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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 8, 1874)
THE OMAHA B Ed)
OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE CITY.
W do XOT desire any contributions whatever
o! a literary or poetical character;" and -we
will sot undertake to preserve, or to return
-lie tone, la any cue whateTer. Oar fitafl
is auSeieaUy larg to more than- mlj-oai
limited space In that direction.
EjhiNams: or Winn, in fall, mast'In etch
and every easeaccompany say communica
tlon of what nature iseTerThU Ii -not in-
Uaded for pablication, bat for oar oth salis-
Orw DomrTsrr Fktxkds ti win lti T
i i.-i .1 .. .
c!" "" " a mm, uu iu maucrs connected
- tub crops, country pouuca, ana on any sub
cjcet whatever oIseBral interest to the poo
pie of oar State. Any information connect
ed with the election, and relating to floods,
aodJenta,etc.,willbe gladly received. All
such commonlfttlons, however, mast be
brief aapnriUb;and ty most, In all cases,
fcsjrritua span one aide of tho sheet only,
" AlXTAnoi vczxiim of candidates for office
- whether made bj celt or friends, and
whether as notices or communications to the
Editor, are (until nominations are made)
simply personal, and will be charged as ad
All communications should be iiMresssd to
X.'BOSKWATEB, Editor and Publisher, Draw-
On and after October twenty-first, 1872, the.
alty circulation of the Daily Bex la assumed
by Mr. Edwin Davti, to whose order all aub
i. . criptlona not paid at the of flee will be payable,
and by whom all receipts for subscriptions will
E. KOSEWATEB. Publisher
retired, and now we have an ad-in
terkn. Postmaster General,
Tax dodging is Just as fashiona
ble In New York as it is in Omaha.
The New York Tribune declares
that the tax dodging policy has. for
several year- been carried on in that
city to a truly colossal extent.
Another ministerial crisis is im-
pending at Versailles. This time it is
precipitated by the action of Mac-
Jklahon's ministry, in suppressing a
newspaper, which had been advo-
' - catingDeChambord's proposed mon-
According to Mr. Philip Metz
the Republican party is entirely
under the control of the temperance
fanatics, and according to tho Oma
ha Temperance News, tho new
official organ of the Nebraska Bona
of Temperance, the Republican
party is entirely under the control of
the beer sellers.
Sometime ago the Bee an
nounced the organization of a
Grangers' Co-operative Manufac
turing Company, in Madison
county. The substantial outgrowth
of this organization is now presen
ted to jur readers, in the shape of
building proposals for a large flour
ing mill, at Norfolk. Builders and
contractors will find it to their in
terest to give these proposals careful
Since the Omaha Republican
has joined the Ko-op movement,
compliments are showered upon
that fossilized concern, by all the
truly independent organs. The New
York Tribune, of July 4th, says:
L Nebraska is the latest State to
bringJbrtb an independent party in
favor of reform. A full State ticket
is to be elected in October, and
the Legislature is to elect a successor
to Senator Tipton. A movement is
in progress to call an independent
State Convention, and it ie suppor
ted by the Omaha Republican, the
hitherto leading Administration or
gan. Opposition to the railroad in
fluence will form a leading issue of
the new party.
Professor Beals has been elect
ed to the public school superinten
dency of this city, and we have
good reason to believe that his ap
pointment will meet the approval
of a large majority of our citizens.
With his mature experience as a
practical educator, and his famil
iarly with,, the modern common
school system, Professor Beals will,
we apprehend, be enabled to credit
ably fulfil the responsible, duties
that devolve upon him as superin
tendent. In order to make our public schools
what they should be, the new super
intendent will require the cordial
co-operation of tho Board of Educa
tion, as well as the teachers who
are to serve on his educational staff.
