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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 10, 1874)
THE OMAHA BEE I
iFFlCIAL PAPEK OF THE CITY.
W bo ot deairo any contributions whateTer
of a literary or paetieal Character; and we
will sot undertake to preserTe,orto return
be atme, In any case whateTer. Oar Stall
U auffidently large to more than supply oar
limited ipace In that direction.
Umax, Najcz op Wetter, in fall, mast in each
and erery cue accompany any communica
tion ol what nature soerer. This ii not in
tended tor publication, but for eur own satis
faction and a proof of good faith.
Ou CoujrrBT Fjuekds we will always be
pleased to hear from, on all matters connected
with crops, country politics, and on any sub
ject whateTer of general interest to the peo
ple of our State. Any information connect
ed with the election, and relating to floods,
ccUenta. etc, will be gladly receiTed. All
nek cosununiMtlons, howeTer, must be
brief aa possible; and tUtj must, in all cases,
M written up c one side of the nheet only.
iT. AaTaTO" wcxxzvts of candidstes for oOcc
whether made by self or friends, and
whether as not 'cesor con,4aunlcations to 'be
Editor, are (until nominations are made)
aisaply personal, and will be charged as ad
Ttrtlsemrou All eemssunicatlons should be addressed to
C BOSEWATEB, Editor and Publisher, Draw.
Oaand after October twenty-first, 1872, the
otty drcolation of the Daily Bex Is assumed
y Mr. Edwin Daris, to whose order all sub
scriptions not paid at the office will be payable.
aad by whom all receipts for subscriptions will
E. ItOSEWATER. Publisher
General Beaukegrd, of con
federate notoriety, is about to emi
grate to South America. He has
received the appointment of Chief
Engineer of the Argentine He
public, -with a salary of $20,000 in
gold per annum, and will sail for
South America within a few days.
He will have charge of the defen
sive woks, and will also superintend
toe explorations of the Plata river.
Ax order has just been issued by
,tbe War Department, defining the
actual expenses for officers traveling
under orders, which under the late
Jaw takes the place of mileage.
Hereafter pay will be allowed for
fares and meals. "Where not inclu
ded in the fare, one double berth in a
leeping car, state-room, or lodging
at a hotel. Nothing allowed for re
freshments except ordinary food
prepared for travelers, omnibus fare
Mid baggage fare to porters, and $4
day for not exceeding -seven days
at hotels where delays are incident
(e the execution of the order. This
(what the Bee might pal) military
The profundity of tho financial
views of the Omaha Republican is
flatly equaded by its devotion to the
ipaneive principles of the Ko-op
'sjder of industrious bummers. A
few days ago this ponderous Pendle-
Miian oracle argued that times
were hard in the west because mon
ey was too high and currency too
stmrce. And now we are assured
that tho commercial stagnation is to
fc ascribed to ihe fact that money
is too low, being quoted at 21 per
ct per annum on call in the Chi-
ago market, with no takers. Ac
cording to the Republican, times
..fill Improve as soon as the capi
talists and the people understand
the provisions of the new currency
JM1L Let us ah study that bill.
TXV. S4LH.ESS MTKOHITY.
The Republican journal of this
city says the Democratic party is in
a hopeless minority in this State,
and that, therefore, the Germans
should not Join it The logic of that
proposition is not so clear to the
'Baked eye as it might be. Suppose
the German vote In this State as
known to be united in support of
the Democratic platform and ticket,
with the prestige of success, which
thai fact would give it. what
rjrVhen the Bee declared that the
Democratic part' in Nebraska, was
ft'a hopeless minority, it simply
atated an incontrovertible fact. At
the last general election in Novem
ber, 1872, the majority for Grant
aad Wilson was over 10,000.
I The local elections of 1873 and
1174 have demonstrated that more
' than two-thirds of the voters that
have settled in Nebraska since 1872
are In the habit of voting the Re
publican ticket. The proportion of
flermans to tht, other nationalities
that made up the 90,000 people who
have settled in Nebraska since the
last general election, is much
filler than was the propor-
of Germaiis to the 130,000
people who made up the population
of Nebra ska in 1872. The best evi
dence that the Nebraska Democ
racy is in a hopeless rnlnorhy may
be adduced from the political com
plexion of the Nebraska press.
