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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 18, 1874)
jgDjOMAH A BEE
OFFICIAL PAPEK OF THE CITY.
ITS XO VOX desire may contributions winterer
falttenrr or poetical character; and we
will et undertake to preserre, or to return
klMM.lBuro" whalerer. Our Stan
It inrlr-"r l1 & Bore than ,uPPlT our
HMi-i ipaca In that direction.
t40FWBna.lnfull,ourt in each
Mdarerreas sjecompanT any communica
MMd whatBatoreaoerer. This is notin
mM fcr publication, but for eur own satls-futh-
and m proof of good f aith.
Ooi Ooowtet Fim we will always be
laaatd to bear from, on ll matters connected
with crops, country politics, and on any sub
jt wfcattTer of general interest to the peo
ty m gta. Any Information cosnect
,4 with Us election, aud relating to floods,
aeaUemta. etc, wfll be gladly recelTeJ. All
llfft uaimTintnUnnf, bowerer, matt be
Iciaf M poaaible; and they must, in all cases,
fea vrlUaa upon one aide of the sheet only.
AlAMo:o'canllJt for office
rtttfc made of eeu or mnuu, "
rr1i M notices or communications to the
Editor, are (until nominations are made)
tapir' personal, and will be charged as ad
imllaasjuiiiti 'h j n a aalrstt - " be addressed to
fj.BOelKWATKE, Editor and Publisher, Draw-
Oa aai after October twenty-first, 1872, the
jty circulation of the Dajlt Bee Is assumed
fcy Jtr. Ewi Daria, to whose order all aub
atrlpUaas not paid at the office will be payable.
sjwtkf whom all receipts for subscriptions will
, E. BOSEWATEE, PuWishtr
According to the new Cbloago
directory that city contains a popu
lation of 531,708. If Nebraska
could add to her census returns the
difference between Chicago actual
population and that director- eti
r!?4iitesbe would have no difficulty
I " ln inducing Cohgress to admit two
contingent Congressmen from this
V - u t S ' '
, vA sSroiirsgence greets the Xema-
of the New Party in Nebraska, at
the hands of the two Grant newspa
pers in Omahu.ITcrald.
Doctor Millers memorable move
Kent through the burnt distriot
r doubllesB enables him to arrive at a
-better appreciation of the Nemaha
movement than people who have
pi penonal experience in this con-
t .According to the latest official
data the debt of tho District of Col
Bfn'Mii now approximates twenty
million dollars. In view of the fact
that the National Treasury has con
tributed very largely to all the pub
lic improvements in the District we
can form some Idea how much of
.tsM twenty millions went into the
, capacious pockets of corrupt officials
- aad their allies, the rascally con
tractors. By the amended postal act
Omaha, Des Moines, Davenport,
Keokuk', Dubuque, .Leavenworth,
St Joseph, and other Western
cities that cannot muster 30,000 in
habitants, will be deprived of the
Metropolitan luxury of tho free de
'llvery system. This change will of
coarse curtail tho carreer of the
liveried letter carrier, but it will
also force an increase in the clerical
force in the respective postoffices.
According to the Chicago Tri
bune of the 16th, agents of the Union
Pacific and Its direct Chicago con
nections have patched up a truce.
Pacific freights will, in the future,
be sent through To wa, and the Alton
combination will be left to shift for
-.Itself. The Union Pacific Company
has fallen back upon this arrange
ment with some reluctance, being
eoaapelled to do so by the refusal of
the Central Pacific to pro rate on
Eastern bound freights beyond
The passage of Councilman
Stephenson's amended ordinance
regulatiag the manner of serving
Police Court warrants upon the
wasrs or inmates of disorderly
owes will effectually do away with
the corruptions that have heretofore
oeatributed so much to the demoral
izatioa of our police force. If Mar
aaUl Snowden will faithfully observe
and enforce the law there will be
ao lurther reason for complaint on
Council Bluffs papers nave
""" p ii&Tafrifa new delusion to keep
tf ft.B4fc5ihoBeful sulfite of the good
-nd -patient people over the
' "river. It is the alternate writ of
T -- "maiiismi" which a deputy U. S.
"ffhl of Iowa succeeded in serv-
isC, upon President Dillon of the
T - rv UasJAss'PaclflC.
p, is ' f tsVfftsrdiae; to our Spoon Lake con-
S 1 s teiKpijraries, that w-rit is expected to
farce iKe U. P. to make the connec
tUsi.wlth the Iowa roads at Spoon
lAke station. A careful reading of
thaf .poaderous document seems,
kjewever, to leavc.no room for doubt
-Ikat tUs alternate -writ is simply an
'" MTiFsMan to the company to de
jtsaai the suit now pending in the U.