Generai. Ccstar's black hills
exploring expedition is now fairly
under way. Tt Is the first effort on
the part of the Government to ob
jtaln reliable information, touch
- ing the natural resources of a region
which, until now, has been shrou
ded in as much mystery, as have
the unexplored regions near the
, sources of the Nile. While the ex
pedition is doubtless undertaken
,with a laudable purpose, in the in-
jEtereets of civilization, the act will
Tery naturally.be construed, as a
breach of faith on the part of our
Government, by the Indian tribes,
to whom this region was ceded, as a
In other words, General Custar's
army of exploration will be looked
'tipon and treated as an army of in
vasion. Under the treaty stipula
tks made at Fort Larimio in 1866,
the Indians were distinctly author
ised to expel by force any party
armed or unarmed that would at
tempt to pass through the Black
Hills without theirpermiseion. Un
der these clrcnmstances we shall
sot be surprised If Custars expedi
tion should meet with very decided
opposition from the Sioux, who are
already said to bepreparingabloody
reception for the explorers.
Custar's force, although inferior
ia numbers, is splendidly mounted
aad equipped. Their commander
is thoroughly conversant with In
dian tactics, and a very lively pas
je at arms may therefore be an
ticipated. Why the War Depart
ment should incite the Sioux
who are just now peaceably- in
clined into active hostility,, we
fannot comprehend unless this
movement "is intended toTrIng
about the 'forcible confiscation' of
their Black .Hills reservation Such
acourseis, however; notrvery-ered-j
tablet even in dealinvijh Indians.
) i)0"W3r VITH TEE 4lD TOGOS.
' Buslnesa Jn Omaha jiever has
Everyfbranch ofj indostry and traf
HclBdepngffllt and on-all hands
the question is asked, how and
when "may we obtain relief?
Other towns and cities in the
mercial crisis, "but they are assured
of beiier times, when the harvest is
over. Omaha has -no agricultural
backing to speak of, and without a
Irrrnln oWotnr r orotn worn
I house she cannot exnect to
reap much' benefit from the prom-
rising-cropa. If we are asked who is
to blame for this state of affairs, we
should say, most emphatically, our
old fogies. Omaha is cursed with
this class of anti-progressionists.
They squatted "here when lots could
be had foMthe mere asking, and
they hold their corner lots at fabu
lous prices, with ful faith in our
manifest destiny to become a new
They bristle up like hedge "hogs
when anybody mentions public improvements,-
and -they talk about
paupers and vagrants whenever any
body applies to them for work.
Taxation is their night mare, and
high rents their sole delight. The
tribe of old fogies has ruined many
a city, and unless 'Omaha shall
disregard and spurn their .owlish
counsels, and baneful influence, she
naver pan expect to regain her for
Just now when the City Council
are trying to relievo the general
stagnation by ordering some neces
sary improvements on our streets,
the old fogy organs are setting up
the old howl about taxation and
hard times. They predict utter fi
nancial ruin upon the city unless
the contemplated grading and bridg
ing of certain streets shall be aban
doned. They talk wlldjy abnut im
pendingimmicipai bankruptcy, and
even intimate corrupt motives on
the part of councilmen who favor
Now we hope that councilmen
will pay no attention to such old
fogy clap-trap. The fact is Omaha
must either act like a city or prepare
to shrink back into village propor
tions. "Why shall our streets and thor
oughfares continue in a disgrace
fully impassable condition, when we
know that the property owners on
those streets are able to grade and
"What is the use of talking about
bankruptcy, when our warrants are
quoted at 95, wbioh is nearer to par
than they have been In the past ten
years. Why shall people who
traverse our creeks, risk
their necks in crossing rotten
bridges, when it is the plain duty of
our ciy to protect the life and prop
erty of each citizen. Why shall the
Street Commissioner and City En
gineer draw their pay for doing
nothing during the only season of
the year when their services can be
actively and profitably employed?
Can anybody deny that the do noth
ing policy which hs been pursued by
our municipal government for the
past nine months, has been detri
mental to the general welfare of all
our citizens? HVbuld not common
sense dictate the adoption of a vig
orous policy, while so many of our
worklngmenare out of employment?
Down with the old fogies and old
fogyisnrsay we, and up with the
picks and spades. Let us gjye some
evidence that Omaha is still alive
The decision of the United States (
Circuit Court of "Wisconsin, affirm
ing the constitutionality of the Wis
consin railroad law, has very nat
urally created quite a stir In railway
and financial circles, all over the
country. By this decision the right
of the State to regulate and restrain
railroad companies, and other pub
lio carriers In their transportation
rates, becomes a fixed fact.
