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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 14, 1874)
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THE OMAHA BEE
OFFICIAL I'APEK OP THE CITY.
Wk do sot desire any contributions whateTer
of a literary or poetical character ; and we
irUliiot undertime to prcscrre, or to return
he same, in any case whatever. Oar Siaa
is sufficiently large to more than supply cir
limited space In that direction.
Rxax Name of -Wkitee, In loll, must In each
and eTery case accompany any communica
tion of what nature soeTer. This is not in
tended for publication, liut for our own satis
faction and as proof of cooJ faith.
OtJ Coujrrar Fjuesos we will always be
pleased to hear from, on all matters connected
with crops, country polities, 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 Coods,
accidents, etc, will be gladly received. All
such communtfttlons, howeTcr, must be
brief as possible; and tliey must. In all cases,
be written upT one side of the -hect only.
All Axsrot trcxif hots of candidates for office
whether made by sell or friends, and
whether as not Vsceor coa.aunlcatioiis to 'ie
Editor, are (until nominations are made)
imply personal, and will be charzod as ad
vertisements All communications should be addressed to
E. EOdEWATEB, Editor and Publisher, Drsw-
r 51 A'OTTCK.
On and after October twenty-first, 1872, the
city circulation of the Dailt Bek Is assumed
by Mr. Edwin Daris, to whose order all sub
tcriptions not paid at the office will be payable.
nd by whom all receipts forsuUnlptlons will
E. liOSEWATER. Publisher
The days of the present Freucn
National Assembly are numbered.
AccouniXG to ike Omaha Herald
all the tempejanee fanatics are Re
publicans. The Herald seems to
forget that the only democratic
daily in Nebraska outside of Omaha
is published and edited by a leading
member of the Sons of Temperance
Ann Eliza, better known as Mrs.
"Brigham Young number 19, leaves
Chicago for the west to-day. She is
now bound Zionward, determined to
beard the lion in his den at the
"lion house." In other -words, she
proposes to deliver one of her
scorching lectures -where she thinks
it will do the most good.
The leading lights of the Inde
pendent movement in this county
declare emphatically that the Dem
ocrats will make no nomination but
will fall into line with them in the
great tidal wave of reform. "What
lias the square-toed Democratic
Herald to say about this ? "Will the
leading Democratic organ fall into
line with Doctor Johnson and the
other reformers ?
Emigration is now said to be
turning backward from America to
Europe. Several thousand foreign
immigrants, who had come to this
country this spring and lost time
and money in a vain search after
employment, have taken passage for
Europe in tho past two months.
"Why is this thus when there is such
a splendid field for industrious
labor in the far west and especially
in Nebraska. "We can only assign
two probable causes. First, insuflic
ency of meany to go. from the At
lantic seaboard to the far west, and
meet the absolute requirements for
establishing a home, and second
tho want of reliable Information
touching tho resources of the trans
Missouri country. Nebraska's rep
resentatives at Castle Garden are
evidently neither very wide awak
nor very energetic.
A caxt. for an "independent''
third party movement has been put
into circulation Lby several promi
nent members of the Grange and
Ko-op organization in Douglas
county. Some thirty names, in
cluding that of the illustrious chief
master artizan and most worshipful
President, Harrison Johnson, have
already been appended .to the call.
The object of the movers is to secure
a delegation of the unbought and
incorruptible portion of the com
munity to attend the State conven
tion called for by the Nemaha In
dependents. Just now when the time of the
real farmers, is occupied with the
harvest, the patriotic duty of saving
the country from partizan fraud,
will devolve upon that class of far
mere whose field of operations is
principally on the street corners.
With Doctor Johnson, as one of the
chief advisors, it will not be difficult
to awaken the patriotism of the
masses, who look to him for eman
cipation from the yoke, forged by
grinding monopolies, and corrupt
A vkry interesting "contribution,
containing the historical reminis
cences of the "Wellington rescuers
and the two principal actors in that
memorable event, appears in tho
'Cliicagb Tribune at the 11th from
the facile pen of General James S.
Many of our readers doubtless re
member the "Wellington rescue caso
It preeedei the John Brown raid,
and some of the participants alsi
accompanied the great abolitionist
in this Harper's Ferry raid. Brielly
related, it was a forcible rescue of a
fugitive slave from a Kentucky
Hiaster in the spring of 1S39.
