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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 11, 1874)
, A. . . "1 , .-..
(HE OMAHA BEE
llOAL FAPElt OF TIIE CITY.
i iOO sot deslra ut contribution! whateTer
t, A literary or poeUcal character; and we
(jUBot undertake to preserre, or to return
:,jaine,lnany case whatever. Oar Stall
aftdeotly Urge to more than supply our
iltea apace In that direction.
- Kai:x op Wmttus, In lull, must In each
Si every case accompany any commumca-
inol what nature setter.
Thli is not in-
vor puuiumuoa, uui aur vui uvu bm
ani at proof o! good faith.
Oocjrrar FEIE5DS e will always lie
to hear from, on all matters connect!
oops, country politics, and on any sub
mit whateTer of general Interest to the peo
L&f Anrfiiit. A-n r Information connect
f with the election, and relatlns to floods,
fdienta. etc, will be gladly receiTed. AH
iHef a possible; and they must, in all cases,
WTitUn upon one side of the sheet only.
AxaowcnrKKTS of candidates lor ofSce
whether made by self or friends, and
i tk-r as notices or communications to the
t ill tor, are (until nominations are made)
f Jnply personal, and will be charged as ad
j?5l communications should be addressed to
'iOSEWATER, Editor and Publisher, Draw-
( 1 KOT1CE.
I stand after October twtnty-Orst, 1S72, the
1 I circulation of the Daily Ufe is assumed
I W. Edwin Paris, to hosc order all sub-
fifj PWUII. UVl 4 - uc vuw - i- j j -
by whom all receipts lor subscriptions wu
i y E. KOSEWATEE. Publisher
5.F ilr. Dillon desires to restore
ifldence in Union Pacific prom-
IB and pledges, lie can do so iy
ering an immediate resumption
tvorkon Uie U. P. Depot and
;5 Jwlquarters building.
Vxd now the "Washington news-
nirerseay that President Grant
promised tp.-approve the new
urn M'lucn lias just ueim
on by the conference com
r For our part we shall bc-
e report when the Presi-
signature shall le appended
He Pomeroy bribery case which
to have come up for a hearing
'opeka Monday has again been
noned. The day for trial has
i fixed for July 27th, and the
Ve before whom this trial is to
e place declares that no further
iponcment will be granted under
ccouimno to the "Washington
respondent of the St. Louis
inocral the Senate committee
J, e again agreed to report favor-
y on General McCook's con-
lation as Governor of Colorado(.
i General's friends now antici
3 that the Senate will carry out
recommendation of the commit-
jEXEItAIi AMlinOSE K. liVRS-
E appears to have the inside
ek on the Khode Island Senator-
No man is more deserving of
ntieal honors than the General.
jeuier at tne neau oi an army or
ithe Executive Chair of State,
aeral JJarnside was ever known
man vno never betrayed a
pt and never failed to do his
ole duty under the most trying
EFEiunxG to the President's
ncial policy iho Cincinnati
pes declares that "the Presi-
it's plan of resumption seems to
-one that must require the lar-
amount of coin; probably far
rn flinn Hia jpnimlrr pnntninu
t-i ordinary "financier would be
H'dy to seek for a method requir-
of coin possi-
. suaiiT error accidentally crept
the State census table, pub-
iu our last edition. The
ijjnty of Cheyenne was credited
; a a population oi -,-H'J, instead
Ifa Wiro mniln frnm ilin nrif-imil
iuscript, the milake did not
ijj uie grand total oi tne state
ritilation, neither did it change
I H Result in any of the sub-flivis-
! j'a made by us for the purpose of
I I sting the comparative iopula-
3 of the various sections north
'X tsouth, cast and west.
V' flE situation in Franefivntintip!
7 criticaL Mc-tfahon's minis-
kl fVltllllTlinfinii f-iila tn inciip.
