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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 24, 1874)
THE OMAHA BEE
OFFICIAL P1PEB OF THE CITY.
Wk w jtot desire any contributions Trnaterer
of s literary or poetical character; and -we
will not undertake to preserre, or to return
he nme, in any case TbateTer. Oar Stall
is sufficiently large to more than supply our
limited space in that direction.
Beat. Kaxz or Wsiteb, in (oil, must in each
and erery case accompany any communica
tion ol what nature soerer. This is not in
tended lor publication, but (or eur own satis
faction and as proof of good faith.
OUB Couimr Fkisjcds we will always be
pleased to hear from, on all matters connected
with crops, country politics, and on any sub
ject whaterer of general Interest to the peo
ple of our State. Any information connect
ed with the election, and relating to floods,
accidents, etc, will be gladly rocelre-l. AH
such communications, howerer, must be
brief as possible; and tJey must, in all cases,
be written upon one side of the sheet only.
AiaAhjtOVKCXXJ-STJ or candidates fcr office
whether made by self or friends, and
whether as notices or communications to the
Editor, are (until nominations are made)
simply personal, and will be charged as ad
Tertiaemenis. All communications should be addressed to
E. BOSKWATEB, Editor and Publisher, Draw
On and alter October twenty-first, 1S72, the
city circulation of the Daily Bee is assumed
by Mr. Edwin Daris, to whose order all sub
scriptions not paid at the office will be payable,
and by whom all receipts for subscriptions will
E. BOSEWATER. Publisher
Under the rc-listribution clause
of the the new currency act Nebras
ka is entitled to $300,000 more
national bank currency. It now
remains to be teen whether our
bankers will avail themselves of
Secret political societies are
training schools for perjury. Poli
ticians who have axes to grind, de
liberately take upon themselves
sworn obligations, with the mental
reservation Clever to fulfil them un
less they can therebv tervo their
Very exciting times are antici
pated in the Frencli National As
sembly when the Committee of
Thirty, which has been Instructed to
investigate the proposition to pro
claim a permanent republic with
McMahon- as chief executive for
seven years and a parliament com
posed of two legislative chambers,
Khali make their report. The Legi
timists and Imperialists will doubt
leas exert their utmost power to pre
vent the adoption of such a pro
gramme, and in the event of its re
jection, they will endeavor to carry
a proposition proclaiming a consti
b ROM tho Washington Clironiclc
we learn that John L. Cadwalader,
the new Assistant Secretary of State,
is a son of General Thomas Cad
walader, of Philadelphia, and a
grandson of General Cadwalader
who served with General "Washing
ton during the war of the Revolu
tion. He was graduated at Prince
ton College, studied law at the Har
vard College Law School, and after
ward with Daniel Lord. He was
subsequently a law partner of Geo.
Bliss, Jr. He is a personal friend
of Secretary Fish, to whom, it is
said, he owes his nomination. His
law practice has been a lucrative
one for several years, and he is re
ported to be wealthy.
While the woman crusade has
doubtless awakened a spirit of re
newed activity among temperance
advocates, the direct pressure of the
movement upon the liquor traffic in
localities where it originated does
not seem to have produced very
striking results. Our Ohio and In
diana exchanges report a marked
re-action in this respect, especially
in localities that boasted their eu
"tire freedom from bar rooms last
fall. In Washington Court House,
Ohio, where the crusade began there
are now six beer-shops in active
dperation within the village limits,
and three just outside. When the
praying women first made their
assault on the liquor dealers of Rich
mond, Indiana, there was but one
licensed saloon, now there are three.
Then there were three wholesale
liquor houses at Richmond, now
thero are Mx, and twenty other
places where liquor can be obtained
in such quantities as the United
States permits to be sold not to be
drank on the premises. This would
either indicate a re-action among
the ungodly, or a relapse into in
difference am.ong those who sought
to suppress the rum traffic by pray
ing and singing.
Congress has adjourned, and
he country again breathes free. At
the same time it must be concede d
that the Forty-third Congress has
so far developed less corruption than
any precediug Congress since 1SG1.
