twenty cords of wood
for a trood wife, evidently forgets
that chords of affection would bet
ter accomplish his desire.
A Kansas girl wouldn't be
married without a yellow ribbon
around her waist, and a boy rode
eight miles to get it while the
In Vermont, last year, there was
one divorce to every nineteen mar
riages, and some curious individual
is laying awake nights to discover
why that nineteenth couple got
The Chicago Post and Mail says:
"The latest instance of the repre
hensible custom of 'pairing ofP in
Congress is that of Representative
Omar D. Conger, of Michigan. He
was married yesterday."
It was the Detroit Free Press that
gives publicity to the fact that
Maria Lovejoy, of Fon du Lac, is
now pushing her fourth breach of
promise suit, and the railroad has
had to put an extra train on for the
benefit of young men who want to
get out of that town.
One of the rules of the Order of
Enoch is that all girls, on reaching
the age of fourteen, must get mar
ried. There is to be no deviation
from tills, and the first offer, no
matter how many wives the man
may have, or how ugly he may be,
the girl must accept his hand.
According to the Green Baj'
(Wis.) AdVocate,tbey-have an im
proved method of making responses
in the marriage ceremony at Ocon
to. On a recent occasion a man
wiiose mind was somewhat obfustl
cated by an injury he had received,
was married, and in reply to the
all-important question "Will you
take this woman to be your law
fully wedded wife ?" replied, "Yes,
and the cow and the heifer, and
they ought to be fed." This an
swer was regarded as satisfactory
One of the most beautiful speci
mens of floral workmanship was a
ship of flowers presented to a bride
who sailed from New York last week
in one of the Cunard steamers. It
was four feet long and eight feet
hich. The masts were gaily decked
out with silk flags, and the sails
were of white satin. The smoke
stack was of red pasteboard (in ex
act imitation of the Cunard steam
ers), and on deck were chairs and
benches of evergreen. Above all,
on a spiral, was a live dove. The
cost of this floral ship was $500.
The Portland (Me.) 'Press relates
the following: "A few days since a
young couple registered their inten
tions to be married at the City
Clerk's office. The clerk recorded
their names in due form, gave them
a little of that excellent advice of
which he has so bountiful a store,
and pocketed the fee. Yesterday
the intending woman told a friend
that she was married and living
with her husband. On cross
examination she described the
ceremony that the clerk
went through when she
was, as she supposed, united to
her true-love in the bonds of matri
mony. At this recital she was in
formed that she had only been
'registered,' and could not be mar
ried until she received her certifi
cate. This made troubled in the
young woman's mind, and she at
once starled for her brevet husband
and broke the awful intelligence to
him. He was thunderstruck, and
the once happy couple arc debating
what to do about it"
A correspondent gives the New
ton (N. H.) Jiegisler an account of
a recent weuumg ceremony in Wal
pack township, near Flatbrookville,
that State, which was somewhat in
this way : A young woman of that
vicinity had become enamored with
a youth of Pennsylvania birth, who
had been living in Stillwater town
ship for some time. Desiring to get
"spliced," they offered a certain
local preacher, living near by, $5 to
do the job. He informed them,
with many regrets, that he was
unauthorized to perform the
ceremony. They then dis
patched a messenger for a cor
pulent 'Squire, residing in the
Flatbrook valley, who agreed to
come and marry them. Shortly af
ter he arrived, the mother of the
would-be-bride, who had been ab
sent from home, returned and dis
covered the situation. Seizing a
piece of board three or four feet long
and six inches wide, she proceeded
to belabor all parties concerned.
She drove her daughter to the gar
ret, and her would-be-son-in-law
out of doors. The 'Squire
then commenced to expostulate
with the excited woman, when the
sprang toward him, and told him to
leave. He obeyed the command,
but when he reached the middle of
the road he told the sorrowing par
ties to come to him, and he would
make them one. This still further
enraged the mother, and she
charged upon the 'Squire, and
forced him to flee homeward. Later
in the day, the disappointed bride
and groom were seen together
weeping and bewailing the
state of affairs. The re
sult of this conference was
that early the next morning they
presented themselves before the
'Squire in his barn-yard. He asked
them to go to the house, but having
learned wisdom from experience,
they uecunea, stating that they de
sired to be married on the spot, be
fore the bride's .mother should be
out on the warpath.. Without fur
ther delay the twain were made
one, the only living witnesses being
the catte which surrounded them,
and who stood by chewing their
Man's a fooL
When it's cold be wants it hot.