S Bdence in either of the contend-
y factions of the Assembly, and
..French people seem to look with
ijming forebodings upon the
that is being enacted for
r benefit at Versailles.
j cMahou is still strongly en-
Jched beliind the army and the
be, but if the French neonle
Id be calletl on to pass on Lis
kinistration at the balloUbox,
Jj presidential career might be
fight to a very sudden termina
l's New York IXxt, which can
&o means be classed among in-
in journals, is decidedly opposed
esident Grant's financial hobby
promulgated tlirough Senator
Although advocating free
aniTfrard monej-, the Jbsf
i not hesitate in characterizinc
President's plan as crude anl
sticable. Keferring to ltis
Ition to repeal the legal tender
if Jbs says :
sgiue the legal tender actre-
ied Julvl, 1875. There are ?35C,-
,"800 of legal teiuler notes now
jiorized, and $382,000,000 are
landing, it is lair to estimate
. 5 there i9 not to-daj' in the coun-
S125.000.IWU in goiu com. jjocs
President expect that we shall
able1 to accumulate in uie
thirteen months 5159,000,-
ln gold? and 5175,000,000 at
would be needed, allowing
the 20,000,000 legal tender
i outstanding and not author-
fihmilrf be retired. And if lie
not. -what does lie propose to
JLitute for the legal-tender notes
they have ecased to ue jegai
er? Hie oanKs now uhuk uu
i-tender notes, and have mue
specie. Any banner rm ten
Bidentuiaiii uum u wi-
to accumulate in one year
i enough to take the place oi
The pro rata bill growing out of r
the contest of the Kansas Pacific
and Union Pacific roads, was re
ported favorably on Monday by Sen
ator Conkling, from the Committee
on Pacific Railroads. The discus
sion of the Omaha bridge question
was, however, postponed by the
Senate Committee until the next
session of Congress. The Iowa Sen
ators announced their intention to
move the passage of the bridge bill,
under a suspension of the rules, du
ring the present week. "Whether
they will meet with better success
in the Senate than their colleagus
had in Ihe House is problematic.
Cable advices from London inti
mate that the French authorities
propose to demand the surrender of
Rochefort and his Communist com
panions, under the extradition
treaty, just as soon as they land on
British soil. "Why did not McMa
hon's envoy at Washington make
this demand while they were in the
United States? They, evidently,
had no hopes of succeeding in such
an effort, and it is exceedingly
doubtful that England will, in this
instance, depart from the established
international usage. England never
has surrendered political exiles,
whether they escaped from Siberia,
or Cayenne. She did not surrender
Kossuth and Mazzini, who were in
their day just as dangerous to the
peace of Austria and Italy, as Roche
fort has been to the peace of France.
The subject of cheap transporta
tion cannot receive too much atten
tion from Congress. It is a matter
in which a great majority of the
American people are directly inter
ested. At the same time we should
prefer to see less theorizing and
more practicability among cheap
In other words, we should prefer
to see them organize railroad and
canal companies backed by respon
sible capitalists rather than have
them organize cheap transportation
baloons, which can never be put
afloat and are merely expected to
serve the purpose of pacifying the
people who clamor for cheap trans
portation. In this light we view
the cheap transportation bill intro
duced into the lower House of Con
gress on Tuesday.
This bill is simply a charter for
another imaginary railroad from
the Atlantic ocean to the great
lakes. "We presume this is intended
as a compctieor to the proposed four
rail freight road from New York
to Omaha. Now if Congress would
perfect one good scheme with prop?
er guarantees and restrictions, the
people would have more faith, in
Presidential Slopping Over.
The Constitution provides that
the President of the United States
"shall from time to lime, give to
Congress information of Uie state of
the Union, and recommend to their
consideration such measures as he
shall judge necessary and expedi
ent." There is thus a distinctly
specified manner in which the
President is to communicate to the
nation his views on subjects of
national importance. He is to
embody his views in a message to the
Congress as a whole. It was-not con
templated by the framers of the
Constitution that he should an
nounce them to individual Senators
or Representatives and make these
the authorized channels through
which Congress and the Nation are
to learn the position of the chief
executive. His duty is to keep
strictly within constitutional limits
and avoid "slopping over."