M. Dtstriet Court of Iowa.
A anscaAL dispatch to the Clii-
announces that the iu
into the affairs of the
,u by the House is now
It Is intimated that the re
tbe Investigating Commit-
throw some light on the
tion of the Indian Com-
Tbse eommissioners brought se
rioas chary i against Commissioner
Usaith'and Secretary Delano, which
MfsWti of the committee say they
were1 utterly unable to sustain.
"liaey'were unable to understand the
its which were sent to them,
the result was that
accounts, when disap
proved by them, were referred to
the Attorney-General for an opin
1 a. It was for this reason that it
wra proposed to compel the com
aalsBkmeis to spend some part of
their time in Washington. The
eoaaaUttee seems to think that the
board of eommissioners is a useless
pieee of government uiacLinery,
jusjI eaght to be abolished.
Much interest is manifested in
political circles throughout the coun
toin the action of .the Illinois Re
publican Convention which meets
at Springfield to-day.
Rochefobt did .not meet with a
very cordial reception on landing
upon Brittishsoil. According to our
cable dispatches from Queenstown,
he had a very narrow escape from
lynching at the hands of a crowd
of roughs, who, anticipating his ar
rival, had congregated on the
wharf. This turbulent demonstra
tion was probably gotten up by
some of the Bonapartist sympathi
7ers who are quite numerous in the
various cities of Ireland.
A bill defining the qualifications
of Territorial Representatives in
Congress, passed the House Tues
day. The principal feature of this
act is the provision disqualifying all
persons guilty of bigamy or poliga
m j- from such positions. This of
course was mainly In tended to cover
the Utah case, but, inasmuch as the
last clause of the act exempts sitting
delegates from the operation of the
law, the Mormon Apostle Cannon
will still retain his seat until Ills
present term of office expires. This
is a commentary on Congressional
consistency. m Cannon has openly
confessed that he has been, and Is,
a polygamist. He is, therefore, liv
ing in open defiance,to tho national.
law, and still he is permitted to as
sist in framing laws which loyal
and law abiding citizens are expec
ted to obej
When Mr. J. H. Johnson was a
member of the Nebraska legislature,
the Omaha Herald could hardly
find words enough in Webster's un
abridged, to extol his honorable and
In those days and often subset
quently Hudson was heldjip m
popular admiration as a perfect
model of unbending official integ
rity and reliability. And now the'
Herald is lavishing its aooumuktesV
stock of choicest billingsgate upon
this model public servant of Platte
county. He is denounced as a cor
rupt legislator, and unreliable offi
cer, and last but not least, as a po
litical renegade. Tho cause of this
remarkable change seems to be Mr.
Hudson's refusal to endorse the
Greeley departure in 1872, and his
action in connection with the con
test for the clerkship of Platte ooun.
ty. Now the Bee has no inclina
tion to Interfere in a purely local
affair, but when the Herald reminds
Mr. Hudson that ho owps his bread
and breath for years to the Demo
crats of Platte oounty, we would re
spectfully remind tho Herald that,
according to Its own repeated dec
larations, no man in Nebraska ever
earned his official bread more cred
itably than did Mr. Hudson when
he was in office.
Senator-elect Eaten of Connecti
cut has resigned his seat In the State
Governor Allen fills the inflation
Democracy of Ohio with sorrow by
warmly indorsing the President's
Congressman A. It. Colton of the
2d Iowa district is in trouble. He
desires a re-election, but tho ma
jority of his constituents seem to
think he needs rest.
Tho St. Joseph Gazette, which is
good Democratic authority, an
nounces Senator Thurman as the
coming man for the Presidency.
The leading journals r Illinois
and Indiana do not appear to be
very much impressed with the work
of the Independent or farmers' con
ventions which were recently held
in those States.
The only Republican journal of
standing in the State which openly
opposes the renomination of Gov.
Dix is the Albany Express. Its
preferences are manifestly for the
Hon. A. B. Cornell.
The Illinois Staats Zeltung thinks
that the only contingencj' by which
a third term for Gen. Grant is pos
sible, would exist if he would be, In
1876, the representative of specie
payments and the national honor as
opposed to inflation and repudiation.
