Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 02, 1874, Image 2

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    THE OMAHA BEE
twnciki paper f the cm.
TO COBX3BKSTB.
Viwnl dMln My eontrfboUons whatereT
,W11KTP11 tfcmcter; nd
ntatakT iMTTe,to wtnrn
taMMUarcM whater. Omr Sal
to AtlT tana to aore tha tplT
Kaltai aea In that dirtcUoa.
EEAtXAMOTWKtM.UlnU.amt to tack
Mi wrery eM aaxwapaa 7 r oosaaoai-
tJ8fcrtrtoiotTer. TW to stla-
ttiilr1 JwpaMliT"". itfarnrowtM-
imloa !'- vrool ol ate
on oourst . H
'pld to hr from, on Unutter connect!
vitfc crops, country politic, ud on any mb
jjwhatererof general Interest to the peo
rfiot pnr State. Any information connect
L with the Uetlon.and lelatlnt toBoods,
Lu.t.w21h. ayr-elred. AH
fBBanr"-""", bowerer, tauat be
total M poUaj aad tkey nt, in all caies,
ka wrlUM vpon ox aida ol tb Mt uy.
rouncax.
ajjtAmoiwcMMTiol candidates for oOca
WBCtar Bade by aeU or friends, and
vhatb(rMaoUcaor coauBanieatlons to taa
EUtor, are (ntU nominations art Bide)
.imply proal, an will Uchsrirf a. ad-
.ijleeautaaleaUowikonU U addreaeal to
C BOfEWAXKB, aWtar asi Pgfcltefctr, Draw-
VOTICat.
e)n and altar October twenty-int, IKS, tbe
,T circulation ol the DattT Bnn i nasomed
kyjfr. Edwin Darts, to whose tte all anb
aerlptioBS pot paid at the ofAee will be payable.
aad by vaoat all acricta lor subscriptions will
fca 'nena, tanirarl
E. BOSEWAXER. Pnbliaber
tup nnnn election comes off
during the present week, and its re
mit is looked for with considerable
interest in political circles.
The ruBiotthatErussia is intrigu
ing with Serrano, for the purpose of
i.i . BPlnn of the House of
HobeazoUem on the Spanish
throe,' is aiplpded by our cable ad
victwoBaiBerlin. It is to be hoped our City Council
will act upon the Bee's suggestion
to amend the fire limit ordinance,
o as to compel all parties desirous
of building within the limit to take
out a building permit
According to the Hastings
Jorunal "a meeting- t political
Bumipulators is to be held at Kear
ney Junction or some other western
town, in the interest of certain can
didate." We apprehend such a
Meeting would rather improve their
ehaneea for being prematurely and
permanently shelved.
Senator Gwer has suddenly
become alarmed lest the rejection
of New Mexico should ultimately
cheat Nebraska out of her contin
gent Congressmen. The cases are,
however, not at all parallel. In the
ee instance the Eastern and Mid
dle States simply want to prevent
the admission upon a perfect equali
ty, in the .U. .S. Senate of a Terri
tory that is now at least forty thous
and ,belowlhe quota of representa
tloii;wlth no immediate or even re
mote prospects of an increase. The
beat evidence that this is really the
Isue 1 the fact that the bill for admitting-
New' Mexico passed the
Houae by ni' o thirds ma
jority. A XOTTKK STITHC.
The foulest spot in our Municipal
administration is the prevalent
management, or rather mismanage
ment, of prostitution. This rotten
system has been the source of the
moat degrading corruption and un
blushing venality. It has de
graded our city marshals and
demoralized their subordinates.
It haa become a festering sore on
the body municipal which we believe
demands fearless cauterization, if we
wish to restore our police force to
fficteBcy and respectability. A
plain ftatement of facts will, we
apprehend, convince any unpreju
diced "mind that a radical change is
absolutely demanded. Like all
cities, Omaha contains a certain
number of women who live by pros
titution. Their number has, we are
informed, varied from seventy-five
to one Jraadred and fifty. At pres
ent their number might be put
down at the minimum figures.
Under our city charter, (Sec. 3) the
City Council is empowered to re
jtoln, prohibit and suppress tippling
afcops,! hensea. of prostitution, and
other disorderly houses and prac
tices. "Oh s provision of the
Charter, an oni'aance, (Capter JO, j
Bevised Ordinances v framed.
