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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 2, 1874)
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HOhS" - aejem. Wh
THE OMAHA BEE
PAFEat OF THE CITY.
lay eeatrlbEtlons whsterer
or poetical thmcter; and -re
ijaaas wtetarer. Oar Sufl
t j gi to mn umb capriroBr
la thai direction.
ggUaTanewWHTza, la fall, mast inesch
ftMj anj MBmraiB
Barer. Thk k notin-
alwaairaaf at. aaod faith.
Oaram Fhktm w. will always to
to iw frwa, en all mstten connected
try politic, and on any snb-
jaes .Urn if iimril Interest to the peo
khalMHlWtL Aay lnlanBation eonneet
1 it Ian aiartlni) tnfl raJatlaf to floods,
. ... ... ... -taoir raeelred. AU
stioaa, aowerer, bob m
; aad tiey most, in all cues.
l.illaas iii. iianITi nf the sheet only.
lot candidates for ome.
Vy atU or friends, sad
r aa nllr or eoamnnlcstions to the
an (oatil noaalnatlon arc made)
atatair .manail. and. will be charged as ad-
lahenld to addressed to
rATEK, Baatar aad PaWaaer, Draw-
.ad altar October twenty-first, 1872, the
alii eticiikUan nf ttoTTtnT Bzx is atmitaed
by Jit. Mais Davis, to whose order all sub
amavataaw aataahi at the eOeawlJ.se payable.
4 wy wham aU neaipts fer sahaeripUeaa will
' K. KOSEWATZJL Fabllsher
"now it is announced that
BatUr prapoaea to follow in the
wifcaof Hoar and Dwes, by de-
"Ulminf; to-run for Governor of Mass-rartt-
This announcement may,
however, be made with the mental
reservation that he will make a
eeiteet Jer Wjtokburne'e scat In the
fiSBTOKY tells us that President
'"TayJoriraa literally talked to death
"" $y saeloBg-windd, spread-earfe
' TTeurtb: of July orator, who kept his
victim for several hours in the blis-
teriag sunshine. This ought to
serve as a gentle hint to all the
Fourth, of July orators who expect
t entertain the Grangers and other
patriotic citizens of Nebraska.
Spain has suffered a very serious
Ueaster, in the loss of General Con-
!, aad the repulse of tho Bepubli
ean army under his command at
Brttln While this victory will
doabUeee encourage Don Carlos and
ja brigands in their incursions, tho
battle was by no means of such a
decisive nature as to imperil the ex
.Jeteaoe of the Spanish Republic
OUR local Democratic contempor
ary ilerivea great comfort from the
reflection that the negro race is dy
iag out at such fearful rate in
America that its total extinction is
eaMeatly predicted by an ex-rebel
pklkMophefwithln the next 5,000
yean. There is a reasonable hope
that the Democratic party will be
aide to appoint all the postmasters
and postal clerks in the country by
the tynetbe last nigger is buried.
5iuc of tho leading Republican
as 'of Missouri arc advocating
" jo-party campaign in Missouri
"iTu fall. Avitlentlv with a view of
Making cure of the defeat of the
'Deaecracy. Such experiments aro
"however, somewhat dangerous, and
aeeardiag to our notions, decidedly
priacipled, It isatbertja make-
'siuft peucjbt xnuet have a power-
vto deraorelize and de-
aror 1hV party organization. Tho
lv2L, irhele movement simply degener
m' antosaeeamble for the spoils of
For our nart we should
I s eeasMer it more gionous uu uuu-
,MiHefe be heatenin a square par
VfrcauteaCtbAn'to winby playing
WherVeh where, is the Omaha
now? It has thrown
: and become the recog-
of-ajset of political
awftseiraton and dborganizers, who
are tryiBg to organize a new ponti
eiTiaty"iathiiBtafe, under the
Maer rerotaB ana pfuiwiwu iu i"v
dae&isl "eliennT The manager
a4 .jroprietor of the XepuMican,
rfc4 ! always attracted by the
lt0 . pontic1 plunder, nas
these path-bound sham
The columns of his
'ere 'now "devoted to una
r.jnadeup Jn great part
- ,-ef jjhe, most unscmplous and cor-
" Mf4 peUtaeeX k-kiuxes of Demo-
'- -' aVaOea Repubiicaa antecedents.