The fact that only five hundred out
of the five thousand bills before that
body have become a law is within
itself an evidence that much mis
chief might have been done if this
Congress have been inclined to
imitate the example set by its pre
decessors. With the exception of the new
bankrupt la w,currency bill and Gen
eva award no measures of nation
al importance have been enacted
At the same time it must be
admitted that the investigations in
to the cheap transportation prob
lem District of Columbia Govern
ment and Sanborn frauds developed
an earnest desire on the part of our
national legislators to eradicate cor
ruption in the public service and
comply Trith the demands of the
country. "Whether these actions
indicate a superabundance of pub
lic virtue or a wholesome re
spect for the popular will is imma
terial. At all events the present
Congress has repudiated the back
ty business, ami epi iu u""1"
ar from Credit Mobilier grabs.
this, if nothing more, the people
,hi4o be thankf uL
CoKRUrr and unprincipled politi
cians may proclaim some very good
doctrines and sound principles, but
the people can never trust them
with carrying them out, especially
if they want to propagate them
through s secret political society.
The champion liar has turned up
again. His name is supposed to be
Rogers, At least that is what he
signs himself in a letter dated Oma
ha, and published in the Cincinnati
Times. According to Rogers, Ne
braska is a dry desert The rivers
are not approachable By cattle,
owing to the high rocky banks, and
springs are entirely unknown. The
best farm houses are shanties valued
at from $50 to $100, and nobody can
begin farming unless he can muster
from $3,000 to $4,000. If Rogers
would only sign his real name peo
ple hereabouts would give him the
grand bounce for his unblushing
m isrepresen tations.
Excursions to Nebraska seem
just now to be the order of the day.
The Georgia excuasionists are now
at Columbus and another excursion
party from Illinois will reach Fair
mont during the present week. A
letter just received from Earlville,
111., announces the departure of two
car loads of excursionists under tho
leadership of Mr. C. S. Harrison.
The party is made up of citizens of
Aurora, Earlville, Mendota, and the
surrounding country. They come
by tho B. & M. railroad, crosslug at
Plattsmouth and will stop at Fair
mont, Fillmore county.
Preparations are made there to
take them to Arborville, the new
town In York county. Many of
these excursionists come with the
intention of making Nebraska their
future home. Thus immigration
keeps turning toward the great
The bill to compel the Union Pa
cific Railroad Company to pro rate
with the Kansas Pacific, and other
branch roads that connect with it at
points between Omaha and Ogden,
has been signed by the President.
While this bill may appear just In
the abstract, its provisions prac
tically carried out would work great
injustice to the Union Pacific. For
instance, the Kansas Pacific may
deliver its California freights
and passengers at Cheyenne,
and compel the Union Pacific to
transport over the mountains at the
same rates charged for transporting
across the plains. It costs at least
fifty per cent, more to operate a
road over steep grades and through
an uninhabited region, than it
does to transport theiu over easy
grades, through a settled region that
affords au'opportunity for local traf
fic. While justice would demand that
no discrimination be made against
any particular road connecting with
the main line at any way station, it
would be unjust to compel the com
pany to transport passengers and
freights through Wyoming and
Utah at the rates charged for trans
portation through Nebraska. Under
these circumstances we shall not be
surprised if the Union Pacific shall
prefer to contest the validity of this
new law in the United States Courts,
Instead of complying with its arbi
trary and unreasonable provisions.
"Governor" Brooks, of Arkansas,
has arrived in Washington.
Chief Justice Waite will spend
the summer at his native home,
Mr. Bowles, of the Springfield
Republican, will try the milk cure
on his dairy farm.
Kiljui trick is going to South Amer
ica. His loss is-New Jersey's gain,
to say nothing of the United States.
President Grant has consented to
attend the formal opening of the
new bridge at St. Louis on July 4.
Fitch, of Nevada, will not lecture
next season; Gough will sail for
Europe after repeating his old lec
tures a few times.