In such an event, the Zeltung thinks
that even Carl Schurz would bo
compelled to support him.
Tho Indianapolis Sentinel de
nounces tho platform of Its "new
party" as a mess of "gibbering fus
tian," and an "affront to civiliza
tion." This is the worst year for
new parties we ever saw.
The tlii d section of the second
article of the constitution should be
amended so as to read : "The Presi
dent fchnll from time to time, give
Senator Jones information of the
slate of the Union, and recommend
to his cinsideration such measures
as he 9ball judffe neoessary'and ex
pedient" Cleveland HerakftJiep.y.
The Hon. George W. Julian ef
Indiana delivered an elaborate ad
dress on Wednesday before the
meeting of Abolitionists in Chica
go on the lessons of the Anti-Slavery
conflict Hie most important
lesson ot the struggle,'he thought,
was the almightiness of truth.
Another lesson was the duty of still
further extending the right of suf
frage. He admitted that the ex
periment of negro suffrage had not
been a remarkable success, but the
trial had only been partial and un
der the most unpromising circum
stances, and would finally succeed.
Republicans of Iowa are discuss
ing the financial question, and try
ing to decide how to treat it in their
State Convention, which, meets on
Julv 1. Of course there is a great
diver itv of opinion. TheBurllng
ton 1 law k Eye, which has a faculty
of ndking sound sense on a good
many subjects, goes straight to the
bottom of tho question when It says
that there is really no need for any
discussion on the subject It recalls
the action "of the 8t-te and Na
tional Republican Conventions in
1872, declaring in favor of a speedy
resumption of specie payment, and
asks if thero Is any reason to sup
pise that they have changed their
minds. "If .not," it continues,
"will some of tho wise advocates of
inflation explain to as -how we are
to reach a speedy, resumption of
specie. payments by an expansion of
the currency of the country. The
Republican party can much better
afford to dlea decent death, fulfill
ing its pledges and promises, if die
it must, than it can to give up the
ghost by attempting the suicidal
exploit of upending its own record
and trying to make it something it
II you see a policeman aim at a
dog, try to getnear the dog.
As the Almanacs say, about this
time look out for vetoes.
The reason why so manv men are
bald-headed is because they have
not enough hair.
Eugene City, Oregon has twenty
three painters, exclusive of young
An ostrich does draw the line
somewhere. He stops at gate
:hinges. The grasshopper will eat
the shoes off" an exhausted mule.
Gabriel Schmidt, in Iowa, has
just killed his wife, for sewing a
wrong button.on his coat. If it had
"been-on his shirt but never mind !
AXebanon man has broken one
of his wife's ribs by embracing her.
Now, if she'd been copper-uouomeu
with steel corsets, he couldn't have
An, old, halejtnd hearty gentle
man in Sacramento assures the Bee
that he has not drank a diop of wa
ter in the last twenty years. The
crusaders should go after him.
"Cast Iron Sinks," is written
upon the sign of a Hartford plum
ber. "Well, who in the (hie) said
it didn't?" chuckled an inebriated
man after reading it over three
The first photographer has opened
his saloon inTruckee, Nevada, and
has been shot at by a miner, who
insisted on having his picture taken
by lamplight, as he was going away
early in the morning. - -
The instructions to the police force
of Alexandria are: "Don't arrest
the Mayor or any member of the
Common Council for intoxication,
but assist them home, and say noth
ing about it
Kentucky doesn't care a conti
nii frtr1 flip transit of Venus,
.since H has discovered itself to be
the possessor .or a coiureu uma
103 years old, "who actually saw
A man in Providence, on the oc
casion of the death of an infant
"daughter, entered mnilliner's store
and asked if they kept "black
tripe" to hang qn their door-bells.
EIf they did, he wanted three yards.
""""The following concise and com
prehensive note was sent to an Il
linois merchant by a neighboring
farmer the other day : "Send me a
trace-chain and two hinges Jane
had a baby last night also two pad,
The poet of the Lynchburg News
hasn't been particularly lucky. In
an ode to his girl, he says : "Keen
is your sorrow, but keener is my
grief." Tho compositor, who lost
his uttermost njckel on the top row
tho night before, set up, "but keno is
A man who was seen coming out
of a newspaper office with his nose
split open, one eye gouged out, and
an ear chawed off, explained to a
policeman that ho was not a sub
scriber to the paper he had simply
entered the office to ascertain if the
editor was in. "And he was iu,"
he mournfully added.