Th first section of this
ordinance ' makes the keep
ing -,olJ. or connection with
aajeax.srderly houses or houses of
prostitution a misdemeanor for
which upon conviction any person
or peraona'naay be fined in any sum,
not exceesjfaig $50, and they also
may be imprisoned for not exceed
ingten day.
ThaaMavd section makes it the
duty f the City Marshal to report
to ttw'tftoUee Judge on the first day
ita the names of all per-
to be connected with
home and he (the
make complaint'
.and oasse their - ar-
Wlanlrmr may have been the in
tentTon (toe -fcMaers of this ordi
naBoe,kc peealiar method which.
for Mvifje years, haa been pursued
by the iMetB of , the law has opened
the way '.Jar the most barefaced
frauds MfaVhigh-handed rascality.
Instead 'fit making these arrests per
sonally, cHyl marshals have con
trived to delegate the power to un
wawrupaaaHB confederates who
have converted this prosti
iction santera into system of
downright imposition ''and black
mail. Several years ago the noto
rious "Frenchy" occupied the lucra
tive post of spyand blackmailer,
and since then others have played
thy-rets. Thia; we understand, is
JW the jttiee to-day. Althoagh
WW1
miakssn
-
laMMa) eMU
Marshal Snowden receive? an in
come of eighteen hundred dollars
per annum, a sum fully sufScient to
maintain him respectably, he
delegates the duty prescribed by the
.ordinance to a favorite constable
and the result is about as follows :
Each Inmate of public houses is
compelled to pay $7.90 to the Police
Court. Of this amount the school
fund receives $3.00, the Police
Judge $2.80 and the informer $2.10.
If the Marshal performed his duty
personally no charges for the arrest
or complaint could be made and
therefore the $2.10 aro virtually
stolen from the school fund, or the
person that pays the fine. Now it
is plain that the ordinance intended
this monthly system of fines to be a
round about license system, why
should the marshal's substitute be
permitted to rob the school fund of
from $100 to $150 per month? This is,
however, not the worst feature.
Under this system, money is fre
quently oxtorted from these women
without arrest, and no returns aro
made.
In such instances the black-mailing
police spy pockets both the
fines and costs. These rapacious
hawks arc tolerated right under the
4Ose of the police judge. It has
even been rumored that our city
Marshals have, since the introduc
tion of this system secretly connived
at these nefarious practices and have
habitually divided the spoils with
their confidential confederates.
While wo bavo no means of
Jcnowlng whether this system of
division still prevails, we have not
a particle of doubt that it did pre
vail m times past. The fact that
two policemen have within the past
week forced their way into a room
occupied by courtesans, and levied
upon them without due process of
law, is sufficient evidence of the
demoralizing rottenness of this sys
tem. Now what we demand is a re
vision, of the ordinance so as to pro
hibit and prevent this imposition
In the future. If tho Marshal cam
not find time to report tho
names and number of this class let
him depute policemen to do so in
each ward.
Under no circumstances should
the Marshal, or any police officer be
permitted to compromise or collect
fines, but in every case the money
should be paid directly to the police
court. Other reforms should be in
augurated, of whloh wp intend to
speak hereafter.
EQ0TISH IK A HtTTSHELL.
The Heratjj's JIsiiTAToits. A
week or two ago Mr. Sidney Dillon
jurived in Omaha. The editor of
the Herald was absent at the time.
The Bee and Republican greeted
him with sickening praises. A day
or two afterwards, and the moment
we reached the city, this paper
opened its plain talk with Mr. Dil
lon, about those Union Paojfio im
provements. A sudden change of
tune was opened by the boss con
cern in this line of business over
the way, and the JJeeand the Union
peepea in chorus. Sunday Herald.
Another outburst of buchu journ
alism. The Bee is not In tho habit
of greeting anybody with sickening
praises, and therefore it made no
exception in favor of Mr. Sidney
Dillon.
The Bee generally does Its own
thinking, and is never afraid to talk
plain about matters of public con
cern, whenever occasion demands.
Instead of v-aiting for tho Herald to
Den its oracular mouth, the Bee
greeted 2lT: DUlon with die follow
ing sentiments :
PresidentDillon and several mem
bers of the Union Pacific directory
are now in our midst Their pres
ence will, we hope, afford to the
citizens of Omaha an opportunity
to impress upon them the incalcula
ble damage which has been, and is
now being inflicted upon this city,
by reason of the non-fulfillment on
the part of the Union Pacific of cer
tain contract stipulations touching
depot building and railway head
quarters. Omaha has never wavered in her
friendship to the Union Pacific. She
has never sought to evade her con
tract obligotlons, and she has a right
to expect that the company will
also make good their pledges
Had these pledges been promptly
fulfilled, we can safely assert that
Omaha would to-day have contained
not less than forty thousand people.