When It's hot he wants it cold;
Ever grumbling at his lot,
If e'er content with what be has got,
Always wanting what he has not;
You may take it, as a rule.
Man's a fool.
Mrs. Van Cott will attend to
"revive" Sacramento shortly.
A fine new Episcopal Mission
Church was dedicated in Baltimore
on Sunday last
Rev. W. B. Slaughter, of the Ne
braska Conference, has been spend
ing a few daj's visiting friends in
New York City and vicinity.
The Presbyterians of Nauvoo are
raising means to build another
church in that town, to be located
on the site formerly occupied by the
celebrated Mormon temple.
The First African Baptist Church
of Richmond, at its last business
meeting, excluded seventeen mem
bers for dancing. That looks like
Father V. Sommerisen. a Catho-.
lie priest, has returned to Mankato
from the wonderful Yellowstone
country. He made the outward
trip (over 400 miles) through tnoes
of Indians, alone and unmolested.
A scheme for remodeling and ex
tending Manchester Cathedral has
been approved by the dean and
chapter. The proposed additions
and aiterations will, if carried out,
involve an expenditure of some
thing like half a million pounds.
The theatres and other places of
amusement In Hannibal, Mo., have
been deserted because of the revi
val interest created there by Mr.
Hammond's preaching. Services
are held in the streets, as well as in
the churches, and in saloons, and
a continuous service of five hours in
the street Is a common thing.
There are in Baltimore 214
churches of all denominations, of
which 85 represent the different
Methodisms, 33 are Episcopal, 25
Roman Catholics, 17 are Lutheran,
14 Baptist, 9 Jewish, 7 United Breth
ren, 5 Reformed, 3 Friends, 2Swed
enborgian, and tho Congregation
alists, Campbellites, Unitarians and
Universalists, have 1 each.
A man about thirty-five years old
died recently in Kentuoky, who,
since tho termination of the war,
has been making tri-weekly pil
grimages between two churches ten
miles apart, always making the
journey on foot, fasting with great
severity, and keeping silence during
the whole of his long walk. He
would never disclose whether the
penance was self-imposed or what
it was performed for.
The Pope is in the midst of mo
mentous days. The 12th of April
was the anuiversary of his return
from Gaeta in 1850, and also of his
escape from the catastrophe of St.
Agnese in 1855. These will follow
in May his birth-day, in June his
succession to the throne; and from
month to month his promulgation
of the dogma of the Immaculate
Conception, the declaration of his
infallibility by a vote of the Vati
can Council, and other dates to be
recorded in adamant in the annals
of the Roman Catholic world.
In the Roman Catholic Cathedral
at Baitimore there are said to be
richer treasures than in any other
church in this country. Jewelled
eiboriums, gold and silver chalices
all solid patenas and remon
strances, elaborate chausubles, mi
tres, copes, dalmatiques, rochets,
stoles, maniples, benediction veils,
and other ecclesiastical vestments
are all carefully preserved in its
tabernacles and sacristies. Some
of the ornaments are relics
of the past Among others, the
gilded crazier (episcopal crook)
used by Archbishop Carroll, eighty
five years ago, occupies a conspicu
ous place, as also the rich mitres
worn by himself and departed suc
cessors on the days of their en
thronement. Even the cathedral
vaults are shrines of treasures, as be
sides the solid silver ornaments of
the burial caskets, in which repose
the remains of archibishops, there
are archiepiscopal rings worn by
each during his government of the
The corner-stone of the Blue
Mountain University, was laid on
the 13th, at La Grand, Oregon.
The Oakland, California school
ma'ams, petition for an increase of
salary, on account of the deprecia
tion of city scrip.
In Scotland the salaries of certifi
cated teachers, male and female,
are respectively $550 and $290 per
Rev. Father Ryan, the celebrated
poet, has accepted an invitation to
address the literary societies of the
University of Virginia on the 1st of
The Philadelphia Board of Educa
tion has wisely decreed that public
scholars must do their learning, as
well as their reciting during school
hours, and has forbidden their tak
ing any of their text books home
"Superintendicide" has just been
coined to express a justifiable line
of conduct when a Sunday school
finds it impossible to get rid of an
imbecile and highly respectable, in
sane and amiable, good and good
for nothing superintendent
The census marshal of Gold Hill,
(Nevada) School District asked a
lady resident of the Comstock range
the other day to spell her husband's
name. The answer was that she
had done a big washing the day be
fore, had taken a heavy cold, and
did not feel at all like spelling.