It was therefore questionable
taste, if nothing more objectionable,
that sanctioned Senator Jones' plac.
ing before the country a formal ex
position of the. financial policy of
the President, prefaced with the
statement thai it was done by his
express permission. In this shape
the document assumes the im
portance of a message, whilst not
given in the method prescribed by
the Constitution. Congress is in
sesgjon ; is discussing the question of
finance, and any information or
suggestion i r jper to bo made by the
President should be made directly
to it in the manner expressly pro
vided. To ilo otherwise is a posi
tive discourtesy to Congress It is
not improper for the Congressional
Committee having the matter in
charge to confer with the President
and endeavor to come to an under
standing with him, so that minor
dillcrenmi may be harmonized,
and a hill reported that has a
probability of escaping a veto,
and to -such authorized committee
the President may, if he chooses,
explain his position fully. But that
conversation must from its very na
ture be strictly confidential. The
Committee that waited on him
Thursday evidently so regarded the
matter and the most enterprising
reporter failed to obtain material
for mon than the merest guess at
the nature of the interview. Their
backs could have been no sooner
turned than Senator Jones a new
man in Congress and holding no
autho.'izitl relation to the Fi
nance Bill before that body
was handed a written statement
of the President's views on the
whole subject of national finance,
and tiie Senator, having received
the President's permission, tele
graphed it all over the country.
Such an act to use the mildest
term possible under the circumstan
ces U a gross discourtesy to Con
gress. If not a literal violation of
the c institution, it is a disregard of
its spirit. No matter what are the
view. contained in this extraordi
nary presidential message, there
should bo but one expression of
opinion as to the manner in which
it reached the people.
The result is what might have
been expected. All hope of an
agreement by Congress on a plan of
finance has been abandoned, for the
President has distinctlj", though un
officially, proclaimed his purpose to
veto any financial bill that does not
square with his plan, and that plan
is not endorsed by any party or con
siderable section of a party in
cither branch of Congress. The
matter of his extra-official message
is as objectionable to the great ma
jority of Congress as the manner
must be distasteful to the entire
body. In whatever aspect the doc
ument . is viewed, It is a serious
blunder, -and cannot but have un
fortunate Consequences; Cleveland
Considerable interest is mani
fested in political circles, as to the
probable action of the Indiana Far
mers Convention, which meets at
A Colorado potato-bug has been
observed prospecting in Nashville.
He was promptly mashed.
"Pronounced individuality" is the
disease from which the President is
suffering, according to the Hartford
Agricultural item in a Minne
apolis paper: "Mort Wilkinson is
opposed to short horns, He takes at
least four fingers."
A Buffalo father has pursuaded
his bad boy to stay in o' nights. The
chain cost him $4.80, and the pad
lock 75 cents.
A "bed-Bugg is what the Courier
Journal politely calls the gentleman
of that name who has laid abed in
Vermont for nine years.because .he
Is too lazy to get up.
The Indians complain at the
prevalent fashion of short hair as a
personal insult. The Peace Com
missioners should attend to this
matter at once.
Montreal merchants are kicking
against the duty on tea. Another
revolution ? If so, we can lend sev
eral thousand Indians to throw the
The innocent Indian peddlers
about Austin, Nevada," mix their
mushrooms with toadstools The
fungi-loving Austinites who do not
know the difference on sight, quick
ly discover there is a difference after
Poor Mellish died of madness,
brought on by deep and honest
study of the currency question.
There are not likely to be any va
cancies in the other House of Con
gress from the Northwestern
States. Boston Globe.
The Indiana judges stand no
nonsense from the bar. A lawyer
there lately in the course of his ar
gument used the word "disparage
ment." "Stop using Latin words,"
said the judge, "or sit down." The
poor lawyer, undertaking to explain
was ruthlessly lined $20 for con
tempt. The people of Opelika, Ala., got
up a fine dinner for the New York
editors, who were on a visit to that
State the other day, but the excur
sionists did not take in that place in
their route, and the Opelika Times
saj-s: "Allthp surplus remaining
after supplying other demands will
be turned over to the Opelika edi
tors and other destitute poor of our
Memphis, if we remember aright,
absorbed considerable sympathy
and stamps a year ago, on account
of local afihetion, and, when the
trouble was over, had sonie $35,000
left in the treasury of her Howard
Association. And now she won't
give anything for the relief of the
Louisiana suJerers. It won't pay
for Memphis to have the yellow
fever again very soon. X. Y. Mail.