. There are eleven daily papers pub
lashed in Nebraska, and only two of
them the Omaha Herald and Pre
mont Herald are outspoken advo
cates of the Democratic creed. Out
of the eighty-eight Nebraska week
lies published in the English lan
guage, ruly three support the De
mocracy, namely: the Columbus
Era, Plattsmouth Watchman, and
"Nebraska City Noes. Three or
foar others, formerly Democratic,
bow profess to be independent of
all political parties.
Of the seven Nebraska newspa
pers published in foreign Languages,
oaly one, the Danish Rioncer, claims
to be Democratic ; and another, the
Omaha iW, claims to be Indepen
deat. All the others are squarely
Republican. In otheAvords, out of
the one hundred and six daily and
weekly newspapers published in
Nebraska, the Democracy lias just
tix, and the Republican party at
2Jo intelligent person will for a
moment dispute the fact that this
is an overwhelming evidence of the
utter hopelessness of the Demo
cratic cause. In these days of steam
and electricity the press is the most
powerful engine of political warfare,
and even the Jlcrald must admit,
that the Democracy will enter upon
the coming political campaign with
a very slim armament
Admit, if you please, that the
German-Americans, can cast five
thousand votes at the coming elec
tion, of which one-half, or 2,500,
jBifht be Republican. Does any
sane man believe that this change
of 2,500 votes would elect the Demo
But says the Herald, it it be
comes known that all the Ger
man Republicans are going over to
the Democracy, other Republicans
will follow suit, and gi e us the vic
tory. Is it not more probable that the
massing of all the German votes
upon one ticket would result in a
wholesale desertion from the Dem
ocratic ranks of other nationalities
that usually support that party ? If
the Germans are all going one way,
will not the Irish, Danish, and
Swedish voters jump the Democrat
ic fence, and go over en masse to
Such is human nature and such
would doubtless be the outcome of
this proposed German stampede.
And now Ave repeat what the Bee
stated upon a former occasion; the
Germans are not fools, and they
will think for themselves before
they follow the short sighted ad
vice o; Mr. Phillip Metz.
"We do not doubt the sincerity of
Mr. Metz. He ha3 invested all his
capital in a brewery, and he wants
to prevent the enactment of any law
that would curtail his profits or de
crease hi? income. The Germans as a
class, sympathize with him, but
they do not consider the beer ques
tion the only vital issue in the Im
pending political campaign.
But even if every German in Ne
braska was the owner of a brewery,
or a beer garden, it would be very
questionable whether they could
protect their traffic by joining a
political party that is powerless to
do them any good. On tuo con
trary, such a course would only
force the temperance issue upon the
party in power.
It would be very easy to predict
the final result of such a struggle.
After the battle Mr. Philip Metz
and the Germans would probably
discover that they committed a
very seiious blunder by flopping
over to a pojjtical party that is now
and will for years remain a hopeless
minority In Nebraska.
When the currency bill was be
fore Congress, the leading inflation
financiers were frantic in their de
mands for more currency. They as
sured the country that the commer
cial stagnation was mainly owing to
the unpquaj distribution of the na
tional bank circulation.
When the new currency bill was
finally passed we were assured
that the West and South would im
mediately take advantage of the re
distribution privilege, and new na
tional bands would spring up like so
So far their predictions have not
been verified, Instead of getting
more national currency, some of the
leading western banks are cutting
down their circulation, and taking
their bonds out of the national trea
sury. The following figures show
the names of banks and the amount
of bonds withdrawn by each up to
Monday, July 6th:
Third National Bank, New York,
capital, $1,000,000; amount with
drawn, $730,000. American Ex
change National Bank, New York,
capital, $500,000; amount with
drawn, $80,000. Central National
Bank, Columbia, South Carolina,
amount withdrawn, $43,000. Sec
ond National Bank, Lansing,
Michigan, capital, 550,000 ; amount
withdrawn, $9,000. Commer
cial National Bank, Chica
go, capital $500,000; amount with
drawn $311,200, (over three-fifths.)
First National Bank, Jacksonville,
niinote, capital $200,000, amount
withdrawn $80,400. First National
Bank Grand Rapids, amount with
drawn $99,000. Total contraction
Besides the forpgojng, inquiries
have been made from other quar
ters, and two Western banks apply
for $000,000 withdrawal. The law
has been in operation for seventeen
days. No currency has been Issued
This proves beyond a reasonable
doubt, that the inflation theory is
based upon false assumptions.