CbeefTmoney is just as assential
Vv',,tlBS ieielepmrnt ef our industries
Kk. ae chemi eeeJ. The supremacy of
3" IS-? 3 aSOtiw EBghmd; as
f. pfee memmhetwiaig centers, arc
eembk due to the factthat money
- has been obtainable there at very
lew rates of taterestThe chief ar-
at of the advdBWOL of-cur-
. maey wflatioa, k that the inaugn--jatloa
ef their policy, woaW result
JJJA fedeetJoaef rtho rates of intcr
' asLar m other words that an abnn-
ef caper currency, would
t cheap money market This
'O-SJemmvuOa m nowerer,- uhvi.-u
Ja. 1 - . .. w
. .mm mnFvv - ,
at lowrafes of interest, de-
nk. UpmvfaW'eheracter of the
far leans. j -, t
k mmtarnaf la aatlv another
m forbad 8ecrKy;t as high
rates ate anewer ume
lire risks. In Old Eng-
ahd New agh)Bd maHuisctu-
borrow money at from four
per-oeat vpen reel estate se-
eaase real estate es are
ef the West and SoWh; and
tAftf eneerpnscBre eoBaia
Htahtaal. In 6)tcago money
bshadfjon real estate mort
al ton V per cent, wnuo in
ThtoH atasjiy beeaaee umcage
iLhaes mem eiintrannfi
ralaation.'The seme wit
to thewarioos tlsnsrn of bor-
xJI " W
from our banks at the legal rates of
interest others who lack credit
or collaterals, are forced to pay usur
iousrates, ranging trom 15 to 50 per
This discrimination against one
class of borrowers and in favor of
another class'will always continue.
And now let us examine the ques"
tion of demaud and supply which
governs the price paid for the use
of money, Just as it governs all other
Amasa Walker, in his work on
political economy declares that the
more money we have had in circu
lation the higher has been the rate
of interest Professor Walker es
tablishes" -the fact by taking the
amounts of currency afloat at differ
ent times, as shown by the bank re
turns, and comparing theseamounts
with the rates of interest at the
same times, as stated in the market
reports. The reason why inflation
necessarily advances the rates
Of interest are self-evident In
the first place inflation caus
es a general advance in prices,
and this encourages reckless
speculation, and hence a brisk de
mand for money. For instance, in
1865 when the volumo of the cur-
jency afloat was almost twice aa
large as -it is to-day, the legal rate
of interest in Nebraska was 15 per
cent, and nobody grumbled about
it, simply because everybody was en
gaged in speculative pursuits which
promised largereturns. Inflation nat
urally begets a spirit of extravagance
and money gambling which
is always accompanied by a brisk
demand for nior ey. Money Is cheap
in Germany and France, while it is
very high in Austria. The only
reason for this Is that Germany and
France have a substantial currency
with a specie barfs, while Austria is
submerged by Irredeemable paper
promises. The Chicago ZIme in an
able review on cheap money refers
to this fact as follows:
"For more than a century and a
half Austria has been cursed by a
swindling paper money system. In
flation has followed inflation again
and again, and the usual consequen
ces have always been realized: de
preciation, advancing prices, specu
lation, fictitious wealth, panic, re
vulsion, repudiation. The element
of uncertainty thus introduced into
all time transactions has worked
fearful demoralization toroughout
the empire, but most of all In Vien
na. The people of that city are
reckless, prodigal, and dissipated.
Tbe city has become a city ofshams.
And intelligent historians concur
in the opinion that this is due to a
variable standard of value more
than to any other cause."
Does anybody doubt that like
causes would not produce like effects
in this country ? The fact is cheap
money can only bo had by stability
in our financial system, which can
only be brought about when a paper
dollar will be exchangeable for a
specie dollar. This condition can
not and need not necesssarily be
reached during the present year or
tho next year, but it Bhould be
steadily kept in view as the only
safe and sure plan for securing
cheap money to the people.