The Earl of Yarborough has been
found. Ilo was sleeping of the
cflects of his drunk on the island of
Gen. John C. Breckinridge and
family have left Kentucky for New
York," and will remain in the latter
State all summer.
B. F. Butler, the Washington
Chronicle tys, will not go to Fiji
not, mo MipMi-c, if he finds the sea
son's lobby lee gee.
Cyrus Field has gone to Iceland
to tee the milienium and find out
whether it is what it has been crack
ed up to be.
Dr. Dio. Lewis, of Boston, has
discovered that when it Is high tide
there is generally a great deal of
water in the river. He intends to
agitate the subject.
The lion. Robert C. Winthrop,
has been invited by the Bunker
Hill Monument Association to de
liver the oration at the one
hundredth annniversity of the
battle iif Bunker Hill, which occurs
on the 17th of June, lS7u.
Ashley is working like a beaver to
get the Democratic nomination for
Congress in the Toledo district, and
half a dozen candidates whose De
mocracy is of a less doubtful kind,
are industriously undermining him.
When the Convention meets it is
intimated Ashley will wish himself
out Wet, prospecting for "town
Forney, of the Philadelphia Press,
has had a town named after him on
the Texa3 Pacfic Railroad. Geo. W.
Childs, of the Philadelphia Ledger,
must see Scott about that Childs
is neglecting his own fame. He is
so busy putting up painted windows
in Westminster Abbey to dead poets
and putting new sod on the graves
of others, that he has quite forgot
ten tho source of glory that lies in
the name of a new town.
Francis Butler, a well known dog
fancier and dog trainer off New
York, disbelieved In hydrophobia,
sent letters to the papers -denying
the existence of hydrophobia, and
pooh-poohed all reported cases of
death from that disease. About six
weeks ago an ungrateful cur bit the
hand of the dogs' champion, and
now Butlerhas gone. He died rav
ing mad with hydrophobia on last
Wednesday. He was convinced too
late that he was mistaken.
HONEY FOB THE LADIES.
The Paris women have organized
a crusade against immoralities on
One of the most flourishing dress
makers in Paris is said to be a Con
A girl in Georgia, though cross
eyed, has been the cause of three
duels and ten extempore fights. So
much for looking at two men simul
taneously. Foulards, we need hardly say, al
ways pleasant to wear, are more so
than ever in the spring and sum
mer. .Newark, N. J. is said to have a
female club for young women who
have no place to spend their eve
nings. For dinner and evening dresses,
silk gauzes will be much worn, over
silk, of course, or as a trimming to
When a Chicago man takes a
young woman out riding he doesn't
need a dash board. Her foot an
swers every purpose.
The bodices of dresses are made
very closely fitting, the basques set
ting tightly at the front and hips,
and buttoned all the way dow n.
The London tradesman who ad
vertises himself as a "breeches ma
ker to the Queen" drawes it mild.
Mrs. Jewett, a Vermont post
master's wife, has been detected in
robbing the mails. Most women
would have been satisfied in read
ing the letters.
For a young woman to begin to
pick lint oil" a young man's coat
collar is said to be the first symp
toms that the young man is in peril.
"A beautiful Incident of woman's
love has just occurred in Liverpool.
A woman, to shield her husband,
who was charged with removing
the end of her nose, swore that she
bit it off herself.
SUk dresses, trimmed with greua
diue of the same color, will be much
worn; one favorite style for this ar
rangement consists of alternate
flounces of silk and grenadine, the
former gathered, the latter plaited.
Tho feather trimming has not
"gone out," as was prophesied, but
in excessively fashionable ; made in
light color as an ornament to silk
dresses, it Is elegant and very be
coming. Nothing hurts the feelings of a
Vassar girl so much as to be told in
the presence of strangers, at the
Urpakast table, that she niust "Jitpjt
herself to thirty' pancakes on this
occasion." Brooklyn Argus.
Tho dark blue plain linen, or that
with spots, has become rather com
mon, and though we should on no
account counsel any lady h,q posi
sesses one not ib wear it, at the same
time we do not advise its- purchase.