Copyrights and Trademarks.
Tbe new law relating to patents
trademaiks and copyrights provides
that no person shall maintain an ac
tion for the infringement of his
copyriclit unless he shall give no'iee
thereof by Inserting in the several
copies of every edition published,in
the title page, immediately follow
ing, if it be a book; or if a map,
chart, musieal composition, print,
cut, engiaviug, photJgraph, paint
ing, drawing, chromo, statue, stat
uary or model, or design intended
to be eifected aud completed as a
work .f fine art, by inscribing upon
some visible portion thereof, or of
the Mibstance on which the same
shall be mounted, the following
word: "Entered according to act of
Congress, in the year ,by A. B., in
the office of the Librarian of Con
gress at Washington," or, at his
option, the word "copyright," to
getber with the year the copyright
was entered and the name of the
party by whom it was taken out
For recording and certifying any
instrument of writing for the assign
ment of a copyright, the Librarian
shall receive from the persons to
whom the service is rendered, $1,
anl or every copy of an ssign
ment, $1; said fee to cover in either
case a certificate of the record,
under seal of the Librarian of
Congress, and all fees so received
liall be paid into the treasury of
the United States. In the construc
tion of this act the words "engrav
ing," "cut," and "print," shall be
applied only to pictorial illustrations
or works connected with the fine
arts, and no prints or labels designed
to be used for any other articles of
be entered under tho copyright
law, but niay be registered in
the patent office. The Commis
sioner of Patents is charged with
the supervision and control of the
entry or registry of such prints or
labels in conformity with the reg
ulations provided by law as to
copyright of prints, except there
shall be paid for recording the title
of any print or, label not a trade
mark $0, which shall cover the ex
pense of furnishing a copy of the
record under the seal of the Com
missioner of Patents to the party
entering the same. This act is to
take effect on and after the first day
of August next.
An effort is being made to estab
lish a silver-plate factory at Peoria.
Des Moines is to have a new brew
ery, 40 by 100 feet, rfhd three stories
Des Moines manufacturers claim
to be doing three times as much
business this year as in 1873.
The new Palace Hotel at San
Francisco is to have water-works of
An Iowa paper manufacturer pre-
uitcs mat in less than five years
every barrel of western flour will be
sent east in barrels made from the
straw of the wheat it grew on.
A correspondent of the Manches
ter Guardian, estimates the total
cotton supply of Europe in 1874, at
5,450,000 bales. Of this estimate
2,8,000 are American, 1,100,000
East Indian, aud 1,300,000 Egyp
tian and other kinds.
The Michigan wool crop amounts
to about G,000,000 pounds, of which
4,000,000 pounds are already mar
keted. The price ranges from 50 to
47 cents per pound, and the total
yield is almost 1,000,000 pounds
short of last year's.
A New York paper enumerates
some of the things which the me
tropolis ouhgt to have, but has not.
Among them are wharves and piers,
quick transit, uniform pavements,
cheap, pleasant cottages, accessible
markets,and streets free from booths
and stands. -
The largest locomotive in the
world is tho "Pennsylvania," on
the Pennsylvania and Reading rail
roae. The dir meter of the cylinder
In twenty inches; tue stroke twenty
six inches; the number of driving
wheels twelve; the diameters of the
drivers four feet; the weight of the
engine alone is sixty tons.
A Venetian founder named Gior
dani has discovered uew process
of casting, by tho operation of which
at a single flow of the liquid metal,
not only large statues, but groups
of the most elaborate complexity
can at once be produced, and with
so fine a finish that no supplemen
tary chiseling is required. He has
cast, It is said, a statue of Leda with
A young lady in Concord, Mass.,
says there is profit in the poultry
business. She commence wjtb
about GO fowls in the spring. From
these she raised 450 chickens. iJur
iug the season she sold eggs to the
amount of $90, aud from September
20 to January 27 she got ready for
market 150 pairs of chickens, which
she sold for $200, making in all
The Harrisburg Car Manufactur
ing Company lias closed a contract
with the New York Central Rail
road Company for t)io manu
factures of four lmnd,red cars.
A force of 350 or 400 men wJU ho
employed to do the work, and four
or five cars will be turned out daily.