Practical Beformsxw -
The State Temperance Conven
tion of wonjftBfwhich met in Ohio
recentlyfpassed a resolution in favor
of- reviving the law whioh provides
for an "inspector of the quaUiy of
Hqrors, and to punish their adulte
ration. At last the friends of tem
perance have made a wise move,
and one that will commend itself to
the better portion of tho community,
which uses wines and beers, and to
the German brewers themselves,
who have been tho most active
opponents of the temperance move
ments in Ohio. That State already
has a law of this kind, passed twen
tyyears ago, which has become a
dead letterand its revival and en
forcement would be productive of
great good. It is a notorious fact
that the poisonous adulterations of
liquors aro the sources of most of the
evils attending the use of intoxica
ting drink, and are the direct means
rf maddening and crazing men. In
countries where pure wines and
beers are sold, drunkenness and its
attendant crimes ard horrors are
comparatively unknown. No ar
gument can be adduced which is
valid against such a law.
Suppose that grocers were selling
flour, or 8igar,or tea, bo adulterated
with poisonous compounds that they
endangered not only the health but
the safety of the family and the
community. How long would it be
before inspectors would be appoint
ed and tbe poisonous stuff con
demned and destroyed, and tho sel
ler of itpunished? if the public can
thus be protected in what it eats,
why should it not be protected in
what it drinks? If liquor must be
sold and men must drink and
both these facts are pretty con
clusive if the experience of cen
turies is of any "account then let it
be imperative that only pure liquors
shall be sold. .Let the drinker have
a remedy against the dealer in a
law which will protect him, and let
him have a competent chemist up
on whom he may call at any
timo to ascertain whether he
is drinking pure or poisonous li
quors. There can be no objection
against such a protection, and the
temperance people of Ohio have at
last made a demand which should
be insisted upon by the whole pub
lic Those dealers who would op
pose it are pri ma facia guilty, and
their opposition should have no
weight. Chicago Tribune.
Sam Slick didn't admire opera.
"What's this?" he exclaims, "just
look at that gal at the pianny; airth
and seas what a crash; it seems as
if elio would bang the Instrument in
a thousand pieces. I guess she's
vexed at somebody, and she's peg
ging the pianny .Hit of, spite. Now
comes the shagis'; see what faces
she mckes; she stretches her mouth
open and turns lm -the white offer
eyes like a duck in a thunderstorm;
she's in a musical ecstacy; she feel
good all over. But, hello! what un
der the sun isshe about now ? Why,
her voice is goin' .down her throat
and comes out as hoarse as a man's;
and that dandy feller along aide of
her is staging,, the fateetter. Why,
theyvataally changed voices; tbe
gal sings like- a man, and that
screamer --like, a woman. This is
science ; this lslaste ; this is fashion;
but bane me it'it's uatar'."
. 3tt appears from statements which
may be regarded as perfectly relia--ahkvthat
the' warlike Bkxur.-4be'
nest troublesome' tresheros and
bloodthirsty. of all the- savage tribes'
within the boendarfea of Montana
-are inirAli"r their forces with
the design of making a xormktaMe
-sM teth Yellowstone And GaUa-
These "dog days" are very warm.
We havn't seen a mad dog, but we
hear the reverse of it frequently.
Family physicians are carefully
noting "the promising state of the
This is given as a Delaware obit
uary: "His hat wasn't always
cocked over his left ear, but" he
didn't owe a butcher in the town.
"Thou rainest in this bosom," as
the chap said when a basin of water
was thrown over him by the lady
he was serenading.
A Leavenworth paper notes the
death of a man of "thirty-five years
standing." Chairs must be scarce
"Change cars!" is what a city
bootblack said to a countryman the
nthfir dav. when he had finished
blacking one of his brogans.
A Detroit father keeps his boy Jn
niguts by varnishing a chair and
fitting him down. It's a novel plan,
but awful Uugh on thatrowsers.
A Detroit boy propounds the aw
ful theory : "Which had you rather
do, be eaten up by a tiger, or have
all the maple sugar you can swal
ler?" The last Congress is triumphantly
pointed to as one in which there
were very few jobs. We'll admit
it, provided Jobs is spelt wima cap
It is pleasant to remember that
Thomas Jefferson was a famous fid
dler, but it is sad to think what
trouble the Democracy have now in
dancing to his music
Augustus Leonard dressed unlike
an Indian, and descended on the
cabin of a Missouri family for fun.