It is probably the changeable char
acter of the weather that has brought
W) many mixed pjaterials into fash
Ion ; of these, partly silk and partly
wool, there Is an immense vurlety,
and very fine toilets are made of
Grenadines will be more in favor
thauevpr. Black silk grenadines,
with satin stripes or flounces, over
black silk, anil worn with colored
ornaments ; colored silk grenadines,
over silk bodices and skirts of the
same color, will also make very
A few days ago a lady of Bloom
field, Iowa, went to the postoffiee
and asked for some stamps. The
clerk handed her some green ones.
She asked him if he didn't have
any pink ; her stationery was pink,
and she wanted stamps to match.
A Rome letter writer says; "I
have seen a woman, with a loud
American accent, sit on tho steps
of an-altar in St. Peters, and study
ner guiue-book with an eye-glass,
while her companion made wild
gestures with his umbrella."
Low bodices are also very much
wkalcboned, and laced at the back.
Some have points ; others, the new
est, have efthor the basque "moyen
age" that Is, tight-fitting and long
er at the back and front than at the
sides or a basque widening grad
ually into postillion plaits at the
Tho washing materials of this sea
sou are charming, und appear in a
variety of lovejy colors; they are,
of course, trimmed In such a man
ner as to allow of their being washed
without removingall the ornaments.
For this purpose nothing is more
suitable, and at the same time ele
gant, than open-work embroidery,
and of this an immense quantity is
The white toilcs and nanzouk,
handsomely embroidered in broderi
anglaiseon the material itself, and
made into tmlonaises or tunics, with
mantelets of the same, will be very
fashionably worn. The newest cut
is the "Pourtales." It is very long
both behind and before, aud gath
ered up at the sides. Tho pattern
of the embroidery is always on a
large scale; effective, and quickly
A correspondent wishes to know
"If every woman is not, to some ox
tent, a kleptomaniac." For our
part, we have never been quite
willing to admit that there Is con
stitutionally any such mania as
kleptomania; but in regard to the
propensity to vhich he refers, we
may say that the best authorities
are agreed that no lady can be left
alone in the presence of a box of
face-powder without trying a little,
just to see how it looks. Brooklyn
Bonnets arc, as far as shape goes,
much the same as last month, but
the materials are, of course, much
lighter both In hue and substance.
Tulle, gauze, grenadine, cropelljssc
and lime being tho transparent fab
rics, bonnets of these or of straw are
very much trimmed with flowers;
in fact, hardly any of the original
structure is seen. No strings are
worn, except by quite elderly ladies
and if there are any floating cuds
they are very much shorter than
White muslin, notably Indian,
will be immensely worn when the
weather permits so cool a material,
and a variety of toilettes for all pur
poses and styles will be made of
them. For out door wear they will
be accompanied by some elegant
mantelet of the same material, such
as the"Marle Antoinette," or "Char
lette Corday" ficu, except in those
cases where a sleeveless jacket of
the same color and materials as the
trimmings or underskirt is worn.
Even this arrangement is more ele
gant when covered with muslin.
The striped linens are in immense
demand, aud a charming morning
toilette, very inexpensive in spite of
its elegance, consists of an under
skirt, sleeves and trimmings of plain
color, polonaise without sleeves, or
tunic and sleeveless jacket of white
-or very pale colored iinen, witn a
stripe of the color of the underskirt
The only mixture of patterns con
sists of one part of the toilette being
made with broad stripes and the
other with narrow, but these must
Infallibly be of the same color, and
the lighter reserved for the upper
portion of the costume.
SPIRIT OF THE STATE PEESS.
There are many changes neces
sary to be made in our laws, and
those changes must be made by the
next Legislature. The people at the
coming election ought not to cast
their votes for men possessing no
more force than bumps on logs.
Qualifications, as well as honesty
and integrity, are needed in a law
maker. We have many good men,
kind-hearted and incapable of doing
a wilful wrong, but not worth a
pinch of snuff as members of a
legislative body. These should be
allowed to remain where they can
do the most good. There is no
placelike home. -Nemaha Qranger.
the state fair.