The editor of the Eureka Cupel,
in that jiaper of June, says : "We
feel it a duty to the public to offer
an apology for having inadvertent
ly fallen Into an unpleasant fracas
upon the public street this morning.
While it more becomes a gentleman
to carefully avoid personal encoun
ters, there are nevertheless times
and circumstances in which to do it
surpasses the power of most of us."
It may Interest the "champion
baggage-smasher" to learn that a
New Yorker, who last season, had
$200 worth of trunks destroyed, has
had fivo new ones made to order
and supplied with compartments
containing five pounds each of
nitro-glycerlne. He proposes to
travel from Maine to Texas, cover
ing all the waterlng-place3, and will
have a coroner along to hold in
quests ori the -victims.
The Danbury News man has had
disappointments in London as for
instance, when filled with an un
quenchable desire to see the queen
he stepped into a shoe store doing
business "b3r special appointment
to her majesty," and waited patient
ly for an hour for her to call in " to
see if that shoe was fixed." But he
didn't see her. He afterward took
a little census, and found that the
queen had 3,840 tobacconists and
The Burlington Hawkeye says:
"Night before last Mr. Throckmor
ton, who lives on South hi'l, staid
down town very late, being deeply
interested in a game of draw poker
and trimmings.' When he got
home he was so deeply affected by
the trimmings and the memory of
his last hand, which somebody had
played waxed cards on him, that in
stead of unlocking the door he
crashed through a window and sank
to the floor in repose. Down came
his wife, half-way down stairs. Mr.
Throckmorton,' she cried, are you
liurt? Did j-ou call?' 'Call nothin,'
he responsively murmured, 'Call ?
VI raise yo-20 chips ! You call 'f you
want to. Hie!'"
Bill Whaley, who recently died
in the Fayette county, Pa., poor
bouse, formerly drove a stage-coach
between Uniontown and Morgan
town, itf that State. He wouldn't
own a horse" that: had more than
enough skin to cover his bones, and
through which .the moral law could
not be read. Sis animals were
queer geomltrical puzzles combina
tions of angles, right, obtuse and
acute. Our day ho eame driving
into Uniontown at full speed, and
just as he drew up in front of the
hotel, one ofv his horses dropped
dead. "That was a very sudden
death," remarked a bystander.
"Sudden?" replied Captain Bill,
"that horse died in Smithland, nine
miles from here, but I never let him
down until I got to town."
Prafretf tf the Paaca Coal Minei.
The miners are still-digging and
boring Industriously and expectant
ly in Poaca, Nebraska, coal beds.
'Thiia tar no vrv lrrV amount of
coal has been taken our from thejportauce in the general economy,
mlne. the work being principally
experimental, to demonstrate the
practicability of the enterprise.
The Coal Company say they have a
two-foot vein already, which they
shall work provided they strike
nothing better. J The drift Into the
hill extends a distance of 130 feet
From the Inner end of tho drift tho
miners are now boring down in a
peroondicalar direction with the ex
pectation of striking a thicker vein
of coal. At the dLstance of 35 feet
they struck. -a strata, but as yet
cannot tell its thickness, for it
bad.not been penetrated far "when
our informant, Mr. Schroeder, left.
He says the company are yet full of
hope, and are bound to find the
best paying vein of coal that' exists
m those, iblaffs. Atjany rate, Mr.
Schroeder says, they have already
got a moderately good thing in the
two-foot strata, and If they strike
nothing that promises better they
will mine that. iSoui City Journal,
Danger to the salmon fisheries by
the sawdust is apprehended on the
The receipts of salmon at Sacra
mento average 600 to 70Q.per day
about four tons.. ftj. y ,
Salmon fishing at-theaiouth.' of
Rogue river, Oregon- is good. The
canning establishment is putting up
2,500 two-pound cans a day.
The Navarro river of Mendocino
country, Cal., near Its mouth, is lit
terally filled with herrings, and
loads are caught daily.
The creeks In Boulder Jmd Lari
mer counties, Colorado, abound in
trout this season. A Ldngmont
man made a catch in the St Vrain,
the other day, of one Jiundred and
twelve, In five hours and a half.
Yank Hammond, says'theTruckee
Republican, of June 4th, has pur
chased 1,200 trout, of the Comer
Fishery, for the Virginia and Gold
Hill Water Company." The reser
voir of the Company is 2ou ieei
square, and 14 feet deep. The trout
purchased are one yearld.