And now the Wisconsin Railroad
companies propose to carry the
question before the U. S. Supreme
Court for a final test Should that
tribunal confirm the judgment of the
courts below, we may expect the
railroads to renew the contest in
the political arena.
The Omaha morning organ of
the Ko-ops devotes much space to
a reproduction of certain portions
of the politi calharrangue delivered
by Major Davis, at Elkhorn bridge.
The fulsome praise bestowed by the
journal in question upon this ro
narkable oration might, however,
be readily 'explained by the state
ment that Davis'is a brother-in-law
of George Francis Train and George
Francis is a very near relative of
George Washington Frost.
TaxLary for 1174.
The County Bommlssioners held
no "scasfon on Saturday, the 4th inst.
They met yesterday, the full board
After transacting the usual routine
of business, the board adopted a res
olution levying taxes for 1864 as
FK STATE TAXATION.
General JunC 2 mllN.
Sinkinsj " 1 "
Unlver-itv " "
Asylum " "
Making 6 J milLs.
FOll COUNTY PURPOSES.
General Fund 5 mills.
Kinking " J
BridRe 2 "
Road & Bridge " 1 "
Poor . '
Making 13 G-8 mill or a total of
Also laud and road tax of $4.00
per quarter section; poll tax of $2.00
on each individual thereto and
school taxes as voted by the various
The board decided to have
built three bridges as followos :
One across Big Papillon creek at
Overlander's near north line of the
county. One across the West Pa
pilion, near lames Rolfs in west
part of McCardle Precinct, o ue
across a. branch of West Papillon.
near Anderson's "about two tulles
east of Elkhorn Station.
Sealed proposals for building said
bridges,- alsofor grading and the
improving the county road south
from Quinn's Addition, "will be re
ceived up to Saturday thellth lust
H0J7ZY FO THE LADIES.
Beaded waist belts, are new and
Linen batiste dresses "aTe most
worn in wide stripes.
Printed jaconets make very beau
tiful evening dresses.
. .Mrs. Clemmer Ames aud Mrs.
Grace Greenwood arc on route for
the mountains of Colorado.
In the matter of hair, a modified
and small coronet braid is worn,
and at the back several small finger
White kid shoes, tipped with
black and with black heels, are
worn by the Flora McFlimseys at
The most serviceable traveling
dress a lady can have Is black bilk.
It is genteel, looks well, and is du
rable. Grenadines were never so cheap
as now, and so, too, with the oigan
Jies. Th grenadines come chiefly
Cluny lace now comes In almost
every color, and forms a very pretty
trimming for street, as well as ball
TheAlgerines and the Mexicai
nes, the twp new cloths, do not
wear well, and are not susceptible
of being made over.
No .fashionable woman thinks of
wearing a collar' nowadays. Ruffles
are all the go, and liable to be for
some time to como.
We note that those tortoise shell
and gold butterflies are worn again
in the hair, and appropriately at
uus season ot the year.
A new fashion is to cross the
Spanish net scarf in the front like a
fichu (not fish hook) and allow thp
ends to fall behind like a sash.
Some of the prettiest hats are of
black straw, trimmed with black
velvet, and ornamented by a long,
drooping ostrich feather.
A-Brooklyn girl has just rejected
a suitor because his arm wasn't long
enough to go around her. She says
if she is going to have a lover at aI,
she means to have a good fit.
My hand is not a lemon, nor my
lips dear meat, as' the young lady
said to her escort as they parted at
the door the other night. Why did
she speak thusly ?
A Cincinnati boarding school girl
while indulging with her compan
ions in the amusement of kicking
at a njark the other day dislocated
her thigh jojtjt,
Ladles who take no particular
pleasure In the looking-glass are
easily recognized by the fact of their
wearing a gauze vsil over their
faces, even on the hottest summer
Feather trimming is still fashion
able to a certain extent, although
only on evening toilettes. MaraU
bout leathers form the most ele
gaut, but are the most expensive in
" Beautiful aud accomplished
daughters" around Memphis go out
coon-bunting with their beaux, and
on returning home climb into the
second story window so as not to
arouse the old man.