The State Fair promises to be a
grand suceess.notwithstanding there
are a too large majority of the mem
bers of the State Board from the
cities in the eastern part of the
State. Hereafter "a more equitable
distribution of the offices in regard
to locality, ought to be attended to.
Be facto farmers ought to have a
say in such an institution. Land
speculators, R. R. land agents, poli
ticians and office holders should not
have complete control of the State
Board of Agriculture Adams Co.
Representative Crounse has won
golden opinions from the people of
the State, and as his terra expires
next fall, it is proper to consider the
matter of his being returned to Con
gress, where he has been such a
faithful representative of the wishes
of his constituents. The railroad
company which, he directed such
successful attention to, will doubtless
object to his return, but the tax pay
ers of Nebraska want Judge Crounse
in the halls of Congress. We do not
urge his return on the ground of his
being a North Platte man, but be
cause he has proved himself compe
tent for the position, and with all, is
a staunch Republican, who labors to
make his party Influence subserve
the Interests of the entire people.
Another term, and our Representa
tive could accomplish even more
than ho has this, and we believe In
the doctrine of keeping a good ser
vant well employed. Burtonian.
A new party has broken out in
Nemaha county like the small-pox
or yellow fever, only that it is more
contageous. Nobody expected it,
yet nobody is surprised. A n.ew
party like a new betluujlt Js always
made out qf patches made out of
anything that will flt in and cut to
an advantage, and, like Joseph's
coat, Is of many colors. The pieces
are not the product of one family,
but of many. They are kjn.U of
gathered up and. nut hi shape, and
then a grand quilting Is had pum
kln pie for supper and a dance at
night With this difference, how
ever, in this case, the new party was
pieced in Omaha and Nebraska
uityanu taken qqwn tq Nemaha
to lie qujlted, taken off tho frames
This time It Is "The Farmers and
Laborers' Independent Party." The
Herald views the creature of its
handiwork Avith self-satisfaction,
pronounces its name by syllable,
tells the meaning of each, and says
tho name is calculated "to win sym
pathy," which is generally believed.
The Herald also says that "it is a
great deal better name than 'anti
monopoly," and concludes that It is
a great "make weight"
The old politicians cast their eyes
toward lithe new party." They,
like the shepards of old, believe that
their star stands over the place
where the new party lays. They
feel that the time for the sceptor to
depart from Judah has come, and
they are reconciletl- They propose
to meet only once more under the
old dispensation, to pay their lost
duvotion to "home rule, hard mon
ey and free trade." "leavinir the re
sults with God and the people."
If we are to have a new nartv. let
it be made of new cloth. Sarpy
The bill introduced into the lower
house of Congress by our Represen
tative, Hon. L. Crounse, on this sub
ject met the hearty approbation of
his constituency. He will be re
membered for this service to the
people, who do not soon forget the
good deeds of their public agents,
whenever thoy honestly put forth
efforts to protect the popular inter
ests. Again we say Mr, Crounse
has done well, and shall we be able
to say as much for our Senators,
when the present session shall have
expired? The bill has passed tho
House; will it go no further, but be
suffered to fall dead in the Sen
atebe killed in the house of its
pretended friends? The respon
sibility rests with our Senators.
Will they be found equal to the
emergency? The people of Ne
braska demand the passage of tho
Crounse bill, and Messrs. Hitch
cock and Tipton will bo made
responsible for lack of action on its
part to do what tho House has al
ready done. The railroad monop
olists will only do what thoy are
eoiupeiieu to uo uy law, Let us
compel them then, to bear thejr
shaie of the burden of taxation.