A Philadelphia broker, who at
owe time was worth a quarter of a
million of dollars, is now peddling
books for a livelihood. He derives
his largest income from a thrilling
brodiurc entitled "A Programme
of the Philadelphia Centennial."
Persons whom he importunes to buy
a copy, promptly knock him down,
and he recovers from $5 to $10 from
each of them in an action of assault
A Washington man proposes that
a suitable sized cannon be kept at
all dangerous river reservoirs or
dams, to give instant and general
warning of breakage, by which, as
in the recent calamity in Massachu
setts, many lives and mush property
might be saved. Th e trouble is that
when the moment came for the can
non to explode it would be found to
be loaded with black sand, duly cer
tified to as the best powder by a
The old question, Does lager in
toxicate? canio before a "court in
Daj'ton, Ohio, a day or two ago. A
German testified; "If you drink
jive or six glasses or lager in a little
while you will feel more pleasant
as if you drink five or six glasses of
water in the same time, and if you
drink five or six glasses of water in
a little while you will feel more dis
appointed as if you drink five or six
glasses of lager in the same time "
The jury were out four hours and
stood seven to five.
iesterday morning a boy saun
tered up to a yard on Eighth street,
where a woman was scratching the
bosom of the earth with a rake, and
leaning on the fence, said: "Are
you going around to the back yard
after awhile?" The woman said
she didn't know ; maybe she would ;
why ? "Because," the boy said, "I
just saw the cistern lid drop on the
baby's head a minute ago, and
thought if you went round you
might lift it off." It is currently
reported that the woman went.
A Council Blufts judge, returning
on the night express to that city,
was locked out of a sleeping car by
a self-fastening door. A pair of
drawers and a pair of stockings be
ijg too thin clothing for the night
air, he was obliged to break through
the glass of the door in order to re
turn. The anathmcas used against
that Pelf-fastening door were con
tinued during the night, a lacerated
hand forming an excuse for strong
A Nevada City (Cal.) school-bov
has immortalized himself by the
following composition on "The
Stink Ant :" "Sum things is small
but awful stout. A Skunk can out
fite the biggest Newfoundlin Dorg.
A ant kan lift a big chunk, and bite
like a mule. A stink ant kan stick
his tail up in the are, and paw dirt
like a fitin kock if you drum him
much. A game stink ant kan make
you waltz like a dutchman. Sum
folks like stink ants, but T donte.
This is all I kno bout ants."
Rochefort was met at Riverside
by M. Frank Parmalee, who, when
he recognized Rochefort, approach
ed him and thus addressed him:
Rochefort shook his head in des
pair, and M. Frank Parmalee tried
it again. "Iced olefeler ifyer wan
ted ear bagidge toated toa hotel
hourline would doit phor three
francs." Rochefort- nodded, and
with indescribable patois answered
the 'bus agent, saying, "Dasawir
ite. Ciicago limes.
M. Rochefort may be pleased to
learn that his friend Parmalee is
is stopping at the Gilsey House.
A jury In California, had been out
four hours when the judge sent the
sheriff to see-whether they were go
ing to agree. The sherifT put an
eye and then an ear to the keyhole
of the room in which they were lo
cated for deliberation. Then he
brought the judge, and together
they opened the door. On the table,
in the center of. Uie room, stood a
big botUe of whisky, and around it
the drunken twelve were hilariously
marching in single file. The fore
man carried on his back a bass
drum upon which the man behind
was pounding vigorously. Next
came a Juror playing a snare drum,
then a shrill whisUe, imitating a
fife, and the rest were singing. "We
couldn't agree on a verdict nohow,"
said the tipsy foreman, in reply to
the judge's reproof, "and we didn't
think 'twas any hurt fur to have a
social time s'long'a we was a con
Bnsineii and rroipectl-
("oi roponaence ot the Bee.)
Fairmont, June 9, 1874.