The.Oswego (N. Y.) Times of the
12th says that on the day. previous
a gentleman fishing with a fly from
the pier of that harbor, captured a
shad measuring nine inches and
weighing a quarter of a pound.
This is the first Oswego result of the
Seth Green experiment of stocking'
Lake Ontario with. .North River
John Williamson, Secretary and
fornia Acclimatizing -,Society, is at
Lake Tahoe, to secure trout-spawn
to produce 4 1,000,0)' Ash This
spawn "wlU be'Jaiched'at the fish
farm of the society" at San Pedro
Point, San Mateo county. The Ac
climatizing Society were rvery suc
cessful last season in raising Tahoe
trout, and have sold.large numbers
of them to pisciculturists, not only
in California, but in the Atlantic
Statps. The society has orders this
season for 11,000 young trout from
the east, and the demand exceeds
Fish are plenty in the streams
about Pueblo. The turbine wheel
in the mills of that city recently
came to a sudUeu; Stand-still. The
miller shut off the water and pro
ceeded to,iuvestiguto, and, accord
ing to the Chieftain, on .examina
tion, he fouhd'that piece,of machin
ery filled to Us utmost capacity with'
cat-fish. The wlieelVasopened, and
about 100 pounds offish, varying
in weight from two to fifteen
pound, were taken out. The orifi
ces in the wheel are" sufficiently
large to allow fish undertwo pounds
in weight to pass through, and how1
many more members there were in
this piscatorial exploring exhibition,
it is impossible to tell. The fish'
seem to have come, down the mill
ditch in a school, and. tbolr voyage
of discovery was' brought to a sud
den termination by the turbine,
which seems to make an 'excellent
trap for large sized members of the
In a letter to the Rochester Denie
crat,Mr. Seth Green says: "I com
menced hatching shad in the year
1809. Twenty shad were a good
take for a drift for the gill nets ; that
is, the fisherman stretch their nets
cross-ways of the river and drift
down with the tide until it changes.
For the last three years shad are a
good drift; they are nearly all sold to
dealers anil when there comes a glut
dealers cut the price down on fisher
men, and keep the price up on the
country dealer. There have been a
few days In each year for the last
three years that shad have 'been
sold for $5 per hundred, andjno one
got the benefit of the increase ex
cept the people who lived near the
river and the dealers. And that is
not all. The dealers along tho riv
ers buy the fish and sell all they can
at retail. They are spread on their
tables anil the shad are picked until
their sale is over, and I never
knew a man to take a
small one If he could get a large
one for the same price. Then' he
fills his orders and sends his culls to
the country dealer, and he gets
them one day longer out of water
than lie ought to. I have under
taken to even it up and give the
)eople a fresh shad and a cheap
shad, what they have never had
before. I go to the fishermen and
buy the shad. They are sold
here tho next morning, lhey
are as fresh as the freshest shad
sold in the Albany market I have
been obliged to do this' to give the
people living away from the river,
that helped pay for it, the benefit of
it, and teach the dealers how to give
the people a cheap, fresh shad. 1
can make the same difference with
white fish in the great lakes, when
the Canadian government will join
us iu the expense, in four years that
I have had shad in the Hudson and
Connecticut rivers; that is, Jn the
ratio of 12 white fish to 200, four
years from the lime I commenced
THE GROWING CROPS.
Favorable Report from all Sec
tions or tie Country.
The crop prospects in the Middle
States west to include Ohio are
good for wheat, with local excep
tion:). Spring grains of all kinds
look well on the ground. Corn
planting is pretty nearly or quite
completed, and but little .replant
ing has been done, the early plant
ed coming' up and doing well,'
Grass as a rule is reported excep
tionally good as compared,with the
promise at the same date the past
two seasons. Potatoes are receiving
the attention of the Colorado
potato bcotls in Ohio, Western
Peusylvania, -New York,- and its
appearance as far east as New Jer
sey and Massachusetts has been
noted. To what extent it will af
fect the crop it is impossible to pre
dict, but inexperience in the modes
of destruction which have been ap
plied successfully in the west and
the neglect of hand-picking, by
which means it has been successful
ly fought on some farms, may well
cause apprehension for the safety of
In New England it Is too soon to
determine what the small grain crop
will De. anu u is or not mucn im-
for the percentage of this class of
products grown there is small. It
is gratifying to note, however, how
uniformly favorable are the -reports
concerning the grass crop. Fruit, as
in the Middle States, promises to be
abundant.' The more northern of the
Southern States give us good reports
of the wheat crop, which will soon
be ready for the -harvest. The re
cent frosts Injured' the' early sown .
somewhat, but the late sown is un
injured. Fruit is abundant; eorn
promising-, and the area planted' in.
the Southern States in the aggregate"
is much greater, than1 for many
plaint -fir ' heard, with -loeal
exceptions" here- and " there.