If our members do but their simple
duty, the bill becomes a law. If
they tlo not urge tho passago of this
act, so fraught with the gravest con
sequences to our future prosperity,
they may rest assured, the
people will not forget, and
they will discriminate between
the just and unjust stewards of the
public interests. In this corrupt
day and age of the world, men are
too easily influenced by that banes
ful but powerful iersuader money;
it beponies our Senators to keep a
clean record on matters connected
witn railroad interests. These
monster corporations have too long
lived at the expense of the people
they are helping to crush, and the
sooner our public men become alive
to tho fact that the masses will no
longer submit, and act accordingly,
the sooner will tho war between
capital and labor cease. Seward
The most righteous decision of the
Supreme Court of Illinois, declaring
the invalidity of the infamous
'grab law," has pricked another
of the "Wall fetrpet gambling
bubbles. Tbo Wall street hol
ers of these local subsidy
bonds have for live jears been efu
ployjng them us gambling capital
upon the delusion that the wliole
State of Illinois was bouud to pay
the gambling debt of its reckless
municipalities. That delusion has
now been dissipated, and as
the holders And that they
must look only to their deluded vic
tims, the makers of the bonds, for
the payment of them, there is a
sudden escape of the gas from that
particular sort of "Wall street bal
loon. CJiicago Times.
Col. H. S. HcComb, whose bujt
againsf the Credit ITobilier led to
the exposure of that disgraceful con
cern, has been elected President of
Ex-Gov. Curtln, of Pennsylvania,
will be the orator at Lancaster, In
that State, ou July 4, -when the
county soldiers' and sailors' monu
ment will be unveiled.
ALV1N SAUNDERS, ENOS LOWE
President Vice Presdent.
ben wood, Cashier.
N. W. Cor. Farnham aud 13th St.,
DEPOSITS AS SMALL AS ONE DOL
lar sece red and compound interest al
lowed on the s ame.
Certificates of Deposit :
THE WHOLE OR ANY PART OF A DE
posit after remaining in this Itenkr three
months, will draw interest from d.te of depos
it to payment. The wholeorany part of a de
posit can be drawn atmy time. auj2Stf
The Oldest Established
Caldwell, Hamilton & Co.,
Business transacted same as that
of an Incorporated Itauk.
Accounts kept in Currency or Gold
subject to sight check without bo
Certificates of Deposit issued pay
able ob demand, or at fixed date
bearing Interest at six percent, per
annsm, and available in in all part
of the country.
Advances made to customers on
aiiprored securities at market rates
Buy and sell (Jold, Bills or Ex
chniigr, (JoTerument, State, County,
and City Bonds.
We give special attcnlion to nego
tiating Railroad and other Corpo
rate Loans Issued within the Stato.
Draw Sight Drafts on England,
Ireland, Scot laud, aud all parts of
Sell European Passasre Tickets.
CoLLLECriONS PKOM1TLY MADE,
J. II. MILLAKD,
Cor. Douglas and Thirteenth Streets.
OMAHA, - NEBRASKA.
Surplus and Profits-
FINANCIAL AGENT SFOK THE UNITED
AND DESIGNATED DEPOSITOnv FOR
THIS HANK DEALS
Itj Exchange, Government Bonis, Vouchers,
And sells drafts and males collections on all
parts of Europe.
WDrafts drawn parable In gold or currcn
Cjcq theliank of California, San Francisco.
Pickets for sale to all parts
-- of Europe Tia the Cunard and ftaUonal
Steamship Lines, and the Hamburg-American
Packet Company. jj27tf
The First National Bank
Corner of Farham amd 13th fttrcets.
TEE OLDEST BAHIINO ESTABLISHMENT
(Successors to Kojntze Brothers.)
ESTABLISHED IN 1858.
Organized as a National Bank, August 26, 1863
Capital and Profits over $250,000
OFFICEBS AND D1RECTOBS :
II. "V. YATES,
A. J. poppleton, Attorney
WOULD INFORM THE TUBLIC THAT
they are now ready to furnish HY
DRAULIC CEMENT, of the very best quality,
and In any quantity.eitherat the factory, which
is located at Beatrice.Ncb., or at the Pipe works
In Omaha They also are prepared to furnish
DRAINAGE, ETC, Also manufacture all
styles of CHIMNEY WORK. AVE GUARAN
TEE OUR CEMENT TO HE EQUAL TO ANY
HYDRAULIC CEMENT MANUFACTURED
IN THE UNITED STATES.