"Sad thing to lose "your wife,"
said a friend to a Vermonter who
stood at the grave of his wife.
"Well, tolerably sad," replied the
mourner, "but then her clothes just
fit my oldest gjrj,"
Pearls are very fashionable this
season. The ear-rings are a series
of bars or balls, joined by gold
chains, and with these come a star
to be worn in the hair. Breastpins
and brooches appear to be out of
The SchennectadyStar is respon
sible for the statement that a June
bug, buzzing around in a dark Wa
tertown parlor, flew against a young
lady's face with such force as to be
come hopelessly entangled In her
A ycung woman named Caison,
at North Adams, Massachusetts,had
a habit (as many others have) of
taking arsenslc for beautifying pur
poses. On Friday she took an over
dose, and beautified herself to death.'
flo uouot, nowever, sue made a
Necklaces of small gold horse
shoes havo been Introduced, and
being somewhat novel, will be fash
ionable for awhile. It is said that
Nilssou originated the fashion, but
we do not know as that is any recom
mendation. If ladies want to look beautiful
here is a sure receipt : Eat meat
once a day, pickles once a week,
and sweetmeats onoe a year; a cold
bath every day, walk five miles
every day, and then you wjli havo
no need of paint or powder.
In court, young Ketchum, an im
pudent limb of the law, trying to
ureas: uown a lemaie witness' evi
dence one day, said : "Gentlemen,
the witness on the stand has brass
She curtly replied, "And you've
enough sap in your head to fill It"
They are blessed with a "live''
woman at Alta, Utah. This sweet
ness locates a mining claim, sells it,
and then gets her hus'mnd to shoot
the purchaser or his representative.
That amiable laJy has evidently
solved the difficult problem of sell
ing property and yet retaining tho
A New Orleans young woman,
who writes pieces for the paper, sa3-a
mm occasionally a woman meets a
man to whom she says : "On the
barren shores of Time, O, my soul's
kinsman, I have fouud in thee my
'pearl of great price,' and there Is
nothing more precious out of heav
en!" This young- man does not
grow in tne .North.
A lady at Ashgrove, Iroquois
County, 111., has just made two at
tempts to hang herself. In the first
case, the nail to which was attached
the rope, failed to hold her up. The
second attempt was frustrated by
her friends. Cause: Her husband
being sick, went to aneighbor to be
Miss President, Fellow Wim
mex and Male Trash General
ly I am here to-day for the pur
pose of discussing woman's rights,
re-cuaslng her wrongs and cussing
iue men. j. Daueve sexes were
created perfectly equair with the
wimmen a little more equal than
the men. I also believe that the
world would to-day te happier if
man had never existed. As a fail
ure, man is a success, and I bless
my Btars that my mother was a-
woman. Applause. I not only
maintain these principles, but I
maintain a shiftless husband be
sides. They say man was created
first ; well, 'spose he was ; ain't first
experiments always failures ? If J
was a betting man I would bet $2 60
they are. The only decent thing
about him was a rib, and that went
to aaake something better. Ap
plause,! Then they throw into oar
iaces about eating an apple. Ill bet
$5 that Adam boosted her up
the tree and only gave her the core.
And what did he do when he was
found out? True to his masculine
instincts, he sneaked behind Eva's
Grecian bend, and said, "'Twasn't
me, ': her," an4 the wpmanhad
mother at too. What
the ballot, and the ballot we're
bound tn have, If we have tojlet
uown. our bacs and svim in a sea or
In Philrolelpbia everv ladv i5a
centurion. Everything in that city
is centuplicated; wnerever you go,
whatever you do. the centennial
stares you in the face: you have to,
wear It on your paper collar, and'
wash your hands with centennial
towels and soap. The whole name
Is a farce, as It would lead you to
suppose it was to happen but once in
a hundred years; but in the City of
BrotherlyLove, itseems they are to
keep it up forever. The girls have
powdered their hair to make them
look a hundred years older; the old
women have powdered theirs to
make tnem looK line tne young
girls. On a careful estimate, there
are about 220,000 Martha Washing
ton costumes in that city, which
coatume consists of about three
yards of old fashioned curtain calico,
a mob cap, a black patch under the
left eye, and a seventyflve cent
pair of high-heeled slippers. Capi-
How the Lincolnites Celebrated
Female Crusaders Politics
(t'oiraiponaenco ot the Ble.)