We do not profess that these results
would have been accompnsnea oy
the mere expenditure of $200,000 or
more in railway buildings; but we
do claim that the 'vascillating
policy pursued by Mr. Dillon's pre
decessors in power has discouraged
public and private enterprises, and
driven back thousands of industri
ous men with muscle and capital,
who would otherwise have located
in our midst.
We are constrained to make this
statement because we owe it to our
selves, and to the people of Omaha,
as a citizen and a journalist We do
this with the kindest feelings to
ward Mr. Dillon, and tho other offi
cers of the Company. Our appeal to
them in behalf of Omaha is also an
appeal in behalf of the Union Paclfic
The prosperity of Omaha must nec
essarily add to tne prosperity of the
Union Pacific A large city built at
the terminus of the road, must ine
vitably increase and improve the
companies traffic.
Where there are such mutual in
terests there should also be harmoni
ous co-operation. Omana has acted
her part with commendable liber
ality, and now it remains for the
Union Pacific reciprocate. Presi
dent Dillon enjoys the reputation of
being a man of broad, generous and
.liberal views. As the chief execu
tive of the Union Pacific he is in a
position that empowers him to put
the unfulfilled pledges of hlaprede
cessors into practical execution."
This, article appeared on the edi
torial page of the Bee, on Thursday,
May 21st The Herald's so-called
plain talk appeared on the Sunday
following, or just four days later.
WeNdId not charge the Herald with
being an imitator of the Bee, nor
did we intimate that it peeped in its
chorus. We would remind the
Herald that the day has gone
by when recklessness and egotism
can be palmed off as raciness and
enterprise in an intelligent commu
nity like ours.
Footprints of Ben Butler left on
the carpet of the Lowell Council
Chamber, a year ago, still remain
hnbbliterated, and are pointed to
with pride by the janitor.
btate joirnros.
Fairmont has a new depot
Battle Creek is growing rapidly.
Table Kock is doing considera
ble building this spring.
Pawnee City contains 529 in
habitants. The Beatrice Cement mill is
now working to its full capacity.
The Beatrice saloons must be
closed between 11 p. m. and 5a. m.
Plattsmouth Is cultivating am
ateur theatricals.
Frontier county is rapidly fill
ing up.
Hebron now has a money or
der post office.
Columbus proposes to celebrate
the 4th of July.
North Platte has set out a small
forest of shade trees this spring.
The piles of the Loup Fork
bridge have all been driven.
Columbus snorts two base ball
oluhs.
Ponca coal is selling at $5 per
ton at the mine.
Dodge county has been suffer
ing from horse thieves.
Staunton and Madison counties
are agitating the railroad question.
West Point-wants to be ice
cremated. '
Wlsner is doing a heavy lum
ber business this season.
The Creteans luxuriate in five
ice-cream saloons.
A new bank building is being
erected at Seward.
Milford is building a Methodist
Church.
Neligh City proposes to build a
$5000 brick school house.
Sappa, Furnas county, wants a
saw-mill.
Ashland lost one vote in favor
of the Wahoo court house bonds.
Lone Tree is building a new
grist mill.
A bridge across the Platte river
near Xone Tree is projected.
Tlie Grand Island brass band is
practicing for the Fourth of July.
Loup City is now manufactur
ing her own brick.
Weeping Water Falls contains
about 100 inhabitants.
Nemaha county census 8,202
gain over census of 1870 700.
The Maple Creek Granger is the
next newspaper project.
The Fremont foundry proves a
pecuniary success.
The old town site of Logan was
sold 31 Master's saje last week, net
ting from $5 to $9 per acre.
The Grand Island & Hastings
railroad bonds were carried at Hast
ings by 37 majority.
About thirty men are employed
by the Union Pacific transfer at
Kearney.
Nebraska City js organizing a
joint stock company for the estab
lishment of an extensive tannery.
An immense amount of new
prairie "is being.broken in Seward
eounty this year.
Grand Island expects to have
a fanning mill factory, also a new
railroad hotel and freight house.
The Iron bridge over the Nema
ha river near Brownvllle is com
pleted. There are 2,373 acres planted
In wheat in one township of Colfax
county.