Editor Bee :
The excursion from Aurora and
Piano, Illinois, gathered in on the
afternoon of the 4th inst and had a
grand reception in the evening at
the large and commodious high
school house, in the east part of
town. The party waslargely atten
ded and the time was spent pleas
antly in promenading, music and
speeches. After whieh the delica
cies of life was served up, which
was abundant for the occasion, and
all was as "merry as a marriage
The excursion party left about
$100,000 in our young state, nearly
all of them buying from 160 to
1,140 acres of land each, most of
which belonged to the B. and M.
On the forenoon of the 5th inst
they left for their homes with light
hearts and well pleased with Ne
braska and the kind treatment re
ceived from the citizens while here.
Many of them took to their homes
trophies procured while in the State
consisting of mudhens, Jack-rabbits
&c. The train was crowded much
like when they came west. The
party was scattered all along the
line of the B. and M. R. R. Some
sold their return Uckets to parties
going east and realized good divi
dends. Harvey Morse, that expert
conductor, managed his train well.
Harvey always has a pleasant word
for his passengers and tries to make
all happy around him. Long ex
lerience united with a natural tact
for the business have made him a
model conductor and a valuable
man to the B. and M.
Filmore county may well be
proud of their accession. Fairmont
is radidly improving, and is one
among the most prosperous towns
on the line. They look forward to
the Uiiio when they may be
a city of renown. They have
several business houses" whioh are
rapidly inpreasin their trade, and
all appear to be prosperous. The
general merchandise line s' repre
sented by Messrs. Shepherd & Pike,
W. Z. Ziegler, and J. E. Porter &
Son. L. F. WhUeliouse, from
Grand Island, is opening out a good
stock of general merchandise,
millinery, boots and shoes. P. P.
Dawson keeps a good line of hard
ware, stoves, tin and farm machin
ery. Maxfield &Brown, deal in farm
machinery, coa, grain, &p; . L
Martin fc G. H. Pinney, deal exclu
sively In farm machinery; B. E.
Pashaman, and Freeman &Chapen,
deal in lumber and building mate
rial; J. W. Bliss keeps a good line
of groceries and varieties; John
Barsby, keeps a restaurant, and gro
ceries and confectioneries; A. L.
Kieth, deals in boots and shoes, Ijats
and caps; D. L. Ward, and L n. j.
ble, deal in furnlturej Ji.' A. Philips,
furnishes the paint, oils and pills
for tho town, and Messrs. Johnson
& Barzelton, deals out the pills and
benzine to those wanting to be in
valids. The legal fraternity is well
represented by Messrs. Chase, Wei
lers, Connor, LiskandO'Coner! Ihey
have one barber, threehotels, the
Gaylord House, Henry House and
Metropolitan ; one newspaper, the
Fairmont Bulletin. All branph.8 of
business are wellrepresanted, except
a bank, whicji oould do well ; how
ever.arrangements are made for one,
which will bo openedsoon. Cliurehes
and schools are wpJl represented,
an.l they have no lack for enter
"Galloy slaves" printers.
U. S. Grant is constable in Staun
Jay Gould and Daniel Drew will
summer together at Long Branch.
Andy Johnson will "orate" at
Pembroke, Md., on the 4th of July.
A. T. Stewart has invested $250,
030 in Saratoga property.
Carl Schurz is talked of as a can
didate for Congress in Uie First Mis
Adelina PatU demands 8,000
francs a night for singing at the
Italian opera in Paris.
The Khedive of Egypt is suffer
ing from irritaUon of the eyes, the
result of conUnual night work.
Miss Nettle Power Houston, a
daughter of tho old hero of Ban Ja
clnton, is the "gifted poetess of Tex
as." Oh, K. Kalakua visited Kau
Cealakeakua, Kailua, Kawaihao
and Kohalet during his recent tour
of his dominions.
Poor Montreal! That unhappy
city is suffering from a combined
attack of "Mazeppa" and "iffldo
The widow of the late General
Lanby is to receive the magnificent
pension or $50 a month, almost as
much as a hod-carrier's wages.
Mr. Cannon, Congressional dele
gate from Utah, Is said to possess all
the personal characteristics of a
Andrew Jackson has shown his
spirit in connection with n. "nimn.
latlng medium" In Vicksburg. He's
a colored person in jail for passing
Vice President Henry Wilson,
who was the guest of General Kilby
SmiUi, at Torresdale, Pa.,lastweek,
is now at home in Massachusetts.