Editor Omaha Bee j
The fire crackers have been fired ;
the "old bird" has once again been
most mercilessly shorn of its feath?
en another "glorious" day has
passed into history ; and next year
the various orators of the day can
change their orations by commenc
ing, "ninety-nine years ago to day,"
etc., instead of "ninety-eight."
Lincoln was unusually quiet u
ring the day. If ec qrators were ab;
sent, talking to the Grangers in va
rious parts of the State, some speaR
ing their piece for the first time,
others enteitalnlng their hearers by
giving them the speech with which
Webster charmed his audience forty,
In the afternoon a game of base
ball was played between the Pecu
liars, of Ashland, and the Capitols,
of Lincoln, the latter club winning
the game by a scpra of 41 to B0. You
see it was a peculiar game.
Lincoln has been visited with
what might properly, we think, be
termed plagues, during the last few
months, though we are entirely ig
norant as to the cause of such visi
tations. The first came In the per
sons of Miss (?) Garrison and her
co-agitators. They it was who star
ted that movement here,now known
as the crusade of 1674, the result of
wnich was an Increase of taxes, an
interruption of trade, and the utter
failure to accomplish that which
they sought tho crippling of the
liquor traffic The second, though
less dangerous, because not heeded,
is that of one Mrs, Pr, Gper,who has
been ( pa-don a rough phrase ) on
the rampage here for several days.
She is the woman mentioned by
the editors who composed the re
cent editorial excursion to Cincin
nati, as having placed herself out
side of more ice-cream, and lemon
ade than any other two at the table,
and then giving the hostess a fear
ful caudle lecture for spiting wine
before her guests, ' Bo' Tar fta poli
ties are concerned, she said that
whisky controlled the Irish, and
they controlled the Democratic
party, that beer controlled the Ger
man, and they controlled the Re
publican party, thus forever blasting
tho hopes of either politipal party in
tlils" State, and we presume it is
more than probable that she has
said the same thing elsewhere, She
urges tho ''sisters" to go ahead, re
gardless of law ; that the laws enact
ed by human beings are not superior
to God's laws, and that he com
mands them to go on. "Pray, and
you will get power," she says ; set
the municipal authorities at defi
ance, Did she amount tq anything
such talk" -wduja'hot'bd tolerated,
for boldly urging people" to violate
the law, to defy the authorities,
smacks somewhat of treason. But
as she Is a fanatic, they allow hgr to
"talk right on," tmd sfto will proba
bly make several weeks board out
of the brethren and sisters here.
Political waters are serene, but
what the "rings" are about we know
The Grangers' and Temperance
WAHniNQTox County, July o.
Editor Bue :
Knowing that the Bee is always
anxious to report the news, and that
its circulation is far greater than
that of any other State paper, I send
you an account of Uie great Wash
ington County Grange, and Sons of
Temperance 4th of July celebration,
held in Cuahman's Grove, on New
York creek. There were 17 Granges
and 12 Divisions represented upon
the grounds, and without exception
every neighborhood Jn the county
furnished its quota. "We bad the
pleasure of meeting a number from
Coming, as the people did, from
27 milesjiorth to 22 miles south,
and from the Missouri to West
Point, with wagons, carriages and
buggies, Is It a wonder that over 500
teams were counted filing Into the
grove, and at the least estimate from
3,000 to 4,000 people were in attend
ance. Standing, as we did, on the high
eat bluff overlooking the country,
turn which way we might, the na
tional banner was to be seen waving
proudly over long columns, all ad
vancing to the "gathering of the
clans," and as line after line filed
into position, it made our blood
bound with enthusiasm, as did the
stirring times of war's commotion.
The stars and stripes were plan
ted on every available position, and
the banners of tl Grangers were
conspicuous wherever you went.