The new Methodist Church at
Kearney was dedicated by Bishop
Andrews on Sunday.
The first frame house in Ante
lope countv was built Juno 7th,
1871.
The bond propositions for a sub
stantial court house at Wahoo have
been defeated by a large majority.
The Lone Tree Courier wants
information about the much talked
of Cozad colony.
A State Normal institute is to be
held at Crete, beginning on July
7th.
The Cuming county courthouse
has been ornamented witn llgnt
ning reds.
The Artesian bore at Beatrice
is still suspended waiting for tube
ing. Beatrice is still afflicted with
praying bands of temperance cru
saders. The Adams county Agricultu
ral Society propose to hold the com
ing county fair at Hastings.
The returns of Assessors show a
total population in Otoe county of
12,384, of which 4098 are accredited
to Nebraska City.
The business men of Columbus
are talking up a proposition to con
struct a small steamboat for nava
gating the Loup river.
Twenty-five homesteads have
already been taken in the south
western portion of Antelope county
this spring.
OverS19.000 was denositcci i....
-frt
the county treasury of Hall county
last week by the Union Pacific to
cover back taxes.
Governor Furnas will deliver
the annual address before the Saline
County Agricultural Society, at their
fair, September 4th.
Lincoln is trying to induce Mr.
Patrick, of Nebraska City, to re
move his plow factory to the State
Capital.
John H. McCleary is talked of
as the most probable successor of
Uriah Bruner, whose term as Re
ceiver or the Norfolk land office,
has expired.
An injunction to restrain the
West Point school-district, from is
suing $11,000 school bonds, was
granted by Judge Maxwell, last
week.
Last week the house of Mr.
Crowell, of Blair, was struck bv
lightning, and a child was pros
trated by the shock, from which'it
has since recovered. No other
damage reported.
The grading of tho Grand Is
land and St Joe railroad, will all be
completed within the next thirty
days.
Last week, Mr. Thomas Centre,
of Burt county who resides in Lo
gan Valley upon getting up dis
covered that some animal had vis
ited his premises during the night,
and killed a valuable colt, and badly
bit another. An examination
showed that the animal which did
the damage was a large and fero
cious one, as the colt which was
killed was badly mangled, and the
one injured evidenced having been
in the hands of a large and powerful
beast The colt was bit on one hip
in a manner which showed that its
whole ham had been taken in the
beast's huge Jaws at one grab.
Pawnee City now talks of a nar
row guage connection with the A.
& N. railway at Table Bock.
The contract for hauling the
timbers and material for the Grand
Island and St Joe railroad bridge
across the Platte river, has been let
Stewart Black, a young man
about twenty-three years old, son of
Isaac Black, of Peru, was drowned
last week, Tuesday, while bathing
in the Missouri river. His body was
immediately recovered, but could
not be resuscitated.
In company with a neighbor Mr.
Centre started on the animal's trail,
and at about 10 o'clock came in
sight of the destroyer of his horse
flesh. The animal was about thirty
rods distant when first seen, ap
soon disappeared from shr Qyr
the hilN, but our infonanthad a
fair view of it, - expresses his be
lief that l LS a mountain lion. Mr.
C. T.ys that as near as he can judge
the animal was about nine feet in
length, and correspondingly high.
Its head and shoulders were large
and heavy, ito color was a smoky
yellow, and its gait cat-like.
SXBBASKA CROP NOTES.
Wheat is flattering. Burtonlan.
Crops were never more promis
ing. Lone Tree Merrick Co.)
Courier.
Crop3 never looked better at this
time of the year. Juniatta (Adams
Co.) Gazette.
Grain locks finely, but is small for
this season. York County Record,
Cherries and apples are setting
beautifully hereabouts. Columbus
Journal.
Corn arid wheat look splendid. A
good crop of both anticipated.
Schuyler, (Colafx County) Register.
For richness of soil and magni
tude of crops, Hamilton county will
be hard to heat Grand Island
limes.
The growing crops between Paw
nee City and Marysville look splen
didly. The best corn we observed
was on Mission Creek. Flaivnee
Republican. ",
Farmers from the northwest part
of this county say the prospect for a
full wheat crop was never better.i
And fruit trees of bearing age are
loaded with young fruit. Brown
villc Advertiser.
Crops in tills section could not
look better, and although we hear
complaints of the devastations of
grasshoppers, yet in this county we
hear no general complaint although
in some sections they are to be
found. On the whole, our farmers
may look forth to the coming har
vest with pleasure, Dakota Mail.