The resumption of operations at
these extensive works, will be good
news to the many employes of the
shops lu eastern Pennsylvania, who
are idle from necessity.
It is gratifying (o find copper
"melting added to the varied indus
tries of Pennsylvania. The Schuy
kill Works at Phcenlxville are, we
learn, making satisfactory progress
in that line, having already smelted
ores from Chili, Cuba, and Spain,
as well as from Texas and New
Mexico. Tho article produced is so
good that the Philadelphia Mint,
hitherto supplied entirely from Lake
Superior, recently purchased 15,000
pounds. The success of this enter
prise renders it probable that the
United States will yet steadily ex
port copper to Europe.
It Is not generally known that
steel can be made so hard that it
will pierce any substance but dia
mond. Many jewelers and lapida
ries experience great difficulty in
getting the points of their drills hard
enough to pierce an amethyst For
their benefit, as well as for
that of miners and -others using
drills requiring a very tyard
point, the following method of
treatment is recommended: The
drills should be held, if small, by
hot pincers or tongs while heating.
The tool should first be heated to a
white heat, and then pressed into a
stick of sealing wax, left there for a
second, and then removed and. far
sertedinto the wax In another place.
This operation should be repeated
until the instrument is too cool to
enter the wax.
A Hartford letter states that the
subscription book business was bad
ly hit by the panic. Of 12,000 or
more agents who started out, the
majority are out of employment,
and instead of tl.e expected sale of
250,000 copies of tho new Hartford
books, the aggregate sales only
reach 60,000 to 70,000 copies. Hart
ford expects to produce something
like over a million and a half
worth of books a year (retail prices),
and the present de"cit is a severe
blow to her, if a benefit to the
country a large. It js sincerely to
bo hoped tbut the suspected toei-
manent wane in tho subscription ;
oook uusiness prove a fact, for ex
cept as an entering wedge for better
books, its gaudy and padded pro
ductions are usually far from com
mendable. England has now 36,000,000 spin,
t'les in her cotton mills, with nearly
400,000 looms, and 650,000 work
men. Next comes the United
States, with 8,000,000 spindles;
France, 5,700,000; the German
Zollvcreln, 4,300,000, of which Al
sace possesses 1,700,000; Russia, 2,
000,000; Switzerland, 1,800,000;
AustriO, 1,400,000; Spain, 1,400,
000; Belgium, 600,000; Italy, 500,
000, and over 2,000,000 for other
countries. According to the report
of M. Alcan, made in 1867, the
number of spindles used In cotton
spinning was 5S.S50,000,which num
ler has increased now to 63,700,000.
Estimating the amount of capital
invested aL$10 in gold per spindle,
we find that S037,000,000 Is Investea
in the Industry, and some $160,000,
000 is annually paid to 1,200,000
Lansingburxr, N. Y , has for a cen
tury been celebrated, for its mam
moth brush factories, which to-day
supply nineteenths of the brushes
used in this country, the other
tenth being made in Boston and
Philadelphia. The.e are large and
small, sixty odd brush factories in
Lansingburg. Some of these em
ploy from two to three hundred
hands, including many girls who
draw brushes at home. The steam
machineryt used in large facto
ries for shaping brush blocks, boring
the holes for the bristles,
and finishing the backs and handles
Is wonderful. Huge white-birch
logs, thirty feet long, and two feet
in diameter, are fed into machines
which rapidly cut and shaye the
unwielddy mass in brush blocks,
Y-nf-rrtnrr tn gIta frm a lj1f-. A:l
orush, to -a barber's penetrator.
Each machine is adapted to tho
manufacture of a particular kind of
brush. Thus, every style, Including
hair, cloth, hat, shoe, paint, white
wash, horse, window, scrubbing,
flesh brushes, etc., is produced only
by its particular machine,
Col. John B. Mead, of Randolph,
Vt., is a candidate for Congress
against Judge Poland.
George H. Brown has declined i
the office of Chief Justice or the Su-
preme Court of Rhode Island.
Montgomery Blair Is said to have
a good prospect of being sent to
Congress from his district in Mary
land. The electors of Arkansas have de
cided to hold a Constitutional Con
vention by a majoritv, Avhlch is es
timated at 60,000.