A citizen of Virginia City, New,
who has failed to comply with the
requirements of the compulsory
School Act, has been cited to appear
befor the Board of School Trustees
at their next meeting to show cause
why he should not suffer the penal
ties of the law. This is the first
case of the kind in the State.
The Bishop of Montreal has lately
opened theological training schotl
in Montreal, where young men can
be prepared for the ministry with
out any tuition fees. The cost of
board and lodging does not exceed
$5 per week. Books and clothes are
the only additional necessary ex
pense. Donald Cameron, an early teach
er in Indiana, died in that State
recently. He was teaching at the
time war was declared against
Mexico, and was informed of it by
one of the scholars. He arose and
said: "Boys there was never a war
in which there was not a Cameron,
and I am determined that this shall
be no exception; school is dismissed
until Mexico is conqured." Pu'
ting on his hat he left the house,
enlisted, and served under Colonel
James A. Lane to the close of the
The Oldest Established
Caldwell, Hamilton & Co.,
BHsiness transacted Baate as that
of an Incorporated Bank.
Accounts keptia Currency or Gold
subject to sight cheek irithoatBO'
Certificates of Deposit Issued pay
able on demand, or at fixed date
bearing interest at six percent, per
annum, and available in in all parts
of the country.
Advances made to customers on
approved securities at market rates
Bay and sell Gold, Bills ef Ex
change, Government, State, Coaaty,
and City Bonds.
"We give special attention to nego
tiating Railroad and other Corpo
rate Loans issued within the State.
Draw Sight Drafts on England,
Ireland, Scotland, and all parts of
Sell Earopean Passage Tickets.
COLLLECTIOSS PROMPTLY MADE,
J. II. MILLARD,
Cor. Douglas and Thirteenth Streets.
OMAHA, - - NEBRASKA.
. 30,000 00
Surplus and Profits-
FINANCIAL AGENT SFOU THE UNITED
AND DESIGNATED DEPOSITORY FOR
THIS BANK DEALS
In Exchange, GoTernment Bonds, Vouchers,
Gold Coin, '
BULLION and QOLDBUST.
And sells drafts and makes collections on all
parts of Europe.
WDrafts drawn payable in gold or curren
cy en the Bank of California, San Francisco.
TICKETS FOR SALE TO ALL PARTS
of Europe tU the Cunard and National
Steamship Lines, and the Hamburg-American
Packet Company. jy27tf
The First National Bank
Cornel r Farham ajsd 13ti fttreeti.
THE OLDEST BAHKHJG ESTABLISEKEKT
(Successors to Kountze Brothers.)
ESTABLISHED IN 1858.
Organized u a National Bank, August 26, 1863
Cavltal and Profits over - $250,000
H. W. YATES,
A. J. roppLETON, Attorney,
ALVIN SAUNDERS, ENOS LOWE
President Vice Presdent.
ben avood, Cashier.
S AVZXTG5 BAITS,
N. TV. Cor. Farnham aud 13th Sts.,
TEPOSITS AS SMALL AS ONE DOL
I J lar sece'Ted and compound Interest al
I lowed on the same.
Certificates of Deposit :
TUE WHOLE OR ANY PART OF A DE
posit after remaining in this Benk three
months, will draw Interest from d.te of depos
it to payment. The whole or any part of a de
posit can be drawn atjanv time. au23tf
CIGARS AND TOBACCO.
NE corner Farnham and Elerenth streets,
OMAHA, ... NEBRASKA.
. a". SI3WCE"S03NPI
538 & 540 Fourteenth Street, .
(Office up stairs.) Omaha, Nebraska. Carriages
and Buggies on hand or ncade to order.
N. B. Particular attention paid to Repair
E. F. COOK,
637 14th 8t( betvstn DovgUs and Dodip
Manufacturer of Tin, Copper andSheet Iron
Wsre, and dealer in
Cooking and Heating stoves
Stamped, Japanned and French Ware on
hand. Tin RooCnz, Gutters and bpoutlngand
JobWork done and warranted. fehitl
171 Farnnaa , 8. fir. llti 8t
H. C WALKER,
MANCFACfaUfcK AND DIALER IN
BOOTS & SHOES
51013th St. Between Farnham and Douglas
BTKOX SKKD. ULXtlS S. RKED
BYRON REED & GO.
The Oldest Established
Heal Estate Agency
Keep a complete Abstract of Title to air,Real
Estate In Oin.ha and Douglas counts-.
U. P. R.R. MEAT MARKET,
16th street bet California and Webster.