A friend of ours from the country
reports that the potato bugs were on
hand early, and .vere sitting around
on clods watching for the first vine
to make its appearance. They held
indignation meeting, and finally
"resolved, that if those potato vines
do not appear within three days,
that we will proceed to dig them
up." The vines are up now and the
bugs are at 'em "teeth and toe
nails." Schuyler Register.
The farmers of Platte county
have good rensons to rejoice at the
present propect of an abundant
harvest
Quite a number of farmers last
spring sowed flax. This is a new
feature in farming in this county.
Such things evince enterprise in the
right direction. The parties who
have the flax growing, state that
the same is looking finely. Colum
bus Journal,
It Is a subject of general remark
that comparatively but little corn is
being planted this year. The season
is ovious. Last season we had an
unusually good crop of small grain
which found a ready market and
brought good prices. This year
nearly all our farmers are increasing
the area of small grain sown, at the
expense of the corn crop. Fairbury
(Jefferson County) Gazelle.
The promise of fruit in this county
is very flattering, peach trees es
pecially being in good condition for
vielding abundantly. There will
also be a good showing of apples,
crabs, cherries and pears, if no acci
dent befalls the young fruit before
it reaches maturity. We do not
hear so much said of small fruits,
but about town the gooseberry, rasp
berry and currant hushes are laden
with fruit Beatrice (Gage Co.)
Express,
Crops of-all kinds never in the
world looked more promising at
this season of the year than at pres
ent, and the acreage being much
larger than that of any previous
vear.
E. H. Gilbert, living five miles
northeast of Grand Inland, lias forty
acres of the prettiest wheat to be
found in central Nebraska. It stood
sixteen inches high by actual meas
urement last Tuesday, and is just as
even on the ground as any wheat
possibly could be. While wheat all
around looks excellent, this is in
deed a rare piece. Grand Island
Independent.
This section of Nebraska is being
blessed with fine showors of rain
now, and the growing crops never
bid more fair for a bountiful yield
than at the present time. The farm
ers are all jubilant over thp prpsent
-vumeuts of crood crops, and their
-- . ' -1ir of hands tote
only fear is iuc -. -,J
cure the harvest in time. 1 woum
suggest that the farmers look after
this matter at once, and if the
country is short of hands for harvest,
take immediate steps to secure
them, and not let the grain go back
into the ground, as it did last year in
many instances. Hebron (7iaycr
Co.)' Journal.
STATE GfiANGE POINTS.
A county council of Johnson
county patrons was organized last
Saturday.
Midland Grange, No. 4G5, held
a meeting at the Lone Tree court
house last Saturday.
TheGrangers we understand are
makingpreparations to have a grand
Fourth of July celehration at Stan
ton. The Golden Star Grange (Sew
ard county) P. of H., had a harvest
feast last Saturday at the Imlay
School House.
The Granse movement has not
made much progress in the Republi
can valley so far, but more activity
is predicted this fall.
The Colfax County Council of
the Patrons of Husbandy will meet
in council at the Haynes School
House on June 4th, at 10 o'clock
sharp.
The Schuyler Register says: It
is rumored confidentially among
the grangers that a table is to be
spread by the members of Pleasant
Valley Grange at the Haynes school
house, on Thursday, for the benefit
of the county council, that will be
rather tempting to the inner man.
The Oldest Established
BANKING HOUSE
IK KEBKAtiKA.
Caldwell, Hamilton & Co.,
Business transacted same as that
of an Incorporated Bank,
Accounts kept in Currency or Gold
subject to sight check without no
tice. Certificates of Deposit issnf pay
able on demand, "or at 'xed date
bearing interest at ' percent, per
annum," and ara'bie in'in all parts
of the coun.j.
-TJces made to customers on
a,,roved securities at market rates
of interest.
Buy and sell Gold, Bills of Ex
change, Government, State, County,
and City Bonds.
Vic give special attention to nego
tiating Railroad and other Corpo
rate Loans issued within the Stato.
Draw Sight Drafts on England,
Ireland, Scotland, and all parts of
Europe.
Sell European Passage Tickets.
COLLLECTIONS PROMPTLY MADE,
aultl
EZRA MILLARD,
President
J. H. MILLARD,
Cashier.
NATIONAL BANK
Cor. Douglas and Thirteenth Streets.
OMAHA, - NEBRASKA.