You might as well undertake to
row up iagara Falls with a knitting-needle
as to elect a temperance
ticket in most States. Milwaukee
The Hon. John A. Kason has ar
rived home at Des Moines. He says
he stands by his letter and is not a
candidate for renominatlon.
BUI Cmtchileld, Republican Con
gressman of Tennessee, says the
civ'l rights bill was not passed, be
cause.theeast wanted to keep some
thing In hand to divide the south
At the McLean countj', 111., Anti
Monopoly Convention, Mondaj', the
politicians succeeding in outvoting
the farmers, much to the disgust of
the latter, and the following ticket
was nominated : For State Legisla
ture, T. P. Rogers ; for Sheriff, John
Hickey ; for Coroner, Michael Saltz
man. The rinks of the Massachusetts
Congressmen are fast thinning out.
Besides Dawes, Hooper, and the
brothers Hoar, who have annouced
their own withdrawal, the Wor
cester Spy, opines that Crocker,
Gooch, and some others will be
dropped, and it is hoped Butler will
A Western paper is of the opinion
that the -more ambitious Congress
men of that section who desire to
be re-elected will not go junketing
around the country during the heat
ed term, but remain with their con
stituents and learn to hold calves,
turn grindstones, toss hay, and
sleep in a clover field in other
words, become a Granger.
The Cincinnati ixmmercial re
fuses to admit the probability of
a third term. It says: "Gen. Grant
will not be renominated, because
the politicians understand that he
would not be re-elected. No pajty
is strong enough to. ciu-rv him
through the stprrn of opposition to
a third term. Influential men and
newspapers in the Republican party
would revolt, as they have already
revolted at tho more suggestion of a
Candidates for Senator Fenton's
seat in the United States Senate are
already getting numerous, if the
Albany Express Is rightly inforrn.et,.
That journal finds on the Demo
cratie side ex.Govcrnor Seymour,
ex.Qovernor Hollman, Samuel J,
Tilden, Clarkson N. Potter, and
Sanford E. Church j and on the Re
puhjipan" side Governor DIx, ex
Governor Morgan, Judge Robert
son, the Hon. A. F. Cornell, and
the Hon. Lyman Tremain. The
Express prefers the latter gentle
man. A most entertaining "scrimmage"
has begun In Missouri. It is a three
cornered fight between the Repub
licans, Democrats, and Grangers, or
rather it is a tussle to see which
of the former organizations shall
get hold of the latter. The
chances now seem to favor the
Republicans. The Democrats
several weeks ago announced that
they proposed to fight all future
battles on the old issues of 20 years
ago. and that their chief aim and
deslrp was to secure revenge for
past defeat. As they were largely.
in majority at tne time, they were
confidec of winning an easy vic
tory. There are indications that the
adoption of tho new Ohio Constitu
tion will be made a partisan ques
tion. The Democratic committee
of Wayne county has declared
against it, and the Cincinnati En
quirer calls upon the Democracy in
all of the other counties to follow
the example, adding: "It has teen
clearly shown to he a partisan Con
stitution the design of which is to
give the Republicans the majority
in the General Assembly forall time
to come, even when they are large
ly in the minority. The Legisla
tive Apportionment with its une
qual system, no Demociat can sus
tain either in policy or principle.
Thcre'are other thipgs equally ob
jectionable In It. It will be a dark
day for the Democracy of Ohio
when the new Constitution is put
Andy Johnson Is making such
apparently successful strides toward
the United States Senate that
Henry S. Foote has thrown himself
in the way, bound to defeat him at
any hazard. Foote's first proclama
tion to the peope of Tennessee has
been issued. A. J., according to
Foote, is neither a statesman nor an
orator : has never originated a wise
state or national measure: has
no scientific or literary cul
ture; doesn't know the history
of his own or any other coun
try; never delivered a speech that
would bear rigid criticism, lias but
onp speech oft 'hand; ind. ll?at by
frcqueiitrepetition, has become stale
and disgusting; that his lauded
sjeeoh in Memphis was, from the
beginning to the end, crude and
shallow in thought; grossly errone
ous in most of its statements of
fact; feeble and Jnconsequental
In its reasonings; awkward and
bungling in its diction, and replete
with dangerous doctrinal sugges
tions and recommendations, loth in
reference to our present natIonal,in
debtedness und to that of the State
of Tennessee. Foote makes some
palpable hits, but Moses has as good
as crossed the Red sea, and Pha
raoh, In following, can hardly es
cape, being swallowed.