They kept the body on ice for three
days for his father to come.
Itochefort, in four words, gives
all the evidence needed to prove
that first-class American hotels are
the best In the world. He says,
"I wasn't bitten once.
"Beg pardon, sir," said a colored
waiter to a stranger at Lake Geneva
hotel, the other day, "but Mr. Chit
tenden am undevoidably obtained
with a transum guest in tho excep
AnAlbany man who was demon
strating to a crowd that there was
no such thing as hydrophobia, was
tho first to shin up a barber's pole
whpn a small yellow dog came rush
ing down tho street
If a reservoir should burst up in
Vermont and carry away ten or a
dozen Republican candidates for
Governor, there wouldstill be enough
le'iior tnree or lour diuiiuh uiw
ters. Boston Fast.
A stroke of lightning mado a
Leavenworth womon dumb, recent
ly, and now husbands in that vlcir
nity want to move farther west
They havo heard that lightning
never strikes tvlco in the same
The collecting of an Infamous
dog-tax has compelled a poor man
in Sangamon, Illinois, to take his
children out of school that they may
go to work and earn money to pay
the law's exactions.
Harrisburg, Pa., Is again com
plaining of tho scarcity of water.
The male residents, to be sure, can
got along well enough without it
but as they remark, women and
children want something to wash
A man named Weston was re
cently killed by lightning in Vir
ginia. But it appears the lightning
did not hit the right man by a long
rod, for it ,8truckan JnnocenqpeK"
son while the pedestrian was in
another State training fbr his next
Kansas Ci 'y Isn't a good place for
a young man to'learn to fiddle in.
After the third or fourth night, he
is invited to walk beside ty e purling
river, and the next thing seen of
him some coroner is purling his
body out for an inquest
TerreHauto Express: "Gimme 8
cents worth of ginger-pop and a
nickel's worth of ginger-bread,"
exclaimed a rural rooster from Lost
Creek, yesterday, as he rushed into
a confectionery. "Dad died last
week, and sincel've come Into my
fortune, I'm kinder reckless."
Says an Arizona paper: "Small
pox need not be feared here it
wont come here. The gnats and
mosquitoes are occupying the entire
ground, and arc now working it vig
orously, and under the mining law
extension, no re-locations can be
made before winter."
Miss Saltgivcr, of Crawford coun
ty, Kentucky, would be a fashiona
ble Nero if she had a fiddle. "While
her father was absent investigating
a little transaction of hers, where
she attempted to get some dry goods
under false pretenses, she set fire to
the house and cooperage shop and
sang while they burned.
Two hundred and fifty dollars will
be offered at the next Georgia State
fair for tho man who will produce
tne best living for a family of eight
persons on the smallest number of
acres. And this leads the Louis
ville Courier-Journal to denounce
the offer as an open, direct, and
most infamous attempt on the part
of the State fair to bribe some poor
Georgian to starve his wife and six
children to death.
"How do you do, Mr. Jones?"
said a stranger, blandly smiling as
he entered the store of a dealer.
"Well, thank you," stiffly rejoined
Mr. Jones. "You don't seem to
know me; I am Brown used to'
live here," said the visitor. "I beg
ten thousand pardons, Mr. Brown,"
said Jones, relaxing and shaking
hands cordially; "excuse mo, I.
thought you were a drummer. "So
lam," said Brown. Tableau vi
vant San Francisco Chinese vegetable
peddlers are, as a rule, very accom
modating to their customers A
Celestial who had been serving a
family with garden-Bass, was re
cently stricken down .with small
pox, since which time the vegeta
bles have been procured from an
other quarter. The lady of, the
house overcame'' her scruples the
other day, .called in a passing pedd
ler, and purchased from him a
quantity of'strawberries, potatoes,
and turnips. As he was dealing
these things out she said, "John,
you no got small-pox, .eh?" 'No,
no; me don't habo got; bringee he
Various are the ways of celebrat
ing the Fourth of July, and crack
ers, rockets, excursions, multitudi
nous drinks-and warm, eioentkHL
are always appropriate on ithat
"geloriOBs" day. Bat "we are, net
sure of the propriety of therejoio-:
lag proposed in festive -Obekla
Ohio, where the anniversary ieto be
marked by "A Hook ami i adder.