WORDERS FROM DEALERS RESPECT
BEATKICK hydraulic cement
& PIPE CO.
OMAJIA - - NEBRASKA.
:K. Ota.. FLGrX,
CAliBUGE, BUIiUY and WAGON
N. E. CORNER of Uth and HARNEY STS,
WOULD respectfully announce to the jpuln
lie that he is now ready to fill all con
tracts In the above lines with neatness and
"Express wagons constantly on hand and
OF THE FINEST
Elkliorn Talley Lands !
FOR SALE BY
THESE LANDS ARE CONVENIENT TO
the mat ket and the
FINEST in the STATE !
And will be sold at from
$2.50 to $5,00 PER ACRE!
For Caafe or ob long Tine.
H3-LAND EXPLORING 1'rCK
ETS for sale at O. & N. W. De
pot, bearing coupons which will
Ie taken at full cost In payment
-xur Acrtnx or aio dulxk ix-
LuabrtqauM aad Wimdew Shades,
CHBOHOS, ESGEAYIXflS ASD
170 Farabam street. corner Fifteenth
171 Fanon , 8. E.0-JT. Uth St
OKAHA . . XEB
Nos. 187, 189 and 191 Farnham Street.
-SOLE WESTERN AGENCY FOR
STEWART'S COOKING and HEATING STOVES,
THE "FEiBLESS," COOKING STOVES,
CHARTER OAK COOKING- STOVES,
AH of Which Will ho Sold at Manufacturers' Prices, With Frcljbt a tided.
J. A. THORUP.
NEBRASKA SHIFT MANUFACTORY
159 " fe 159
FARNHAM ST., ffiffl FARNHAM ST.,
OMAHA, KJF NEBRASKA.
SHIRTS AND GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS, &G &0.
ag-Shirts ofall kinds made to order. Satisfation. guarranteed."T3a
Fort Calhoun Mills.
IFXjOTTIR,, FEED Sc aJJLJu
Manufactured with Great Care from the Best Grain.
General Depot, Cor. 14th. & Dodge Sts,
may 9-1 y.
W. B. RICTTATIDSOXT.
PITCH, FELT AND GRAVEL ROOFER.
AatlDIanuf.cturer of Dry an 1 Saturated ftooflnand SHeathlng Felt.
ALSO DEALERS IN
Roofing, Fiten, Coal, Tar, Etc., Etc.
EOOPUfC in any pait of Nebraska or ad.olninz States,
mhitrect. Address I O. liox -Ji!.
I am now manufacturing all varieties of candies
and will sell at
Dealers in this State nr-cd not want to so L'.ist fu CAXDIKS.
Atrial is solicited.
St- Coir. XStlx.
The Kingof the SEWING MACHINE
Realms of Finance.
SALES FOE 1873:
In Round Numbers 232,444 Machines!
ItBeine over One Hundred and Thirteen Thousand more Machines than were sold by any ot
Sewing Machine Company during the same time.
It will har iy be denied ujton such eridenco that the superiority of the Singer is lullv
monstrate d .
C. Zi. A.
288 Dodge Street, 2d Door East of 16th Street.
I keep constantly on hand the finest stwkof Ilroal Cloth, Cauluieres and Vesting;
which I am prepared to make up in tte most laslucuablo at li-s and lo suit the most failidious
at the lowest possible prices. jelOdly '
i - -
B. & J. WILBUR,
Books and Stationery,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
Fourteenth, Street, - OmaJa.au, 2To"b
GENERAL AGENTS FOB ALL S HOoL IJ00XS
O. F. GOODMAN,
And Doaior in
PAINTS, OILS AND
The largest and best hotel between Chicago
ind San Frandaco.
Opened new September 30th, 1S73.
30 tf GEO. TUKAXL. Proprietor.
CIGARS AND TOBACCO.
Office orposite the Gas Works, on
-"---' L -
WORLD as pre-eminently as Gold Reigns in tho
W. N. NASON, Agent,
NO. 212 DOUGLAS STREET, OMAHA.