He intends soon to make a trip to
The statue of General Putnam,
which is to be placed in tho West
Park, at Hartford, is ready for the
lHMlestal. It may be dedicated
June 17, the anniversary of Uie
anniversay of the batUe of Bunker
Gen. James M. Leach, Congress
man from Uie 5th North Carolina
District, declines a renominaUon,
because, after 25 years of public ser
vice, ne nnusmmseir comparatively
poor, and now desires to make some
provision for his family.
The "Grand Duke Alexis took
back to Russia a remembrance of
his visit to London, In the shape of
an English bull-dog, which he was
compelled to lead on board Uie ves
sel himself, the Russian sailors not
liking the appearance of Uie animal.
Gen. Judson Kilpatrick engaged
to lecture at Janesville, Tuesday.
Monday he telegraphed that he
couldn't come, but Tuesday after
noon that he would. Two Uckets
were sold, and he refused to lecture,
leaving Uie manager to foot Uie
There are no less than six candi
dates for Uie seat In Uie United
States Senate now occupied by the
Honest Miner, Stewart, of Nevada,
according to Uie Los Angeles (Cal.)
Herald, namely, William Sharon,
Uie millionaire and mining specula
tor ; Sutro, Uie great Nevada borer;
Charles De Long, lately Minister
to Japan ; Congressman Ken
dall; Uie inevitable Jim Nye,
and the Honest Miner himself. If
Sharon really intends to make a
push for the place, it is probably for
Uie glory of the thing, as it is pretty
well understood that he already sits
in Stewart's chair by proxy. As
for Nye, it may safely be predicted
that he will hereafter appear regu
larly as a candidate in every
election that occurs so long
as he can find customers to
pay him liberally for withdraw
ing. In regard to the present pror
pects of Nye and Stewart, the Los
Angeles newspaper says that no one
except Uie genUemen Uiemselves
can imagine such a possibilitj-, ad
ding the somewhat obscure observa
tion, "But a man who can imagine
a $60,000 saw-mill, aud draw the
money for building it, as Nye did,
can imagine anything." Mean
while the indpendent voters of Ne
vada are anticipating flush times
when the'eanvass is fairly started.
The Oldest Established
Caldwell, Hamilton & Co..
Easiness transacted same as that
of aa Incorporated Bank.
Accounts kept in Currency or Gold
sabjectto sight check without no
tice. Certificates of Deposit issued pay
able on demand, or .at fixed date
bearbig interest at six percent, per
aaBiB) and available in in all parts
of tke country.
Adrances made to customers on
anprored securities at market rates
Bnj and sell Gold, Bills or Ex
change, Government, State, County,
and City Beads.
"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 Eareppan Passotw Tickets.
COLLLECriOXS I'KOMlTLY MADE,
J. II, MILLARD,
Cor. PaugUs 31 Thirteenth Streets.
OMAHA, - NEBRASKA.
Surplus and Profits-
.. 3o,000 00
FINANCIAL AGENTSFOK THE UNITED
AND DESIfiXATED DEPOSITORY FOR
THIS BANK DEALS
In Exchange, Government Bonds, Vouchers,
And sella drafts and makes collections on alt
parts of Europe.
"Drafts drawn payable in gold er eurrcn
ej en the Bank of California. San Francisco.
TICKETS FOR SALS TO ALL PARTS
- of Europe tJh the Cunard and IlaUonal
Steamship Wftes, and the Hamburg-American
Packet Company. Jr27tf
The First National Bank
Corner if Farham and I3tk Rtrtet.
THE OLDEST BAHmtl ESTABLISHMENT
(Successors to Kountze Brothers.)
ESTABLISHED IN 1858.
Organized u a National Ban, Angnst 26, 1803
Capital and Proilts over - $2.0,000
OFFICERS AXP DIBKCTOE3 :
IT. W. YATKS.