Capital 5200,000 00
Surplus and Profits. ...... 3o,000 00
J FINANCIAL AGEXTSFOP. THE UNITED
J SrATES.
AND DESIGNATED DEPOSITORY FOR
DISBURSING OFFCERS.
THIS BANK DEALS
in Exchange, Government Bonds, Vouchers,
Gold Coin,
BULLIONand GOLDDUST.
And Jills drafts and makei collections on all
parts of Europe.
S7Drafts drawn payable in gold or curren
cy en the Bank of California, San Francisco.
TICKETS FOR SALE TO ALL PARTS
of Europe via the Cunard and National
Steamship Lines, and the Hamburg-American
Packet Company. Jy27tf
U.S. DEPOSITORY
The First National Bank
OX" 03VE
tCorner of Farham and 13th Rtreett.
ITHE OLDEST BAHKING E8TABLISHMEHT
IH NEBRASKA.
(Successors to Kountze Brothers.)
ESTABLISHED IN 1858.
Orgasiied as a National Biat, August 26,1863
Capital and Profits over $250,000
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS :
E. CREIGIITON,
President,
it. COUXTZE,
Vice Pros' t.
A. KOUNTZE,
Cashier.
ir. AV. YATES,
As't Cashier.
a. J. voppletox, Attorney.
AIA'IX SAUNDERS, EXOS LOWE
President. Vice Presdent.
bi:x wood, Cashier.
STATE
SAVINGS BAITS,
X. W. Cor. Farnham aud 13th Sts.,
Capital
Authorize! CapitlU
..3 100,000
.- 1,000,00)
DEPOSITS AS SMALL AS ONE DOL
larsece'ved and compound interest al
lowed on the same.
Advantages
OVER
Certificates of Deposit :
THE WHOLE OR ANY PART OF A DE
posit after remaining in this Benk three
months, will draw interest from d.tc of depos
it to payment. The whole or any part of a de
posit can be drawn at Jin y time. aug2Stf
WINS
mXTUL,
DEALEE IN-
Fruits, Confectionery,
CIGARS AND TOBACCO.
NE corner
OMAHA,
sepir
Farnham and
Eleventh streets,
NEBRASKA.
Established 1858.
A. a. SI3UCPSOKPS
CARRIAGE MANUFACTORY
538 & 540 Fourteenth Street,
(Office up stain.) Omaha, Nebraska. Carrlagta
and Buggies on hand or made to order.
N b. Particular attention paid to Repair
Ing. apr28-U
STOVE ST:ORE.
E. F. COOK.
537 lith St.! between DongUa and Dod
Manufacturer of T'B Oopper andSheet Iron
W-re, and dealer In
GoolEinj; a4 Pe&ting stoves
Stamped, Japanned and French Ware i
hand. Tin RooSn?, Gutters and Spoutingand
JonWork done nd warranted. feb2tf
JOIIX 1IAVJIKR,
Practical Watchmaker,
171 Faraaam , 8. B.Cor. 11th St
OMAHA
NEE
H. C. WALKED,
MANUFAClUKhK AAD UtiALEK IN
BOOTS & SHOES
510 13th St.
apUrl
Between Farnham anil Donglas
Br BOS SEED.
LKWIS 3. KEED
BYRON REED & CO.
The OUeat Eatabllahed
Real Estate Agency
IN NEBRASKA
Keep a complete Abstract of Title to all,"Real
Estate in Oin.ha and Douglas count t.
U. P. R. R. MEAT MARKET,
ICth street bet California and Webster.
WE KEEP ON HAND THE BEST
supply ol FRESH AND SALTED
MEATS. Also a large Hock ol Fine Sugar
Cured Uamaand Breakfast Bacon, at the low
st rates. WJL AUST & KNDTH,
inyt-ly Proprietors.
a. WILLUELX. J. TAYLOR.
WILLHELX & TAYLOR,
PORK PACKERS,
17th and Chicago streets,
OMAHA, ... XEB,
AB.E now prepared to delirer in large or
small quantities, their mild sugar-cured
ikVUH bUCU" brand or hams and breakfast
bacon, nut ns txcreslr for fuuUr nv.
On
hand pure kettlertndered leal bird, by
barrel or in cans of 10, 15,23 or 40 lbs.
""Oraers promptly filled.
the
DEWEY
&
STONE,
Furniture Dealers
Nos. 187, 189 and 191 Farnham Street.
OM.