55.8540 Fearteeatk Street,
(OSceap stairs.) Omaha, Nebraska. Carrtagts
and Baxi oa band or avade to order.
N. & Particular attention paid to BepaJr
MAX MEYER & BROTHER, OMAHA, NEBRASKA
1L1 If 'A , V2 JT -rtMiK1IftlB2.M.9!SJEZ.
H m liMjBJi
I ff & JW4&T BBBF F vF Fl'Il 7 sf jtJM slL.- JbCBHV4 LIBv RlL fV&T 3
'4rlk i" mj!3fe?jBMBjpMHBmiBjM itfi
' " ' "- ! I
Union Pacific Railroad
A Laid Grant of 12,000,000 Acres of the test FABMIHQ sjJ MINERAL Laadi of America
1,000,000 ACKFS IS NEBRASKA IX THE UREAT PLATTE VALLEY
THE QAEDEH OF THE "WEST NOW FOB SALE !
These lands are In the contra! portion of the United States, on tin; list degree of Ni.ah Lt
Itude, the central lineol the great Temperate Zoueo! the Araericau Ccntlueul, and for grain
rowing and stock raising unsurpassed bj any In the United Statei.
CHEAPER IH PRICE, nora faTorable terms d n. and more conTenleat to market taa ca
be fonad Elsewhere.
FIVE and TEN YEARS credit giren with interest at SIX TEl. CENT
COLONISTS and ACTUAL 8ETULEB3 can baj oa Tea Tears' Credit. Laals at ths ssm
urice to all CREDIT PDE0HA3ER3.
A Deduction TEN l'EU CENT. FOR CASH.
FREE IIOMESTEAD3 FOR ACTUAL SETTLERS.
And tho Best Locations for Colonies!
Soldiers Entitled to a Homestead ci
Proo 3arAafiiofii to Puroliftnora ol? Xsvn.cl
Send for new lvwriptiie IViiupliUt, with new maps, published In English, German, Swced
and DanU'i, mailed Ircc evtijwbcre. Address . 3f. 2s3.'"Ir3.
ulrMawtl Ijiod Commissioner U. P. K-K-Co. Omaha, Neb.
A. B. HUBERMANN & CO.,
S. E. Cor. 13tli
AT WHOLESALE OR RETAIL.
Save TDIE and
Ordering of Us.
C. ABBOTT &-C
No. 188 Farnham Street. Omaha, Neb'
I'ahllsbers' Agents for School Books used in Nebraska.
GEO. A. HOAGLANDi
OFFICE AND YARD
COR. OF DOUGLAS AND 6TH STS., U. P. R. R. TBACK.
WM. M. TOSTER,
WINDOWS, DOORS, BLINDS, MOULDINGS, AC.
Plaster r.iris, Hair, Dry anil Tarred Felt.
Sole Agents for Bear Creek
On V. P. Track, bat larnham and Douslas Sts
N. I. D. SOLOMON,
OIL3 ATTD W12TDOW CIiASS,.
COAL OIL AND HEAD-LIGHT OIL
OMAHA - NEBRASKA
FAIRLIB & MONELL,
BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURERS.
Stationers, Engravers and Printers.
aroTAiixAx. and x.ocge seaxs.
Masonic. Odd Follows an'l
TJITIPOB im: s.
LODGE PKOPERTIE8, JEWELS, BOOKS, BLANKS, ETC.,
K3-EASTERX 1'KICES AND EXPKESS.-fea.
-AND DEALElt IS
"fcis?""jScp'"5w iiiT , j
For Tards, Lawns, Cemeteries Cbmnk Qrmit ab Public Parks,
Shop and Office : f- r a -rr a
lllh S Ut.Karnhaia and Harney UALAllA
I Jne ol the
& Douglas Sts.
FREE OF CHARGE
TO BE AS REPRESENTED.-,
wm - .
Lime and LonNville Cement
iriAr A T-T A
' -!M .
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