Tournament" A ladder, tie, sqg
gestive of getting high," and a hook,
may.-prefigure getting eaqght-in'
consequence of getting toohigb; .
but what has this to do with "a
tournament?" A Sir Aught
might, for jrant of alsnoe, brandish
ahoch: bat what m the mm of
The Apache warriors number
Several Indians- wcrereoently
drowned while attempting to cross
theRtoGiande. -- -- ss-
It is estimated , that there are, at
iu( fi non Patholte Indians m Wash
ington Territory: v . Jj
There are 927 converts to Chris
tianity among the Nez Percesand
.Spokan Indians. "
The Comanche and -Cheyenne
Indians are on the war path down
Many of the Indiansbout Win
nemucca, Nevada, are moving their
household "goods to the mouuttins
to avoid the small-pox. r
Jn the Circuit Court .of Jackson
countv. Orejron. the -case of Scar
Faced Charley, a Modoc brave, was
recently dismissed mr want oi eyi
aence to .convict r
The chief of the Umatillas re
ceuUy traveled 210 miles to receive
baptism, and to present a petition
for missionary labor among his peo
Antelope Jakea chief of an In
dian tribe in Utah, who 'was bap
tized and. proclaimed an Elder of
the Mormon church last Fall, is
now trying to convert his tribe to
The vote of the Indians at the
Santee Agency last Saturday upon
the question of abolishing the sys
tem of hereditary chiefs, and in fa
vor of the annual.eleotion of a chief
for each band, was defeated by three
Major E. A. Howard, Indian"
agent at Spotted Tail'jj agency, Is
endeavoring to secure the removal
of the agency to some new location,
whioh will be better fitted for sup
porting, his 6,000 wild Sioux and
The Montana .Courier says the
Crow Indians left the Agency about
a week ago for a forty "days' trip, in
which they will interview any rov
ing bands of Sioux found 'around
loose, with avjew toftddingto their
herd Slonxhorscs and collecting or
naments for their wigwams, such
as scalps and. like legitimate troph
ies -of Indian warfare.
APescott A.T., dispatch of June
8th says: Yesterday forenoon the
Indian Chief Quatcheakelo surren
dered at Camp Verde, bringing with
him his bandit 83 persons SO men,
27 women and 26 children. These
Indians are believed to be Tontos,
but they claim to be Apaohe Mo
haves, and say that they have been
driven fro.o the Four Peaks, where
a couple of weeks ago they were at
tacked by Lieut Schuyler and se
Irataba, the well-Known Mohave
chief; died May 4th, at his residence
near La Paz, on the Colorado river.
His remains, with his household
effects etc., were burned to ashes,
according to tho Indian custom.
His horses were slaughtered, and
his tribe thrown into a period of
deep grief, during which time they
abstained from food of any kind,
and would not so much as touch
salt They even carried their dem
onstrations so far as to burn their
A company of Pawnee Indians
in their painted costumes, With
their ponies and trappings, passed
through southwestern Nebraska last
week, on their way to visit their
neighbors of the Otoe nation. The
Pawnees from being the mosHKt
likc tribepnAhwcstern'pIams, ade
saA&tace, are now sadly dwindled
down, until they would scarcely be
recognized as the "noble red men"
described by Fennlmore Cooper.
They have woefully degenerated,
and the remnant left are as low in
the scale of civilization as a total
want of thrift and filthy habits can
Little Joe was the medicine man
of a tribe of Indians, near Big Pine,
California. Sapsey had a fever,
and Little Joe killed him in a clum
sy effort to care him. The tribe
were indignant at the malpractice,
ank as a punishment dosed Little
Joe with the medicine that had
killed Sapsey. But the doctor did
not die of his own physic. Then he
was stoned and stabbed to death.
Four of the tribe have been arrested
for the murder. Tney confess the
deed, but do not regard it as a
crime, arguing that any doctor
wh" cannot cure ought to be put to
The first anniversary celebration
ever undertaken by the Chippewas,
occurred at White Earth, on the
17th Inst, when, the farmer Indians
celebrated the sixth anniversary of
the establishment of the settlement
at White Earth, by religious ser
vices, music, military display,' pub
lic dinner and speeches; the religious
services were in theEpiscopal Mis
sion Church, conducted by the Rev,
Johnson, a native priest: music by
young- people of mixed and fidl
blood. The military display was
by a full company welL drilled in
Uncle Sam's uniform and equip
ments, officered by men who saw
service in the rebellion.