N. W. Cor. Farnliam aud 13th Sts.,
DEPOSITS AS SMALL AS ONE IOL
lar sece.Tel and compound in lercat al
lowed on the s ame.
Certificates of Deposit:
T.!fJf.0U: 0U AKY pART OF A DE-
nionth. ,iu rem?inl"8 n this RenJc three
U S ;,niU.dra. intest from d.te of depos-
posit can he drawn atjiur time. aug23tf
ALT LAKE CITY, . UTAIr.
MAGISTKII OF THE DKPAKTKD.
ffo. 498 10th St,btwen Farnham 4 Harney.
nnllhe!IJof. "dkn spirits, obtain
iplSif ch"i 'n cases of sickness.
. CIGARS AND TOBACCO.
OMAHA1." " Md
588540 PoHrteeath Street,
N.B-PartlcuUr attention ild to Bepalr
E. F. COOK.
B87 Htk Sl, IrtvM JingUt and DwUr.
MMnhetureroITln coppe, andlSho Iro
w are, and dealer In
Cooking and Heating stoves
J,B)S& s2S2; d Ware on
HtJj?iS Gtters and Spoutingand
Jot) Work do tad warranted, " fctaf
Nos. 187, 189 and 191 Farnhain Street.
OMA17A, UE BRAS
-SOLE WESTERN AGENCY FOR-
STEWiltT'S COOKJtfG and HEATEiG STOVES,
THE "FEABLKSS," COOKING STOVES,
O E Xi IE IB'Ki ATBD
CHARTER OAK COOKING STOVES,
AH of Which Will lie Sold at 5Tanufacturcr8 Prices, With Freight a dded.
J. A. THORUP,
NEBRASKA SHIFT MANUFACTORY
159 M 159
FARNHAM ST., iffd S FARNHAM ST.,
SHIRTS AND GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS, &C. &G.
K?Shirts ofall kinds made to order. Satisfation gtiarranteed."!
sprllyl e od
HAWLET & BURKS,
-"WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DELERS IX
Xachlnery and Wagons,
No. 13 South 10th Street,
Fort Calhoun Mills.
FT-iOTHR,, FEED & 1VCEA.Xj
Xannfjctnrcd with Great Care from the Best Grain.
General Depot, Ccr. 14th. & Dodge Sts,
may 9-1 y.
W. B. HICHAUDSOIT.
PITCH, FELT AND
Ami Ulannfltetnrer or Dry ana Saturated lloafln;; and Sheathing P eW.
ALSO DEALERS IN
Roo;Zing, Pitcn, Coal, Tar, Etc., Etc.
RS"0?0 ln"nyp3it of Nebraska or ad;oining States. Office oi rosile'th- (Iss Works, on
12th t trccU Address V. O. Bor 432.
B. & J. WILBUR,
Books and Stationery,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
Fourteenth, Street, - Omaha. ITeb
GENERAL AGENTS FOR ALL Si II00L BOOKS
WHOLESA L CANDIES
I am now manulacturing all rarieties of candies
and will sell at
Dealers in this State need not want to ?: E ist i" n CA.XDIMS.
Atrial is solicited.
The Kingof the SEWING MACHINE
Realms of Finance.
SALES FOR 1ST3:
In Round Numbers 232,444 Machines!
lins over One Hunilrcl ana Thirteen Thousand more Machines than were sold l.r anr ot
'Machine Companr during the same time. '
ill ha dly he denied upon such cridence that the (.uperioriiy of the Singer it fu.lr
C. L. A. KLATTE,
288 Dodge Street, 2d Door East of 16th Street.
7 tm mnstantlr on hand the finest stork of Broad Cloth. Cjwlinr .n.i v... .
whifft I am prepared to maVe up in the most fashionable styles and to suit the most fastidiou!
at tha lowest possible prices.
OXASA, - NEBRASKA
The Unrest and best hotel between Chicago
ssvl San Francisco.
Opened new September 30th, 1S73.
30 tl GEO. TIIKALL. Proprietor.
LLTTM S. SEED
BYRON REED & CO.
Th. Oldest Established
.Real Estate Agency
Keep x complete Abstract ct Title to all Betl
fUte U OaiSkha and Dooglaj countr.