Sashes and aprons, regalia and jew-
ejs, were ipixea indiscriminately,
but all seemed to understand that It
was a meeting of the people, and by
A vory interesting programme
was successfully carried out Mr. A.
Chard, reading the declaration of
Independence; Rev. Chas. Cross,
County Superintendent of Public
Schools, being the orator of the day.
Your fellow townsman, B. D.
Slaughter, G. W. P. of the Sons of
Temperance, following. Music was
furnished by thenardal band, and
the glee club, and after dinner,
speaking was renewed by a number
whose names your correspondent
failed to procure.
At an early hour, the farmers
started for home; many of the
young people going to Blair to en
Joy the evening entertainment The
celebration was a grand success.
8. D. B.
to father everything'
N. W. Cor. Farnham aud 13th Su.,
I TEPOSITSiAS SMALL as one dol
AJ hu- seceed and compound imerat al-
lowed on the s ame.
oari0j?Om -pv w
Certificates of Deposit:
TnE WHOLE OR ANY PART OF A DE
posit after remaining ki this Benk three
months, will draw Interest from d.le of depos.
it to payment. Th whole or any part of a de
posit can be diattjk atjany t tne. aug2Stf
. -- -i
Caldwell, Hamilton fe Co.,.
Bnsiness transacted "same as that
of aa Incorporated Hk.
Accounts kept ia Chitcbct or Gold
sabject to sight ckeclf witkout no
tice. . i ,,
Certificates eMtapwit issued pay
able ob demand, .er affixed date
beariRg Interest at six percent, per
aaasm, and available It in all parts
of the countrj. t&
Advances made to, easterners on
apuroTed securities at Market rates
of interest. -
Buj and sell Gold, Bills of Ex
I il &fr 6pTj""t- State, County,
aad City Bond, , 2k
nr BiiB aiMxiai aueattM te nego
tlatiog Railroad and other Corno-
rate lmos Issued withia tkeStito.
Ireland, Scotland, aad all parts et
Sell European PdR&asre Tickets, f
COLLLECXIONS PROMPTLY MADE.
Cor. Douglas and Thirteenth Street.
OMAHA, - h NEBRASKA.'
Surplus and Profits-
, 30,000 00
FINANCIAL AGENT SFOR THE UNITED
ANT DESIGNATED DEPOSITORY FOR
, , THIS BANK DEALS
in Exchange, Government Bonds, Vouchers,
BULLION and GOLDDUST
And sells drafts and makes collections on all
parts of Europe.
WDrafts drawn parable In gold or curren
cy en the liank of California, San Francisco.
TUCKETS FOR SALE TO ALL PARTS
- of Europe Tia the Cunard and National
Steamship Lines, and the Hamburg-American
Packet Company. jj27tf
The First National Bank
Corner of Farbam aad 13th fttreet.
THE OLDEST BAHKI1IG ESTABLISHMENT
(Successors to Kountze Brothers.)
ESTABLISHED IN 1858.
Orifiahed as a national Bank, August 26, 1863
Capital and rroflts over $250,000
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS
IT. TV. YATES,
a. j. poppletox, Attorney,
WOULD IXFORM THE PJBLTC THAT
they are now ready to furnish HY
DRAULIC CEMENT, of the Tery best quality,
and In any quantity .either at the factory, which
is located at Beatrice.Keb., or at the Pipe works
in Omaha. They also are prepared to furnish
aU kinds of C t MENT PIPING forSEWEBAQE,
DRAINAGE, ETC, Also manufacture aU
styles of CHIMNEY WORK. WE G U ARAN
TEE OUR CEMENT TO BE EQV L TO ANY
HYDRAULIC CEMENT MANOFACTUEED
INTnE UNITED STATES.
aWORDERS FROM DEALERS RESPECT
BEATRICE HYDRAULIC CEMENT
& PIPE CO.
OMAHA - - NEBRASKA.