E KEEP ON nAND THE BEST
., .,.,!. f vrtKSH AND SALTED
MEATS. Also a large stock of Fine fengar
Cured Hams and Breakfast Bacon, at the low
st rates. WM. AUST KN'OTH,
H. WII.LUr.L3C t TAYLOR.
WILLIIELX & TAYLOR,
17th and Chicago streets,
OMAHA, - - - NEB,
ARE now prepared to dellrer In large or
small quantities, their mild sugar-cured
".NONE SOCH" brand of hams and breakfast
bacon, put np expressly for family use. On
hand pure kettlerendered leaf lard, by the
barrel or In cans of 10,15,23 or 40 lbs.
225 ramim Street, - 0aha, Hn
WHOLESALE A3CD XETAII OXATJCK IX
FURNITUEE, BEDDING, ETC.
Nos. 187, 189 and 191 Farnham Street.
OAC.4L-BLA.. XXJE. BRASKA.
TINWARE and TXXTXTXS.S' STOCK.
STEW4RT'S COOKING and HEATING STOVES,
THE "FEABim" COOKING STOVES.
CHARTER OAK COOKING STOVES,
All of Which Will be Sold at Yaanfaclarers' Prices, With Freight a dded.
p22tf Send for Frloe Xalif.
J. A. THORUP,
NEBRASKA SHIFT MANUFACTORY
SHUTS AND GENTS1 FURNISHING GOODS, &C &C.
jj-tihirts ofall kinds made to order. Satisfation guarranteed.-!
HAWLEY & BURKS, .
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DELER3 IN
Farm Machinery and Wagons
No. 13 South 10th Street,
Fort Calhoun Mills.
FLOTTiR;, feed & :t:ela.Ij
Manufactured with Great Care from the Best Grain.
General Depot, Cor. 14ctn eft Dodge Sts,
may 9-1 y.
W. B. HICaAJElDSOlT.
PITCH, FELT AND GRAVEL ROOFER.
Aud Manufacturer of Dry ana Saturated atooBs;and;licaUjInK Pelf.
ALSO DEALERS IN
Hoofing, Pitch, Coal, Tar, Etc., Etc.
ROOFING Inany patt of Nebraska or adjoining State. Office orpoalta'the Oas Works, on
12th street. Address P O. Box 432.
B. fc J. WILBUR,
Books and Stationery,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
Fourteenth, Street, - Omaha, XTeb
GENERAL AGENTS FOR ALL SCHOOL BOOKS
I am now manulacttiring all varieties of candies
and 'will sell at
El A. ST IE IR 1ST PBIOES
Dealers Iu this State seed mot waat tu ?o East f u CAXDIES.
Atrial Is solicited.
Boaglaa St Oor. lfltlx.
STODDARD Si IIl'Ilt-BUT,
Market Gardners !
ALL KINDS OF VEGETABLES AND
plants, for sale. Orders addressed to iu
at our garden
Cor. 21st aud Paul Streets,
Will recelre prompt attention. aplWJm
C. T. SMAHU,
171 Cor. Varahana and KleTcntli Sfa.
All klndi of TAILORING, Cleaning and re
p ilrlag done at reasonable rates. A fine lot of
FJRNISHING GOODS constantly on hand
and sold cheap. -lecaitf
JOHN H. GEEEN,
GI1A1X, FLOUR AND FEED,
MAGISTBR OF fHE BKPAH.TKD.
Ho. 498 10th Stbttieea Farniam k Sarasj.
Will by the aid of guardian spirits, obtain
or any one a Tlew of the past, present and fu
ture. No fen charged in cases of sickness,
"WOOD, HORN andJITORT
DODGE SU, betn 13th d 11th.
SAlilIn's of turning executed promptly and
at reasonable prices. mchlOmS
F. A. PETEUS.
Saddle and Harness Maker.
AND CARRIAGE TKDUER,
IT. I rarmkaaa st. bet. IStk. t IStfc.
A IX orders and repairing promptly attended
,XX to and satisfaction guarranteed.
WtaiiTi paid for hides. ap39rl
llUUsUJi TOMB 1XCK,
No. 204 Farnham Street,
Between Twelfth and Thirteenth Streets,
OMAHA, - NEB.
ALL OBDEttS ATTENDED TO PROMPT
ly and executed In tha most fashionable
style WHepairlnfj and cleaning a specialty,
and done In the best manner. niyl-lm
VAN HORN'S MACHINE
All kinds of light and hear
MACHINERY MADE k REPAIRED.
t&AU Work Guaranteed.-
25S EABIET SHEET, - OMAHA.