WORLD as pre-eminently as Gold Belgns in the
W. N. NASON, Agent,
NO. 212 DOUGLAS STREET, OMAHA.
No. 204 Farnham Street,
Between Twelfth and Thirtetnth Streets,
OMAHA, - - NEB.
ALL ORDERS ATTENDED TO PRUMFT
ljr and executed In the most fashionable
style -WEepairing and cleaning a specialty,
and done in the best manner. myl-lm
H. C WALKER, s'4
MANUFACTDKEK AND DALEE IN
BOOTS & SHOES
510 18th St. BetW.
f Fare ham and Doujlas
MAX MEYER & BROTHER, OMAHA, NEBRASKA
CHEAP FARMS! FREE HOMES
On tne Line of th
Union Pacific Railroad
A Laad Grant of 12,000,000 Acres of tie best FARHINa and MINERAL Laadi of America
1,000,000 ACKES IX NEBRASKA IX THE MtEAT 17LATTE VALLEl
THE QASDEN OF THE WEST NOW P0B SALE I
These lands are in the central portion of the United States, on tbe -list drgree of No. th Lut
itude. tho central line of the great Temperate Zone o! tha Amoriean CtuUuent, and forcraia
growing and stock raising unsurpassed by any in tbe United Sta'ei.
CHEAPER IS PEI0E,nore ftTcrable terms dren. and mora conTenient to market tW ca
be foand Elsewhere.
FIVE snd TEN YEAKS credit given with interest at SIX TER CENT
OOLONISTSaad ACTUAL SET0LEE3 caabnj oa Tea Tears' Credit. Lands at the earn
tirice to all CREDIT PDECHA8EBS.
A leduction TEN I'EU CENT. FOE CASH.
FREE HOMESTEADS FOR ACTUAL SETTLERS.
And tho Rest Locations for Colonies !
Soldiers Entitled to a Homestead cf
Froo asso to Furolianiora of Imud
Send for new lerrIptlTe Pamphlet, i
and IMnirt, raaileJ free everywhere
A. B. HUBEBMAKN & CO.,
WATCHMAKERS,! OF JEWELRY
S. E. Cor. 13th & Douglas Sts.
WATCHES & CLOCKS.
JEWELRY AND PLATED-WARE,
AT WHOLESALE OR RETAIL.
Dealers Can Save
CLARK & FRENCH,
AND DEALERS IK
Canned Goods, Dried Fruits, Green Fruits in Season,
JO 1 OKDEKS SOLICITED AND PKOJIITLY FILLED.
C. ABBOTT & CO.,
-VT-HSTIDO-VT" SHADES, ,
No. 188 Farnliam Street. Omaha, Neb'
PaMishers' Agents for School Boots ased Ih Nebraska.
WM. M. FOSTER,
WINDOWS, DOORS, BUNDS, MOULDINGS, &C.
Plaster Paris, Hair, Dry and Tarred Felt.
Sole Agents for Bear Creek
omen and VAiti.:
On U. P. Track, It Farnliam and Douglas Sts.
N. I. D. SOLOMON,
OII.3 AUD WINDOW GLASS,
COAL OIL AND HEAD-LIG-HT OIL
OMAHA - NEBRASKA
FAIRLIE & MONELL,
BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURERS,
Stationers, Engravers and Printers.
NOTARIAL A1TD I.ODCE SEALS.
Masonic, Odd Fellows and Knights of Pytliia
LODGE PROrERTFES, JEWELS,
AND DEALER IN
For Yaitls, Lawrs, Cemetarics, Ck
Uth St bet.
i m mmmrnm
rith new maps, pnblished in Enjlish. German, Swee4
Address O. 3E. X A.-7TC5I.
Und ComraisIoner U. P. K. ICCo. Omaha, Neb.
FREE OF CHARGE
TO BE AS REPRESENTED.
Lime anil Louisville Ccmcit
iriAT A TT A
HOOKS, BLANKS, ETC.,
otvt A.TT .m aarxi
- rch GrcmiU andl'sMIs Tarts,
1 i --.
-tSCK: ' r "BEWB.'KM.rJW-
. . -.
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