We find an extraordinari' state
ment in one of the most recent and
most authentic biographies of the
famous Jones of Nevada. We would
hardly believe it but for the fact
that jt appears jn the Welsh paper
v&rych," (Jopes is a Welshman)
published for the benofit of Welsh
Americans, at Utica, N". Y. The
statement is, that as far back as
1855, or 20 years ago, Jones told his
cousin that he meant yet to be elec
ted to the United StatesSenate. For
twenty long years, according to
the IrycJi,he worked for this honor,
keeping it always in his eye, and
at last ne reached It a few months
ago. When Jones formed this fixed
determination, the State of Nevada,
which he represents, was not in
political existence, and the place
had not even been erected
into a Territory. Wo are not
told as to whether Jones fore
saw, twenty years ago, that it was
the then non-existent State of Ne
vada which would have the honor
of gratifying his ambition ; but we
presume he did. Now here Is an
example to youthful aspirants,
whether they be Welsh or anything
else. How did Jones set about the
business ? Jones got hold of a Ne
vada,mlne. The mine made him a
millionaire. The fact of his being
a millionaire was the means of his
getting into tho Senate. There are
other mines to get hold of. There
are other States to come Into ex
istence. There are chances for
other Joneses. Cincinnati Commercial.
bex wood, Cashier.
N. W. Cor. Farnhaui aud 13th Su.,
DEPOSITS AS SMALL -AS ONE POL
iar race red and compound interest al
lowed on the same. -
Certificates of Deposit :
THE WHOLE OR ANYPAKT OF A DE
posit after remaining InUhis Benk tore
months, will draw interest froai d.te of dtpos
it to payment. The whole or anynnrto' a de
posit can drawn atlany t'oie. j aug2gi
. The Oldest Estaonshea
Caldwell, Hamilton & Co.,
Business transacted saaeas that
of an Incorporated Itaak. X
Accounts kept in CnrreacT er.Geld
subject to sight check witkeitao
tice. Certificates of Deposit issHfri pay
able ou demand, or at fixes, date
bearing interest at six perceat. per
anunm, and available ia ia all parts
of the country.
Advances made to custetaersvon
approved securities at market rates
Buy and sell Gold, Bills of Ex
change, Government, State, Coaaty,
and City Bonds.
TTc give special attention to aege
tlating Railroad and other Corpo
rate Loans Issued within the Stat?.
Draw Sight Drafts on England,
Ireland, Scotland, and all parts of
Sell Enropenn Passatre Tickets.
COLLECTIONS PROMPTLY MADE,
J. II. MILLARD,
Cor. Douglas and Thirteenth Streets.
OMAHA, -. ., NEBRASKA.
Surplus aud I'roGts
... 30,000 00
FINANCIAL AGENTSFOR THEUNITED
ANT DESIGNATED DEPOSITORY
. THIS BANK DEALS
In Exchange, Government Bond", Vouchers,
BULLION and GOLDDUST
And sella drafts and makes collections on all
parts of Europe.
Draft drawn payable in gold or curren
cy en the Rank of California. San Francisco.
TUCKETS FOR SALE TO ALL PARTS
-- of Europe Tia the Cunard and National
Steamship Lines, and the Hamburg-Amcr'can
Packet Company. Jv27lf
The First National Bank
Corner of Farham anil 13th fttrcet.
THE 0LDE3T BAjrOTG ESTABLISHliEHI
(Successors to Kountze Brothers.)
ESTABLISHED IN 1858.
Organized aa a National Bank, Angnst 28, 1863
Capital anil Proflts over $250,000
QPFICLRS AND DIRECTORS:
H. "VV. YATES,
a. j. poppleton. Attorney.
PIPE GOV VATSr"5rf
WOULD INFORM TI rjT.LIC THAT
thej- are now re-d to fjrnish HY
DRAULIC CEMENT.ol ItuM-ry bestqnality,
and in any quantity.r'iherat the factory, which
is located at Iteitricv.'tb., or at the Pipe works
in Omaha Thev also are prepared to furnish
all kinds ofCfcMENTPIPINOIor SEWERAGE.