N
mar2dtf
MILTON
Wholesale Stoves
TINWARE and
SOLE WESTERN AGENCY FOR-
STEWAHT'S COOKING and HEATING STOVES,
THE "FEABLuSS," COOKING STOVES,
CHARTER OAK COOKING- STOYES,
AllofTFliich Will be Sold at afanufactnrers Prices, With Freight a tided.
tp22tf
Send for
J A. THORTJJ?
NEBRASKA SHIFT MANUF AC TOBY
159 iliFlili 159
FARNHAM ST., U fffi FARNHAM ST.,
OMAHA, WJjBF MBRASKA.
SHIRTS AND GENTS' FURBISHING GOODS, &C. &C.
SgyShirts ofall kinds made to order. Saturation guarranteed.-Ba
aprllyle od
HAWLEY & BURKS,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DELERS IN
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS,
Farm Machinery and "Wagons,
No. 13 South 10th Street,
mchll
Fort Calhoun Mills.
FXjOTTIR, FEED & riVCS-A-ILi
Manufactured with Great Care front the Best Grain.
General Depot, Ccr. 14th. c& Dodge Sts,
OMASA.
may 9-ly.
W. B. RICHARDSOIT.
OTVT A,gA
PITCH, FELT AND GRAVEL ROOFER.
And Manufacturer oi"Dry;al Saturated llooflnfr anUJSheathlnjf Felt.
AUSO DEALERS IK
Roofing, Fitch, Coal, Tar, Etc., Etc.
ROOFING inzny pattof Kebiaska or adjoining States. Office opposite the Has Works, on
12th street. Address P O. Box 432.
B. & J. WILBUR,
Books and Stationery,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
Fourteenth. Street,
GENERAL AGENTS FOR ALL SCHOOL BOOKS
ar3-lmy
WHOLESALE CANDIES
I am now manulacturing all varieties of candies
and will eell at
IE .A. S T IE IR UST IFiRiaiES
Dealers In this Stato need not want to tf. Zsl fu
Atrial Is solicited.
HENR7
Do-cislnsi St
mchlltl
Cor. JL&tlx.
SUsTCrEiR.
The Klngof the SEWING MACHINE
Realms of Finance.
SALES EOR 1873:
In Round Numbers 232,444 Machines!
Being OTerOne HumlreJ and Thirteen Thousand more Machines than were vIJ by any other
Sewing Machine Company during the same time.
It will hardly be denied upon such eridencc that the superiority of the Singer h fullr de
monstrated. THE SINGER MANF'G CO.
jel
CLARK & FRENCH,
WHOLESALE GROCERS !
AND DEALERS IN
Canned Goods, Dried Fruits, Green Fruits in Season.
jel
ORDEKS SOLICITED AND PJlOMlTIiY FILLED.
Jacob Kemnitzer,
"WOOD, HOBN and IVORY
TURNER.
DODGESUbetnKth d Uth.
gAll kinds of turning execute! promptly and
at reasonable prices. mchlOmS
GRAND CENTRAL
TBIi
OMAHA,
HEBSABIA
The larzest and best haul k!3 Chicago
isa nan rrancneo.
. . .
ftotMIAll WM &...! A.V
vjvkmw UCMCWUd 0U.U.
1873.
a
lifcO. THBALL
Piopriewr.
4Vf)Wa
ROGEBS,
THTOTEHS' STOCS.
Prloo Iiials.
EL.i3I CLARK.
CTSB
Omaha- XTeb
CANDIES.
LATST,
OmnliA
SI3STC3-EK,
WORLD as prc-fmlnentJr as Gold Relgnj In the
W. N. NASON, Agent,
NO. 212 DOUGLAS STREET, OMAHA.
100.GOO ACHES I
BICE FABM1HG LASD Iff HEB3ASK&C
500 nanscomPIaceLots!
HOUSES AND LOTS in tha city of Omaha,
for sale chean and on cood terms.
BOflGS Si Mltl.
Ecal estate brokers,office orer Mackey's store,
on Dodge st. opposite tew postoffice ap30x2
nisRMANTOMB 1NC,
Fashionable Tailor,
Xo. 04 Farnham Street,
Between Twelfth and Thirteenth Streets,
OMAHA, - - NEB.