The principal actors were stu
dents and professors of Oberlin
college,- and tho chief spirits in -
thislawless drama were Profs. Peck
and Fairchild, "and two citizens
of Oberlin,- named Bushnell and
langston. The rescuers were ai-rested-
by the. United States Mar
shal and lodged in the Cleveland
jail. There thoj were visited by
thousands of sympathetic friends,
who proffered them assistance. mThe
obstinate abolitionists refused to be
bailedouti and some of them even
preactied&heir then treasonable
higher law doctrines to s. great mul
titude who gathered in and about
GeneralBrisbiu's graphic descrip
tion involuntarily recalled to us tho
fact that we were also there, not as
a rescuer but as a sympathiser
against ,the slave-catchers Avho
bought to wreak their vengeance
upon the men who had given aid
nd comfort to his human chattel.
The Chicago Jbsf and Mail ad
ministers a fitting rebuke to the
Hennepen county, Minn.; Gran
gers, who refused to contribute
toward the relief of the distressed
farmers in the Minnesota grasshop
per region. Our Chicago contem
porary declares :
"The Hennepin County, Minne
sota, Grangers cannot see their char
itv. If thev have ever had any it
is gone up to the Red River coun
try. In response to the appeal of
Governor Davis for material aid for
the poor farmers whose lands have
been devastated by the nimble and
voracious grasshopper, these jolly
fat Grangers decline on the ground
that compliance -would be an un
equal distribution of the
burden of contribution, and
they sarcastically suggest "
that the State Treasury be tapped
for the means of relief. Candor is a
good thing ; so is generosity ; so is
humanity; so is not a Hennepin
Granger. He would let his brother
farmer starve before he would help
him save by advice. iS'ow let the
grasshopper visit the Hennepin
Grangers and devour their sub
stance as well as their bodies. That
justice could be appreciated by every
body save the Hennepinners.
m ) ,i.m ,
The oppressed and enslaved peo
pie of Colorado are just now In a
terrible state of distraction over the
despotic rule of Governor McCook.
The most atrocions act in the an
nals of the potato-bug State was
committed recently, when the re
instated Governor ordered a change
in the Adjutant General's office.
The people of Nebraska who, for
more than two years lived without
any Adjutant General in blissful
ignorance of the fact that Buch a
military vacuum was a violation of
the act of 1796, can appreciate the
-misery that must spring from asud
den change of Adjutant Generals.
Our sympathies are therefore em
phatically enlisted in favor of the
oppressed Coloradoans and against
the American Caesar who now holds
sway over their destinies.
Just now, when the army is
decLnated to a skeleton, it would
hardly seem wise or prudent in the
Government to engage in any enter
prise that is likly to bring about a
ceneral Indian war. For this rea-.
son the Bee looks upon General
Custar's Black Hills Expedition as
iraugm Wliu great uauger, uui bu
much to the explorers as to the
eettlera on the Dakota frontier.
. , i,. J. J -i
- Hooper is still improving.
Milford still holds Jier own.
North Platte is to have anothpr
Kearney is to have a grain ele.
The Missouri river is cutting away
the Nebraska City landing.
St. Paul is doing a lively busi
ness. Scrihneris putting up many
The Beatrice crusaders have
discontinued their prayerful visits.
Crete is talking up a public
Senator Tipton is rusticating
at his home in Nemaha county.
The frame of the Columbus
foundry is up.
Plattsmouth sent out a govern
ment surveying party last week.
Loup City is doing a rushing
Claim jumping is active in
Lincoln county is doing a very
hcaw live stock business.
Cheyenne county has a new
Harlan-county has organized
an agricultural society.
Orleans Is now a money order
Albion is wasting for the Fort
Kearney and Sioux City road.
Clay county has received
another installment of Prussians.
The Seward elevator building is
is organizing a brass
Tekama proposes to establish a
A Catholic church is soon to be
built at Lone Tree.
Danuebrog is to have a new
grist mill within a few days.
The Bohemians of "West Point
celebrated the birth of John Hess,
"Wahoo continues to expand.
"Work on the now court house is pro
gressing. The wages of the U. P. shop
hands have been cut down five per
Five thousand head of Texas
cattle are grazing near Orleans,
Antelope county has been visi
ted by a veal eater, supposed to be
long to the mountain lion species.
A number of horses are dying
in Dakota county, from an unknown
Burt county is agitating a pro
position to drain her overflowed
louis Steiger has paid $1000 for
a license to retail liquor at Fair
mont. Ashland proposes to establish
a system of water works by sinking
u. couple of towu wells.