The speeches were made by White
Cloud, head Chief, the Beaubien
brothers, influential mixed-bloods,
the native priest bis white assistant
and Agent Douglass.
In the course of White Cloud's
oration, he described' the changes
wrought upon the Chippewas by
contact with the whites, and the de
scription was illustrated by a tab
leaux, showing the nation before
discovery; then impoverished by
loss of hunting-grounds; then the
victim of alcohol ; converted to re
ligion, and last prosperous farmers.
. Cachise. the Chief of Chiricahua
ApccheSjdied in tho Dragoon'Moun
tains, 'Monday, June S, 'last He
had been in ill health for some time
past, from dyspepsia and probsJbly
an affection of the lungs. He was
about 50 years of age, and of late
years has been much addicted to
dissipation. He was possessed of a
good deal of shrewdness and quite a
capacity for controlling men. The
extent of his command has, been
greatly over-estimated. He proba
bly at no time Had under his control
more than 300 warriors, and of late
tbe warriors belonging to his band
undoubtedly have not exceeded seventy-five.
It is pr babie that in the
historyof Inuianwarfare no band of
equal size has ever murdered more
whiter men thau this one For
twelve years they inhabited the
meet rugged, mountains hear the
overland, road, between :BJoMim
bres aad the SaPedro, a distance
of about 208. miles, keeping a 'close
.watch for favorable opportunities to ,
attackjany and 'all .who might pass
along; and hundreds have, been
ahvsghtered doringT that ".'time.
Large trains have jbeen taken and
.destroyed, and. stages, mails, driv
eea'andrassniiigers, shared the same
Ate. ju After'.Cwmhya death, .the
paebee kilted and ate his horses
Jhea- ebbse behlee's oldest'
ion feftheirhie in4Jbebkejeanip.
awi moved to'tbe ageaiey.iThe new.
Chief is about' 22 years "of afe,-
stoat, Athletle Apaohe, withoe
any a-jftearanee of poanesaiaf any
L1X SAUNDERS, KNOS I.OWE
President -'Vice PresdentT
ben wood, Cashier.
N. W. Cor. Farnhaa and 13th Sts.,
rrvEPOSUS AS SMALT. AS ONE DOL-I
, I J lar sece'Ted and compound Interest si-1
CwadoB.tbe same. I
Certificates of .Deposit:
rBUIE-WKQUt OR ANY PAST OF A DE
X poiltaftrTema!ning In this Beak three
months. -waV-draw interest from d.te of depos
UtopsTBMat. Jhe whole or any part of a de
posit eaqlkadrawB. stur time. auj2Stf
The Oldest Estaoiisneo
Caldwell, .Hamilton & Co.,
Basuess transacted same as that
ef anlatoreoraied Rash.
subject to tiflMcheek withoat no
tice . -m.
.Certificates ef- deposit issued par
able on demand, .er at axed date
bearing Istereet at; six 'percent, per
a&BSK, and aTaltetye In in all parts
ef the ceuatry. fj
Advances m'adjTjte easterners en
anpreTed sernriMi at market rates
Bar and sell flMUVBills ef Ex-
fjeTemnent, state, CeBntj,
And City Beriasc J
We giTe-sneeial attention tenego
tlatiag Bailread and ether Corpo
rate Leans issued' wHhl the State.
Draw' Sight Drafts' enEHglaaa,
Ireland, Scotland, and all parts of
Earepe. , ,
Sell European Passare Tlcketa.
anltf ' L
Cor. Douglas and Thirteenth Streets.
OMAHA, - . NEBRASKA.
Surplus and Profits-
FINANCIAL AGENT BFOtt THEUNITED
AND DESIGNATED DEPOSITORY FOB
THIS BANK DEALS
in Exchange, GoTernment Bonds, Touchers,
Gold Com, '
? BULLION and QOLDDUST
And sells drsfts'and makes collections on all
parts of Europe.