-ati'rACTOr or aid oauuat nc-
LamfereqaiHS aud Wladow Shades,
CHB0M0S E56RATOGS AND
370 Farnham strict, corner Fifteenth
3XAIA, - . IEB1A81A
Tbelarjmt and best hotel betsreea Ch'xato
ind San Francisco.
Opened new September 30th, 1873.
30 U GEO. THRALL. Proprietor.
C B. 14th ISta
M X MEYER & BROTHER, OMAHA, NEBRASKA.
Iitllfi fid iS'Mws. M'
B&HP R ifMf T
Union Pacific Railroad
A Laid Grant of 12,000,000 Acres of tie best FARJ1IH3 aai MI5EBAL lands cf Ansrica
1,000,000 ACRES IS NEBRASKA IN THE GREAT PLATTE VALLEY
THE GABDES OP THE "WEST HOW FOB aiLE I
These lands are in the central portion of the United States, on tbe st degree of No.th Lst
ltude, the central lined the great Temperate Zone of tha American CtnUuent, and for sralu
growing and stock raising unsurpassed by any In tha United States.
0HEAPEB IH PBICE.ssire faTorablsteraj pItm. and mow conTtnlsntto market taa ca
b found Elsswnera,
FIVE and TEN YEARS credit glren with Interest at SIX PER CENT
OOLOHISTS and AOTUALSETULEBScaabnyoaTsa Tears' Credit Land the saa
rrice to all OBEDIT PURCHASERS.
A DeducUon TEN PER CENT. FOR CASII.
'FREE HOMESTEADS FOR ACTUAL SETTLERS.
And tho Best Locations for Colonies !
Soldiers Entitled to a Homestead cf
Free JE'a.mmom to aPixx-oIxaaraox-sM or IjuxxcL
Send for new Descriptire Pamphlet, with new maps, published in EnlUh. Gmaan, SneeJ
and Danish, mailed free erery where. ;"'?? , , 0'rfCT?-&-?5-r '
ulyiMawtl Ind Commissioner U. P. R. It- to. PKSfcn j eb.
A. B. HUBERMA1NJ1V & CO.,
WATCHMAKERS, I O F JEWELRY
S. E. Cor. 13th & Douglas Sts.
WATCHES tfc CLOCKS.
JEWELRY AND PLATED-WARi,
AT WHOLESALE OR RETAIL.
Dealers Can Save TIME and FltEIGIIT by
Ordering of Us.
ENGRAVING DONE FREE OF CHARGE I
-ALL GOODS WARRANTED TO BE AS REPRESENTED.-
BRADY & McAUSLAND.
WHOLESALE AHD BETAIL DEALE33 IS
WHITE lilE-A-HO, COLORS
OILS, VARNISHES, GLASS,
Artists' and Decorators' Materials.
532 and 535 Fourteenth
S C. ABBOTT
S. C. ABBOTT & CO.,
Booksellers 1 Stationers
WAXiX. PAPERS, SXCORATIOSTS.
No. 188 Farnliam Street. Omaha, Neb
Pabllshers' Asrents for School Dooks Bse4 ! Nebraska.
WM. M. FOSTER.
WINDOWS, DOORS, BUNDS, MOULDINGS, &C.
Plaster Paris, Hair, Dry and Tarred Felt.
Sole Agents fur Bear Creek Lime anil Louisville Cement
On U. P. Track, bet' Farnham and Doujlas Sts. (J jYL A JLJL A , " JN 111 13 .
N. I. D. SOLOMON,
OXXiS AUD WINDOW GIiAS3,
COAL OIL AND HEAD-LIGHT OIL
OMAHA L NEBRASKA
FAIRLIE & MONELL,
BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURERS,
Stationers, Engravers and Printers.
2TOT.AHXAX1 A1TD X.ODGE SEALS.
Masonic, Odd Fellows and Knights of Pythias
LODGE PROPERTIES, JEWELS,
AND DEALEE IJf
Q 7. M
For Ya-ds, Littjs, tetxie.,
Bhopand o: ......
11th St lt. Fara
l u . ... J
rTi Ml JiRv-Miv IH
2 irsril-. w
Lis of tha
XWX a. xx tx fA oturor
St., - Omaha.
BOOIffl, BLANKS, ETC., AT
A D EXPRESS.-a
Ctarck Grcato amaPabllc Tarks,
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