Fairbury has a new grain ware
house with a storage capacity of 1 00,
Ssme of the northern precincts
of Polk County waut to bridge the
Saunders countj has added
S2fi0,000 to her taxable property in
the past twelve months.
Lone Tree is more hopeful
since the promulgation of Judge
The Grand Islander's are pre
paring a public reception for Sena
tor Hitchcock, who is expected
there In a few days.
Considerable damage was done
by the storm last Wednesday
to orchards in the vicinity of Grand
Adams county expects to get
$12,000 from the Union Pacific, $11,
500 from the B. & M., In back taxes
under the decision of Judge Dillion.
The first mail over 'the new
mail route between Lone Tree and
Niobrara left the former place last
The Willow Islanders are going
into the diary business.
Juniatta will not have a $15,000
court house for the present. Judge
Gautt has enjoined the hasty eon
tract. The Methodist camp meeting
near Bennett Station, is in full
blast. The average attendance last
week was 2,000 per day.
Brownvilieis preparing to re
sist the effort of certain agitators to
remove the county seat to some
more central locality.
Between three and four thous
and people attended the Grange
celebration at Bissel's (Saunders
Co.)" on the Fourth,
A proposition to extend the
time of the Omaha and Northwest
ern railroad, for completing their
road, will probably be submitted to
the people of Burt county.
A petition is being signed at
Grand Island, asking the Postmas
ter General for a tri-weekly mail
between that place and St. Paul,
Barclay Jones, the Norfolk
miller, met with an accident last
week, while cleaning up his mill,
that resulted in his losing his right
leg, and fracturing the bone of the
A railroad meoting of promi
nent Saunders county farmers was
held at Bissels last week and passed
resolutions in favor of Issuing bonds
to secure a railroad through the
cenire of the county.
The wind on Wednesday night
blowed down the railroad wind
mill at Elkhorn, and lifted the
north roof of the depot up about two
feet. It fell back in its place. The
chimney was destroyed. No other
Mr. J. Wr LaMunyon, of North
Platte, has returned from an ex
ploration of the Black Hills, and
brings a very fine collection of min
eral specimens, including gold and
sliver quartz, also some brillia.it
stones, rubies, moss agate, &c.
A committee has been investi
gating the manufacturing resources
of Otoe county. They recommend
the erection of an oil mill, fruit
canning establ'shpient, cheese fac
tory, and an agricultural implement
A meeting was held at Bell
Creek last week for the purpose of
devising means to defray the ex
penses of Henry Spriil and others
in prosecuting their suit (for Wash
ington County) against the Omaha
& Northwestern Railroad.
A ten year old son of Andrew
Heitzman, wip resjdes five miles
from West Point, was bitten on the
finger by a snake last Saturday,
while playing in the grass. The
boy's hand and arm commenced
swelling rapidly, indicating that it
was bitten by a very pofsonous rep
tile, and had it not been for prompt
remedies administered, death would
have probably ensued.
fhe Union Pacific railroad com
pany have decided to put in exten
sive stock yards at Kearney, as
soon as possible, for tho accommo
dation of shippers of Texas cattle,
thousands of which are now feeding
on the prairie near this city. Here
tofore drovers have been compelled
to drive heir stock to Lowell, on
the Burlington and Missouri rail
road, or to some station past of hpre
on the Union Pacific railroad,' for
Another petrified man has been
exhumed in removing the bodies
from the cemetery at old Ft. Kear
ney. At the celebration of tfte
Fourth, at that place, they made a
very attractive side-show of the
body, but on exposure to the air
awhile it began crumbling like
chalk, which is accounted for by
the fact that the subject, while "on
the surface," was a strictly temper
ance man. The body when first
taken from the ground was esti
mated to wejg)i sx hundred pounds,
but exposing soon rerfuped its spe
cific gravity to the weight of a Jiv
ing person. The petrefactjon will
be recommitted to the earth by the
officers In charge of the work.
A horrible and murderous as
sault was made upon a Polander
named Jacob Matzkabetz and his
wife near Lowell last Friday. The
couple had arrived frpmPoland some
two weeks ago.
In coming from the old country,
they paid the fare of a young man
twenty years of age, who Is said to
be no relative of theirs, but who
wished to come to America, and
agreed to work for them until he
repaid them for tbo money spent in
bringing him over. They were
living about a mile and a half from
Lowell, and had bargained for some
railroad land, for which they were
to pay to-day. They had in their
possession some $000 in eash.