:&. Jt.. JEk.O-JE2,
CARRIAGE, BUGCY and WaGON
N. E. CORNER of Hth and HARNEY 8T8,
WOULD respectfully announce to the pub
lic that he is now ready to fill all con
tracts in the abore lines with neatneva and
'Eznresa vasonsconitantlv nnhm.lan.1
-MAST'.FACTUBKJ' of aud DK4XU is-
Lambreqalns and Tf.'sdow Skades,
CHB0M0S, ENGBAYIHeS AND
X70 Farnham street, corner Fiftmtb
Bavarian Beer Hall!
193 DoHglis St,
Opposite Metropolitan Hotel.
Finest brands of all classes ot Liqnors and
Segars. Fresh Lager constantly on hand.
je25-3m CHAS. IIABT, Prop.
DEALEB IK '
Dress Goods, Silks aad Trimming.
No. 263 Doige r '-eet, between 14th and 15th.
I)ressmakin: one -with neat
uese and dispatch. Orders
TAN HORN'S MACHINE
AU kinds of light and hear?
HACHIXERT MADE k SEPAISED.
W&AU Wo'l Guarantee.
3b6 HJJlsTET 8TXEET. - 0XAHA.
JOHN H. GREEN.
GRAIN, FLOUK ASD FEJ,
Nos. 187, 189 and 19.1 Farnham Street.
-SOLE WESTERN AGENCY FOI
STEWlllT'S COOKING and HEATING ST0YJES,
THE "FEiPLESS," COOKING STOVES,
CHARTER OAK COOKING STOVES,
All of Which Will bo Sold at aaufactarers Prices, With Freljhtla dded.
J. A. THORUP,
NEBRASKA SHIFT MANUFACTORY
159 ggKfffjjfei 159
isssssssssssV W IttLVf V tsssssssssr
FARNHAM ST., Iffly IB FARNHAM ST,,
" OMAH A, gL.jy NEBRASKA.
SHIRTS AND GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS, &C &0.
iarris oiau Kinua maae to oraer. satisrauoa guarranlsed,
Fort Calhoun Mills.
IFIOTnR,, PEED & tMIIElAIj
Haaufaelnred with Great Care from the Best Grain.
General Depot, Cer. 14th, (ft Dodge Sts,
may 9-1 jr.
W. B. HICHAHDSQ1T.
PITCH, FELT AND GRAVEL ROOFER.
ABdManubciarer of Dry aa I Saturated HooSajr an Steaming Felt.
ALSQ HEALERS IN
Hoofing, Pitch, Coal, Tar, Etc, Etc.
R'Ttthtoet? "5dUoe.BoJxV2"dJO,DiDgSU,eS- OoPPO'Me Gas Works, on
I am bow iiianutacttiring all varieties of candies
and will sell at
Dealers Iq tlds State seed not waat to goEastf.i CANDIES.
Atrial is solicited.
It- Oor. Xatla. -
B. & J WILBUR,
Books and Stationery,
GENERAL AGENTS FOR ALL SCHOOL BOOKS
O. F. GOODMAN,
And Ikealcr In
PAINTS, OILS AND
. Omaha, Nebraska.
HVH. J". cIKEZLiLIG-OISr,
lUPORTEX AXD.JOBBEK OP FOBEIOX ASD DOMESTIC
WINES and LIQUORS,
Tobacoos and Cigars,
No. 142 FABNHAM STREET, OMAHA, NEB.
Old Keitacij "Whiskies a Specially.
JWAGEXT FOB THE KLDOBADO WINE COMPANY, CALIFOBXIA.ta
juiyziy Foxtx's Ale,
.. T. BIMFSON'I
iS8 540 ?MrteMtk Street,
(OSee np stain.) Oaaka, Kebraaka. Oarrlafta
and Bnaxlea on hf jid or acada to order.
N. B-Fartlcnlur attention naid to Insfr
St M. 14tk at lSUa
JAS. M. MTITTIB.
WHOLESALE DEAI.EU IN
id ISA FarsOtai
Jf, U WALKER,
If ANUFAC1 VtUJ-.JLHU D&'ALEB IK
BOOTS 6c SHOES
SlOJStaSt. Eetveea Farnham and Doaglaa
OMAaU, - - - HEBBA8IA
The largest and bast hotel between Chicago
tad Ban Francisco. "
Opened sew September 30th, 1873.