There Is no general apprehension
expressed . that the crops 'of the
South of all kinds, unless it be in
the flooded districts, will in any
sense be a failure or that there will
beany marked depreciation of quan
tity or quality. Of course it la too
soon to assert that no disaster n
come to them, butthe general tone
of farmers and farm reports con
cerning crops thjpugbQUt.the.
country is hopeful, quite as much
so as any year the. past decade. Al
though the season was backward.
IwVen iCdldJopen the;grourid was in
uauciicui. ujuiuuuu lor a seeu oeo.
CropsPerctjut inrwlnlethfrsoil was
,in this condition, which is considered
by good farmers "naif the battle."
President. Vice Presdenjt.
ben wood, Cashier.
X. W. Cor. Faruhaiu aud J3th Sts.,
DEPOSITS A8 SMALL AS ONE DOL
lar sece.Ted and compound Interest al
lowed on the same.
Certificates of Deposit:
TUB WHOLE OB ANVPAKT OF A'DEi
posit after remalulng In this Beak three
months, will draw Interest from d.te of depos
It to payment. Thnwholeor any part of a de
posit can be drawn atjuuy time. augUtf
' The-Oldest Established
Caldwell, Hamilton & Co.,
Basiacss transacted- sane as that
ef an Incorporated Hank.
AccoHnts kept ia Currency or Gold
sahjectte sight check without no
Certificates of Deposit issaefl pay
able en demand, or at fixed date
bearing interest at six pereeat. per
sbbbbi, and available la ia all parts
Advances made to customers on
auproved securities at market rates
of interest., ,
Bay aud sell Gold, tills or Ex
change, Government, State, Coaaty,
ma City Bonds. ;
We give special attention to aegro
tlatingr Railroad and other Corpo
rate Leans issued within: the Stato.
Draw Sight Drafts on England,
Ireland, Scotland, and all parts of
Sell EnroBcan Passage Tickets.
CL1LECTIONS PKOltPTLY MADE,
J. II. MILLARD,
NATIONAL 6 ANK
Cor. Douglas and Thirteenth Streets.
OMAHA, - - NEBRASKA.
Surplus and Profits..
NANCIAL AGENTSFOR THE UNITED
AND DESIGNATED DEPOSITORY FOE
THIS BANK: DEALS
In Exchange, Gorernment Bonds, Vouchers,
And sells drafts and makes collections on all
parts of Europe.
sWDrsfts drawn parable In gold or curren
cy n the Bank of California, San Francisco.
TICKETS FOB SALE TO AM. PARTS
of Europe rla the Cunard and National
Steamship lines, and the Hamburg-American
Packet Company. jy27tf
The First National Bank
Corner of Farhsm and 13th KtrteU.
THE 0LDE3T BANKING E8TABLI8HMEHT
(Successors to Kountze Brothers.)
ESTABLISHED IN" 1858.
Organized aa a National Bank, August 26,1863
Capital and Profits over . $250,000
OFFICERS XXD DIRECTORS
H. W. YATES,
a. j. poppletox, Attorney.
Would rsFonsi the. tubltc that
they are now ready to furnish RY
DKAULIO CEMENT, of the very best quality,
sndlqsnj-quail tily.elllier at the factory, which
is located at Beatricc.Ncb., or at the Pipe works
InUuaba They also are prepared to furnish
all kinds ofOKJlENTPIPING lor SEWERAGE.
"DRAINAGE, ETC, Also manufacture all
styles of CHIMNEY WORK. WE Q UARAN
TEE OUR CEMENT Tf) BE EQUAL TO ANY
HYDRAULIC. CEMENT MANUFACTURED
INTUE UNITED STATES.
sssTOBDERS FROM DEALERS RESPECT
BKATKICK HYDRAULIC CEMENT
& PIPE CO.
OMAHA - - NEBRASKA.
CAUKIAGK, BUOT aad WAGON
N. E. CORNER of 14th and HARNEY 8T8,
WOULD respec"0''' "noucce to the jpub
llctbstbeis now ready to fill all cou
tracts in the shore lines with neatnesa and
arEipress wagons constantly on band and
OF THE FINEST
Elkhorn Talley Lands !