S9Draft8 drawn-parable In gold or curren
cy on the Bank of California, San Francisco, i
TICKETS FOR SALE TO ALL PARTS
of Europe Tia the Cnnard aad National
Steamship Lines, aad the Hamburg-American
Packet Company. Irtftf
The first National Bank
Corner oCFaxnam sutd 13th Mrtets.
THE 0LDB3TBAH"raO EBTABLIBHMEBT
(Successors to Kountze Brothers.)
ESTABLISHED IN 1858.
Orjanitad u a Hatiooal Bank, Angnst 28, 1883
Capital aad Profits OTer $250,009
omens asd dibjcctobs:
A. J. poppleton, Attorney.
WOULD INFORM. THE PUBLIC THAT
they are now resdr to furnish HY
DRAULIC CEMENT, of the Tery best quality,
andlnany quanUty.eltberst tbe factory, which
is located at Beatrice,Neb., or st the Pipe works
in Omaha They also are prepared t 'urnish
aU kinds ofC-MENTPIPINGIorSEWEBAGE.
DRAINAGE, ETC. Abo manufacture all
styles of CBDfNETWOKK. WEGUaRAN
TEE OUB CEMENT Ttl BE EQUAL TO ANY
HYDRAULIC CEMENT MANUFACTURED
IN THE UNITED STATES.
n-OBDERS FROM DEALERS RESPECT
bkatbick htdbauiic cemeht
. PIPE CO.
OMAHA - - NEBRASKA.
CARRIAGE, BUGGY WaGON
N. E. CORNER of 14th aad" HARNEY 8TS,
WOULDTespectfally announce to tha pub
lic tost he Is now ready to 11 sil con
tracts in the shore lines with neatness and
'Ezereas wacons coaataatlf oa hand aad
OF TUB FINEST
Elkliorn Yalley lands I
mHESE LANDS ARE CONVENIENT TO
JL the market and th '
FINEST in the STATE !
JAM win be soUatireat
$2.50 to $5.00 PER ACRE!
Far Caan r an Ianr Tie.
ior sale at O. N. W.,-De-
bearinar eennons which -will
taken at JtaU cost- in fnavment
for land. .
: s. '
(MBIMtO, kyflKATlirBS OB
mraaa-m, t&Oa 11 It.
Nos. 187, 189 and
-SOLE WESTERN AQENCYFOI
STEWABT'S COOKING and HEATING ST0YES,
THE "FBABLESS." COOKING STOVES.
CHARTER OAK COOKING- STOVES,
Allenyhlch Will bo Sold at MasHfactarera' Prices, With Freight a dded.
.T. A. THORTJP.
NEBRASKA SHIFT MANUFACTORY
SHIRTS IND GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS, AG., &C.
J-Sliirts ofaU kinds made to order, sausiauon guarram seu.
Fort Calhoun Mills.
MasnfaclHred witk Great
General Depot, Cor.
may 9-1 y.
W. B. RXCSa&RDSOXr.
PITCH, FELT AND GRAVEL ROOFER.
A(t Manufacturer ot Dry aail Saturated HaoAaa; and SheaiblBg F lf .
ALSO DEALERS IN
Roofing, Pitob, Goal, Tar, Xto Xte.
ROOFlliO In any
ait ot Nebraska or sd.olDing States.
itwa P O. Box 452.
W H OLESALE CANDI S
Tam now inanulacturing all varieties of candies
and will sell at
Dealers .In this State need not want to sroEutfi! CANDIES.
1. trial Is saliclted.
X)ouclas St- Ooxr- XStla..
Tha Klnjol the SEWING MACHINE WORLD as pre-eminently as Gold Beicns In th
Kealms oi Flaance.
i, SALES EOR 18T3: l
In Round Numbers 232,444 Machines!
ItEelng oyer Om Handred and Thirteen Thousand mora Mschlncs than were sold by any other
Sewing Machine Company during the same time.
It willhar ly be denied upon such eridence that tna suprlorMy ot the Slngstls JullTda
THE SINGER MANF'G CO.
z. C. Z.. JL. KLATTE,
288Dodge Street, 2d Door East of 16 th Street.