DRAINAGE, ETC, Also manufacture all
styles of CHIMNEY WORK. WE GUARAN
TEE OUR CEMENT TO BE EQU .L TO ANY
HYDRAULIC CEMENT MANUFACTURED
IN THE UNITED STATES.
ra-ORDERS FROM DEALERS RESPECT
a.t Try Tsimgai
BEATRICE HYDRAULIC CEDENT
& PIPE CO.
02IAFA - NEBRASKA.
IE, ax. PAGOS,
CARRIAGE, LUGCY aad WaGON
N. E. lORXEB of 14th and HARNEY STS,
WOULD rcpectfully announce to the pub
lic that be is now ready to fill aU con
tracts in the abore lines with neatnns and
CiTKiprcis wagons constantly on hand and
:x3A3 JNTiT. 3D. JT O SiTES
-jjas' imctubev or axd ocaLicx rs-
Lambrcqnlns and W-adow Shades,
CUROXOS, EN GRATINGS AND
270 Farnbam street. corner Fifteenth
Bavarian Beer Hall!
193 Douglas St,
Opposite Metropolitan Hotel.
Finest braniU of all clastes of Llquori and
Sezan. Freeh lAr conntantlr on hand.
Je2J-3m CHAS. HABT, Prop.
DEALEB IX '
Dress Goods, Silks aid Triaualags.
No. 2S3 Dodge eet, between 11th and 13th.
Dressmaking done with neat
ness and dispatch. Orders
VAN BORN'S MACHINE
JP EaC 9 Jt
AH kind of light and heaTT
MACHINERY XADE k REPAIRED.
7bB HAMEY STKEEt. OK AHA.
JOHN H. GREEN,
GRAIN, FLOUR 1KB FEED,
in os. ev, iay ana
TXXTWARE and THTXTZS.S' STOCK.
STEWARTS COOKING and HEATING ST0YES,
THE "FEABLESS," COOKING STOVES,
OfiARTER OAK COOKING- STOVES,
All of Which WillboSoldatXamifactureM' Prices, With Frcfchtja tided.
J. A. THORTJP,
NEBRASKA SHIFT MANUFACTORY
SHIRTS AND GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS, &C &0.
CShlrts ofall kinds made to order. SatLifatiou guarrant sed."a
Fort Calhoun Mills.
FIiOTJTH,, IFIEJEID & MEAX
MaiufHctnrcd with Great
General Depot, Ccr.
W. B. RXCRARDSOIT.
PITCH, FELT AND
And Manufacturer oTDry an 1 Satnrattd Uooflnj; aad Sheathing
ALSO DEALERS IN
Roofing, Fitch, Coal, Tar, Etc., Etc.
"DOOPiJfC In any pat t of Kebiuka or adjoining States. Office opiiositejtiie Gas Work., on
JLV izmi ireeu Auart
12th I treet. Addrecs P. O. Bos 4.'.
I am now inanulacturing all varieties of candies
and will ?ell at
Dealers In this State need not want tu so East T i CAXI) I KS.
Atrial is solicited.
St- Oor. XStlx.
B. fc J WILBUR,
Books and Stationery,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
Fourteenth Street, - Omafea., XTefe
GENERAL AGENTS FOR ALL SCHOOL BOOKS
O. P. GOODMAN,
jVtul Dealer In
PAINTS, OILS AXD WINDOW GLASS,
Omaha. Nebraska. i-mr.
jml. cr. Di:cK:Bx..Xjia-oisr,
IiiPorrrEK ixd Jobuee op Konr.uix xd Domestic
WINES and LIQUORS,
Tobaccos and Cigars,
No. 142 FABNHAM STREET, OMAHA, NEB.
Old KeBlHCkj ITlilAfcirs a Sptcialtj.
es-AGEXT FOB THE ELDORADO WISE tOMPASV, CVUFOBSI..-Sn
juij2iy Porter's Ale, of JToliot. Hi.
638 540 FeirteeaUi Street,
(Oflke op ataln.) Omaha, Nebraska. Carriage
and Buggies on hand or maJe to ordar.
N. B. Particular atUntloa paid to Bcpalr
SC Bet. 14tM A Ut
iyi Jbainnam otreex. i
Care from Ihe Best Grain.
14th. c& Dodge Sts,
JAS. M. MITTJB.
WHOLESALE DEALEU IS
Clarified C: jder.
133 and ISO Farakatn Stre. t.