ALL OBDEBS ATTENDED TO PEOUPT
lyand executed In the moit fashionable
style VBepahinztnd cleaning a specialty,
and dose in the best m: oner, BJyl-l
MAX MEYEfT & BROTHER, OMAHA, NEBRASKA
4H llflllil. HB
CHEAP FARMS! FREE SOMES
On tne Lin oi tin
Union Pacific Railroad
A Lwd Grant of 12,000,000 Acres of tie test FABJIISQ and MIKBRAL lands of America
1,000,000 ACRES IN 5EURASKA IX THE HREAT PLATTE VALLEY
THE QABDEH OF THE WEST HOW E0B SALE I
These lands are in the central portion of the United States, on tbo -list darce of Nb.th Lat
ltuJp, the central lineoi the great Temperate Zone of the American Continent, and for srala
growing and stock raising unsurpassed by any in the United btates.
0HEAFEK IN PBI0E, mora favorable terns trirea. and more convenient to narkst tsan ca
he found Elsswhare.
FIVE and TEN YEARS' credit given with interest at SIX PER CENT
COLONISTS and ACTUAL SETULERS can bnj on Tea Years' Credit Lands at the saa
orlce to all CREDIT PDBCHA3ES3.
A Deduction TEN PER CENT. FOR CASH.
FREE H03IESTEAD3 FOR ACTUAL SETTLERS.
And tho Best Locations for Colonics !
Soldiers Entitled
lbO Acres.
Froo "3Efmeiota to Xurolianors oT Imni
Send for new lescTlptive ramphlet, with new maps, pcblithed In English, C.rman, Sweod
and Danii'i, mailed free everywhere. Address . JB. XJi.'7"Xe3
ulyiMawtl Land Commissioner U. 1 K. It. Co. Omaha, Neb.
A. B. HUBERMANN & CO.,
WATCHMAKERS,
S. E. Cor. 13th
WATCHES
JEWELRY AND
AT WHOLESALE OB RETAIL.
Dealers Can
Save TIME and
Ordering of Us.
ENGRAVING DONE
IS-ALL
lanSI-t
GOODS WARRANTED
BRADY & MoAUSLANB.
WHOLESALE AKD RETAIL DEALES3 IS
WHITE XjEID, COLOH,&
OILS, VARNISHES, GLASS,
Artists' and Decorators' Materials.
533 and 535 Fourteenth
Junc9-ly
C. Abbott
s.
C. ABBOTT fc CO.,
Booksellers
DKALSBSIH
"WTZSTIDO'W" SHADES,
No. 188 Farnham Street. Omaha, Neb1
Publishers' Agents for School Books nsed In Nebraska.
WM. M. FOSTER.
Wholesale Lumber,
WINDOWS, DOORS, BLINDS, MOULDINGS, AC,
Plaster Paris, Hair,
Sole Agents for Bear Creek
OFFICE AND YARl.i 1
On U. P. Track, bet Farnham and Douglas Sts.
aprttf
N. I. D. SOLOMON,
WHOLESALE F-AIILTTS
OIL AUD WX1TDOW GIiASS.
COAL OIL AND HEAD-LIGHT OIL.
OMAHA '2 ' NEBRASKA
FAIRLIE & MONELL,
BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURERS,
Stationers, Engravers and Printers.
XTOTAKXAZi A2TD X-OBGE SEALS.
Masonic, Odd Fellows and Knights of Pythias
TJITIFORMS.
LODGE PROPERTIES, JEWELS, BOOKS, BLANKS, ETC., AT
XS-EASTERX PRICES AND EXPRESS.-3
282 Soul
laa Stroot,
ARTHUR BUCKBEE.
RPEITTER, BUILD
AKD DEALEBI1,'
LU
i
I
Q
:n
o
1 iyiifm 4lvyS CvC7yV7l7
fer T: LaiTJr-'eme,lurIe8 Chirck Groiis tmtrnbllc Parks.
6ho:
'd .fd Harney
'lth t bet,
ailltf
iffjiTjrjaTV'
m
IS;1 -ia -Jl v ill s
V
wumJt
m
iyi
WFm
mm
rnua
to a Homestead cfx
Manufaotu'ror
OF JEWELHY
& Douglas Sts.
& CLOCKS.
PLATED-WARE,
FREIGHT bj
FREE OF CJURGE
TO BE AS REPRESENTED.-.
St., - Omaha.
J. Cxuinxui.
1 Stationers
Dry and Tarred Felt.
Lima anil IflqlsrHle Cement
fTK,T A TT A
UlVllxilii.,
NEB.
- Tvr f tta. jvi -y.
mayltf
E B.
6
Q S
- UMAJlfl
.J3U4.
?.N&'jffiLn-tf.0 iwbg;