FOR- 8ALK BT
il. 3fcff. OIiAHIC,
Wisnor, ? - ITob
IHESE LANDS ARE CONVENIENT TO
the market and tb
FINEST in the STATE !
And will be sold at from
$2,50 to $5.00 PER ACRE
Far Cask er ea leagTiae.
MrLAXD EXPLORING 1 ICK
ETS for ale at O. A N. W. De
pot, bearing coupons which will
-be taken at foil cost in payment
171 FaraaaM , 8. E,(te. 11th St
v V t h M
. ..J .
Fur niture Dealers
Nos. 187, 189 and 191 Farnham Street.
T12TWARE and TINHERS' STOCK.
STEWAJIT'S COOKING aiiaHEATDiG ST0YES,
THE "FEiBLESS," COOKITO STOVES,
CHARTER OAK COOKING STOVES,
All of Which IVill be Sold at Jrannfacturers Prices, With Freight a dded.
apMtf Send lorr XxdLoo Xilf.
T A TTrTQ ftlTP
NEBRASKA SHIRT MANOFACTOFY
SHiRTS AND GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS, &C &G.
aShirts ofall kind9 made to order, featisfatlon guarrantoed.tB,
aprllyl e od
FXiOTJ, IFIEIEID Sc TMIIElAXi
Manufactured with Great Care from tae Best Crate.
General Depot, Ccr. 14tti fi Dodge Sts,
may 9-1 y.
W. B. HICHAHDSOIT.
PITCH, FELT AND GRAVEL ROOFER.
And Manufacturer of Dry an I Saturated ttoDflnyj and Sbeaihlnsr Pelt.
ALSO DEALERS IN
Roofing. Fitcn, Coal, Tar, Etc., Stc.
ROOFlKG in any pait of Nebiasta or adjoining States. Office oppositeyhe Gas Works, on
12thi treet. Address 1 O. Boi 432.
WH LESALE CANDIES
I am now manulacturing all varieties of candies
and will sell at
Dealers In this State need not want to go E.ist f n CA.XDIES.
A trial is solicited.
BoaclAS St- Oor- lStb,
The King of tbeSEWINO MACHINE WOULD as preeminently as Gold Eeigns in the
Realms of Finance. ' .
In Round Numbers
ItBeinz orer One. Hundred and Thirteen Thousand more Machines than were sold by any ot
Sewing Machine Company during the sjrae time.
It will liar ly be denied'upon such evidence that the Muperiority of the Singer is lullr
monstrate d .
i ni. VIHH1..1 mm. w. j u
288 Dodge Street, 2d Door Eas1: of 16ch Street.
T t.D constantly on hand the Unest stock of Broad Cloth, Caisiraero snd Vesting ;
vSXto'"1 JkMultu.uU the most fastMtona,
at the lowest possible pnets. ; .. J '
i i i ' IM
OMAHA, - - - 5EBBABIA
The largest and best howl between. Chicago
ud San Francisco.
Opened new beptember 30th, 1873.
SO tl OEO. TUUALL. Proprietor.
BY0 KED. "-WIS S. HEED
BYRON REED & CO.
Tba Oldest Established
Real Estate Agency
IN NEBRASKA -'
Keep a complete Abstract of Title to allJBeal
Estate In Oia.hs and Douslasccuntr. i
JOHN H. GBEEN, ;
HRAJN, FLOUB 15D JFEED,
- . - DEALEK IN
- . . r
CIOARS AND TOBACCO.
NB corner Famham and EleTenlh streets, 1
UJIAUA, ... SMIHM
ALT LAKE CrrT. - - UTAH,
V S ssssVvll:
j 'v ijtt lmt sLiiaBssssBV,
EL AM CLARK.
EOR 18T3: .
DOUGLAS STIiEET, OilAHA.
i " ' '
HERMAN TO -BRINCK,
No. 201 Fanihani Street, ,
Between Twellth and Tliirtenth Streets,
OMA A - NEB.
ir.n ii.v. '. ATTKKnKIJ TO PIWlMPT-
jf 1 and executed in the most U hUnable
it r e sWfiejialrinR and cleaning a iltY,
snd done I u the but manner. uirl-Iui
H. C WAI.KKK,
MANUFACI Utthlt JkliU JlCALER IU
BOOTS & SHOES
51013th St. Between Farnham and Donjlas
,.. 3". I3MCE03J7I
S38AS40 FftHrteeBlk Street,
(OtSeeari stain.) OmahaJ Kebraaaav Carrlagu
and Baggies on hand or made to onlet.