I keep constantly on band tbe finest stork of Broad Cloth, Caaslmercs and. VasUa&i ;
which I aa prepared to make up In tbe most laihionabto st lea and to suit the most fastidious,
st the lowest pesdUa prices. l JelOdly
B. & J WILBUR,
Books and Stationery,
SOLESALE AND RETAIL,
Tourtenth, Stroot, - O2nah.au, XTob
GENERAL AGENTS FOE ALL SCHOOL BOOKS
O. F. GOODMAN,
"N, - And. Dealer In.
PAIOTS, OILS AND WINDOW GLASS,
? Omaha, Nebraska. w
OatAnA,'1 j - v- mnlSXX
TI liiaiil and bestbotd betweea Cblcaga
lad 8aa fnaaataco.
Oeced aavSeptesaber 86th, 173.
aM at w GEO. THRALL. Prevriatar.
.1 . .
JABS AND TOBACCO.
Tiiaaaai mi Btrcatk atfaats,
ryyyrv.-r Ajg g- -r?" gg?
, .SaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaET slaaal
191 Farnham Street.
Care from tie Best Grail.
14th. A Doggo-Sts,
OfflM opposite .tha Gss Works, on
W, N. NASON, Agent.
HO. 212 DOUGLAS STREET, OMAHA.
a3T- BICBBBBBwJaSBBWBWBTW Ml
MAX MEYER & BROTHER, OMAHA, NEBftMKA
Union Pacific Railroad
1 Ud Orant of 12,000,000 Aemof tka oait FABMMO i MUTElil. Laa4s rf Aaarte
1,000,000 ACURJ O KEBJIASKA EI THE HREAT PLATT1 TAliH
TIE QASDES OF THE WEST I0W F0 BALI I
Tnasa iMdsaralntba twitral portion of the UnltadStatM. -if g?. HSn
ltude, tbe otntral llneol the great Temperate ZowJ5 American jCUaa,aMiara a
growing and stock raising onsorpaaMd by any In the United Stttai.
01EAPES I PM(irlsTOraot.aaimofacaTiiaia
FIVE and TEN TEABS' credit giren with latersst at SIX HI CaWT
O0L0SIBTS aad aOTUAL SETuXEBS caabsy oa Tea. Taars OraifcV Ltaaa
ariot to all CREDIT PUS0HA8EB3.
A Dednctlon TEN PEK CENT. FOB CASK.
FREE HOMESTEADS FOR ACTUAL SETTLIES.
And tlio Best Locations for Coloies!
jrxoo Fanaes to Ixax'OlAniora olT Xaanancl.
m.l.-l i- t ..li.a. n AwVl
Send for new DescripUTe Tsmphlet, with
and DsnI.X msiled tree sTery
A. B. HUBERMANN fc CO.,
S. E. Cor. 13th.
AT WHOLESALE OB RETAIL.
Save TIME and
Ordering of Us.
B O. AaaoTT
No. 188 FariLham
Pattlfshers' Aret fer School Books im l ?Trttifc.
GEO. A. HOAGLAND,
Wholesale L urn be
OFFICE AND YABD
COR. OF DOUGLAS AND 6TH STS., U. P. 1. 1. 1 HACI.
WINDOWS, DOORS, BLINDS, MOULDINGS, LC.
Sole Ageats for Bear Creek
OFFICE AND YAB1:
0a T7. P. Track, bet Fsrnham and Dooglss ats.
N. . D. SOLOMOlf,
oixs aitd window "gijlb,
COAL OIL AND
" FAIRLIE &
BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURE!
Stationers, Engravers and' Printers.
Masonic, Odd Eellows and Kniskts of
TJ ISf I P1 O B.MS.
LODGE PROPERTIES, JEWELS, BOOKS gKS,
AS5" -AKD DEALER IX-
i w y
w A a wXaAAA. SO
'? "-wgHpr,) i" j
to a Homestead ct
new maps, pcoiisaeajH -f. SSS ima .
. xx tx r aa. o a'ir
& Douglas Sts.
FREE OF CHARGE !
TO BE AS juurxtaiaxov.
Street. Oatalia, If n
Dry and Tarred Eelt.
Lime a-d Lo-iTniCe9at:
HEAD - LIGHT
Ctawk rMk mU. E
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