30 ti GEO. TUKAIX. Proprietor.
BYRON REED & CO.
Tho Oldaat EsUbliabad
Real Estate Agency
Keep a compleU Abstract of Title to all.El
KsUMiaOauksi aad DouAOaa count t. ""
iJsj assssssssssssssssssif JUsW
fsssV. ' fPBsssssff
iff a.SJ 9 tv
sssisssssMksisU'' " v .-. -'v,i?Cv"V ?"V- n. m. -- J- ' - - 4
:MMEYER'& BROTHER, OMAHA, NEBRASKA
-lwM .-5 s
OSIRIS ?5- n : -flkf 'i 3 y""-
- film sH-' Mhm IP
CHEAP FARMS! TRES SOMES
Union Pacific Railroa
A Lvi'. Grant of 13,000,000 Acres of tha
1.000.000 WAITS IN NEBRASKA IN THE GREAT PLATTE YAI
TEE GARDEff OF
Thnu I.ti.1. ana In fc ranlnl nnrttnn nt
Itude, the central line of the great Temperate
ntWIUjf lOU IWCK UUOg UOIUipumi UJ UJ
PRICE, mnra faTBrahla
FIVE and TEN YEARS' credit
C0L0HI3T3 aad aOTUA1?8ETULEE3 caahay oa Ti
orice to all CREDIT f TjaCHA3rTRa.
A Deduction TEN PER CENT. FOR CASH.
FREE HOMESTEADS FOB ACTUAL SETTLERS.
iiid tho Best Locations for Colonies!
Proo Fasmisohs to
Can.l fnvnikv Ia.m4hIa DmntiUt IL
acu wi C" 'M.l'iii; suipuava,, Willi UVW UUpt pQOH3Qei TX rHU3U UTTHn. fiWil
and Dan'ih, mailed free everywhere. Address T- ap. T" X7"XSa
A. B. EUBERMANN & CO.,
S. E. Cor. 13tli
AT WHOLESALE OR RETAIL.
Dealers Can Sare
S C. ABBOTT
S. C. ABBOTT 6c CO..
Booksellers 1 Stationers
No. 18S Farnham Street. Omaha, Neb1
Pahlishers' Agents for School Books ased la Nebraska.
GEO. A. HOAGLANTJ,
COB. OF DOUGLAS AND 6THSTS., U. P. B. B. TRACK.
WINDOWS, DOORS, 8LINDS, MOULDINGS, &C.
Plaster Paris, Hair, Dry and Tarred Felt.
Solo Agents for B car Creek
On U. P. Track, bet Farnham and Dougla Sis.
X. I. D. SOLOMON,
WHOLESALE i A TISTTR
OHi3 AUD TTTIXTDOTtr GlaASS,
COAL OIL AND HE AD-LIG-HT OIL
BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURERS.
Stationers, Engravers and Printers.
NOTARIAL AUD ZiODGX SEALS.
Masonic, Odd Fellows and Knights of Pjihias
LODGE PROPERTIES, JEWELS,
AND DEALEB IK
For Yards, Jwb, Cemeteries Ckvek erewbaa Pablis P.irkf
8hop and Office : l
bet. Farnham and Harsey
LiM o! tl
best FAaMIIG wi MEfEaAti Liais of Asuria
THE WEST 1WTQBJ3ALB
tna TTnltJkl StmUa. an th tlt AXH Of Ko.th Ltl
Zona of tho American (XnUnentrinJ for iil
lH UW UlUHUdWiO. i
jaa. and Bare ceaTasiaatta aukst this i
giren with inti
it at SIX PERCENT
Ttnr Ondit. Laaia at th, ,,,
urolianera or Xinudl
- VII.L.i I- n
Land CommUaioner U. F. B. K. Co. Omaha, Nth.
o u'r o a
& Douglas Sts.
FREE OF CHARGE I
TO BE AS REPRESENTED.-
Lime aa J Louisville Cemeat ;
i"T A IT A
1 Jll A H ,
BOOKS, BLANKS, ETC., AT
i-n KXpnESHii '
I IT i
- - OMAH-A
. ..- rZ:
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