N. B. Farticular attention paid to Bepalr
Inc. ' apr-U
U. P. R. R. MEAT MARKET,
ISth street bet California"' and Webster.
tjtVe4 KEEPOX H1XD TUB. BEST
W snpplr of FBESH AND ' SALTED
MEA1S. Also ajaras stock of Fine-Sugar
Cured Hams and Breakfast Bacon, at the low
st rates. WiL AU3T 4 K.NUTH,
MAX MEYER & BROTHER, OMAHA, NEBRASKA
IIlskISBbssssssI I i 13 HsHBsHfl!' f JH'
CHEAP FAHMSI 7HSS HOMES
On t&e Line of the
Union Pacific Railroad
A Laid Grant of 12,000,000 Acres or taa best FABXIHQ aal MIHEBAL Lisla of Am tries
1,000,000 ACHES IN NEBRASKA IX THE GREAT PLATTE VALLEY
TEE QABDEH OF TEE WEST HOW F0S SALE I
These 'lands areln'ths central portion of the United States, on the st degree of Nudh Lst
1 tiule, the central line of tho great Temperate Zone o! the American tXntiuent. and for grata
rowing and stock: raising unsurpassed by any in the United fetal e J.
0HEAPEE IH PBICE,mnra fatoraWe terms cjren. and mora coartoieatta nuukot tka m
be foaad Elisvher.
FIVE snd TEN YEARS' credit gtren with Interest at SIX TEB CENT
COLONI3T3aad ACTUAL SETTJLERS can buy on Tea Years' Credit. Lands at tbs ssjs
vrlce to all 0SEDIT PUBCHA8EB3.
A Deduction TEN PEU CENT. FOU CASH.
FREE H05IESTEAD8 FOR ACTUAL SETTLERS.
And the Eest Locations for Colonies!
Soldiers Entitled to a Homestead ci
Proo rMoaa to Fux-oXxMraoxTfli of Tarvncl
Send for now Dreriptire Pamphlet, with new maps, pnblished la Enztlsh, German, Sweed
and Danis'i, mailud Iroe etery where. Address 0. JF. JjAylS.
ulr2dawll Land CommUsioner U. 1 It. K. Co. Omaha. Neb.
A. B. HUBERIyIANX fc CO
S. E. Cor. 13tli & Douglas Sts.
WATCHES & CLOCKS.
JEWELRY AND PLATED-WARE,
AT WHOLESALE OB RETAIL.
Dealers Can Save TIME and FREIGHT bj
, Ordering of Us.
ENGIUYING DONE FREE OF CHARGE !
ALL GOODS WARRANTED
AXB DEALERS IN
Canned Goods, Dried Fruits, Green Fruits in Season.
S C. AMorr J- Ckvum.
S. C. ABBOTT in CO.,
Booksellers 1 Stationers
No. 188 Famliam Street, Omaha, NeV
Publishers' Agents for School Bookg asefl 1b Xehraaka. 5g
WINDOWS, DOORS, BLINDS, MOULDINGS, &C.
.'piaster Paris, Hair, Dry and Tarred Felt.
Sole Agents for Hear Creet
OFFICE AND YAI51.: , e
On C. T. Tracr, bet Furnluni and Doujlas Sts.
N. I. D. SOLOMON,
OILS AIT3D WINDOW GIAS3,
COAL OIL. AND HE AD-LIGHT OlW?!
"" ' urnnioil
OMAHA - iMtDnar
"- FATBLIE-& MOISTELL,
BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURERS.
Stationers. Engravers and Printers.
jrasonic, Odd Fellows and Knights of Pythias
- - TJIsriFOE;MS.
LODGE PROPERTIES, JEWELS,
-, ARTHUR BUCKBEE.
AKD DEALEE IN
A JL "1
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iy H lk .Sfev . mlm i
f srif H I .3HalSBSViSBBBBBBBBBBBVK k I J
3C P"l SSBBBsHsiHHsaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB FCT
s For Turdi, Xawnsi, Crneteris Ckireh Groud Ba Pablic Parks,
Shop and Office :
lllb S:- bet. Farnham and IUrner
TO BE AS REPRESENTED.-
AND PHOMITLY FILLED.
Lime and Louisville Ccasst;
LODGE SEALS. "
BOOKS, BLANKS, ETC., AT
AND "E V PRESS. -
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