II. t WALKER,
XASUFAC1 UUEr AMU UEALEEIS
BOOTS fc SHOES
510 13th SU Between FarcLaD and Donglai
DMAHA, - - SE32ABXA
The larsreat and heat hotel between Chicago
ud Sin Francisco.
Opened new September SOth, 1ST3.
30 tl OKU. THKALL. I'roprietor.
BTIO.T SEES. LE1TM I. KEZO
BYRON REED & CO.
Th. Oldaat EHbllihd
Real Estate Agency
JS NEBRASKA J
Keep a complete Abstract ct Title to aU.Beal j
Ettata In Omaha "" Donzlaa coocIt. J
:MAX MEYER & BROTHER, OMAHA, NEBRASKA
wMi- -?- ii ii gig iif f rTT' 1
Union Pacific Railroad'
A Lars' Grant cf 12,000,000 Acres of ta bast FABMINQ aai XI2TE3 &! Laals of Aserlea
1,000.000 ACKFS IS XEBRASKA IX THE GREAT PLA1TE YALLEI
THE GABDEH OF THE WEST HOW FOB SALE
These landi are In the enntral portion of the United States, on the 41at degree of No.th Lat
Itude, the central line ol the great Temperate 3oue of the American Continent, and for grain
rowing and stock raising unsurpaued bj any In the United SUtei.
0HEAFEB IK PRICE, aire faTcraMetermi riraa. aad man conT.alwtta maxktt tia oft
b :oaad El wnr.
FIVE and TEN YEARS' credit glren with interest at SIX PER CENT
C0L0NI3T3a ACTUAL 8ETULEBS can nnjoa Ten Yean" Cradlt. Laali at th. i&a
'- ' mice to all OBEDIT PUB0HA3EB3.
A Deduction TEN PER CENT. FOR CASH.
FREE HOMESTEADS FOR ACTUAL SETTLERS.
i ml the Best Locations for Colonies !
Soldiers Entitled to a Homestead ci
Iroo Paasoa to Xurolinora of Tirvrirl
Send lor new HejcrlptlTe Pamphlet, with new niapa, pnbllsheJ In English, German, Sweed
and Ihtn 'i. mai'ivd Irw eTerjwhcre. Ad'tresi C. F. 3D.. " JLfil.
uItWjc !! land CummUiioner U. P. K-lLCo. Omaha, Neb.
A. B. nUBEKMANN fc CO.,
X XX. -A. O 27 X. O -A Xj I OXAUufaotu'rox
WATCHMAKERS, I OF JEWELEY
S. E. Cor. 13th & Douglas Sts.
WATCHES & CLOCKS.
JEWELRY AND PLATED-WARE,
AT WHOLESALE OR RETAIL.
SSTALL uOODS WARRANT AD
S C. ABBOTT
S. C. ABBOTT & CO.,
WA&I. rAPEES, SXCORATXOITS,
No. 18 8 Faraliazn
L'nhllshers' Ajronts fcr School Bixtks ncd In Nohrnokn.
GEO. A. HOAGLAND,
OFFICE AND YARD
COR. OF DOUGLAS AND 6TB STS., U. P. B. B. 7BACK.
an i in
WINDOWS, DOORS, BLINDS, MOULDINGS, &C.
Plaster Paris, Hair, Dry and Tarred Felt.
Sole Agents for Bcjr Creek Lima aud Loalsrlllo Ccmaat
Oa U. P. Track, Let Farnham aud Doutla. Sts.
N. I. D. SOLOMON,
OILS 2TD WHTDOW GZ.AS3,
, FAXRLIE &
I BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURER!
i Stationers, Engravers and Printers.
I NOTARIAL uXTD
Mascriic, Odd Fellows
LODGE mOPERTIES, JEWELS, BOOKS, BLANIvS, ETC.,
AND DEALEU IK
1 I w
g I fflKSMi in
O mmr H '
s) . lL.j j. aa a b a-z ii
Tor Yards, Larms, Cemeteries Ckarefc Grsids tBFab:ic Tarks,)
Lin ol tha
Save TIME and FREIGHT
Ordering of Us.
FREE OF CIURGE !
TO BE AS REPRESENTED.-
Street. Omaha, Neb1
AND HEAD-LIGHT OL
and Knights of Pythis
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