Just after daylight Tuesday morn
ing, while they were asleep in bed,
the murderer crept up to them with
an axe and out a long and terrible
gash in the foreheads of each. They
did not die immediately from the
wounds, but were alive at last ac
counts, although there was no pos
sibility of their recovery,
A little boy from a nelghlioring
house was a witness to the horrible
deed, and gavo the alarm. The
citizens assembled and began search
for the murderer, finally capturing
him near the B. & M. depot. It
was with great difficulty that the
people could be restrained from
taking the law into their own
hands, and giving the fellow the
benefit f a telegraph pole, but bet
ter counsel finally prevailed, and he
was lodged in jail at Gibbon. He
is represented as being a man of
that very idiotic appearance, which
so often characterizes many of our
most brutal murderers.
A perllmlnary examination shows
that the prisoner's name is August
Marback, a native of Germany.
The cause of tht-,ault is still a
mystery, as the money of the family
was found untouched.
8PIEIT OF THE STATE TUSH.
The Omaha politicians are catch
ing "pizeu" from the Bee.
O do take ears Bex,
And watch bias while he hum,
Tor If you fool with such ilex.
You sarely will jet .tang.
We learn from our middlemen
that they have had of late a great
many applications for credit by men
who have been sending their money
ofi to St Joe, Chicago and other
places for goods. This is Just as we
predicted. It is mighty convenient
to have middlemen when a fellow
is out of cash, ain't it ? Nemaha
The editor of the West Point Re
publican observes that his candi
date for Governor, Frank Welch, is
favorably looked upon throughout
the State. The reason he is so
anxious about it is, he expects to get
position on the staff of this ex
receiver of the Norfolk Land office.
Bring out a new man, friend Sweetf
one that the people can swallow
whole, as every voter in this State
knows that when a man excepts
either Register or Receiver of lands,
or Indian agent, it is generally rap
posed that his honesty will leave him
The bill which Mr. Crounse suc
ceeded in securing the passage of
through the House, which provided
for taxing the lands of railroad
companies; was defeated in the.
Senate shcrtlv afterward. There is
a sample of unequal taxation that is ,
simnle an outrage. There can be 1
no valid reason why lands belong
ing to railroads, should not return to
the States in which they are situa
ted, a revenue the same as lands of
the farmer. Senators will bear In
mind that for their action on this
bill they will be brought to judg
ment Sarpy Sentinel.
The West Point Republican has
Mr. Frank Welch in vigorous train
ing for the Governorship this fall,
and invites anybody who wants to
discuss that gentleman's qualifica
tions, prospects, ana avauuuuij, iu
knock the chip off" its shoulder and
Mr. Welch may be a good man,
but we think it will strike the av
erage mind of the estate that Ne
braska wants Judge Crounse in Con
gress again, in which event the
North Platters would, of course, be
willing to allow this part of the
State a chance to put in the Gover
nor. How does that strike the.Be
publicin and the Hon. Frank
Welch ? Beatrice Express.
We call upon the honest laborers
in every city in theState to organize
their Ko-op Kastle forthwith. The
funds to be derived from dispensa
tions, charters and Grand Kastle
dues are absolutely needed to defray
the household expenses of the Grand
officers, and enable them to carry
on the war against middle-men on
behalf the Grangers. The 19,492
subordinate Granges of the Tatrous
of Husbandry have paid to tne
National Grange, somewhere be
tween $375,000 and $400,000, so it
will be seen how desirable it is to
hurry up the charters for the "Na
tional Kastle of Ko.ops" at Omaha.
The money will not go out of the
State in this instance. Lincoln
The political caldron is beginning
to boil in this State. Already men
are taking great interest in agricul
ture and talking about monopolS
who, heretofore, have been consid
ered as being but little interested In
anything except getting themselves
into office, and as being "the firm
friend's "or monopolies. Why this
sudden conversion is a query with
the people, especially the farming
cdmmuuity. We hope their con
version Is serious, but would advise
the farmers to watch them closely,
for past experience teaches us that
those persons who talk so much
about corruption in the political
parties, and take such, a great inter
est jn the people, are of that num
ber who'have, on account of their
dishonesty, failed in getting office
from any of the political parties,
and are only trying to accomplish
their objects in another way, and
when they get a chappe fit the pub
lic crib will' forget all about the peo
ple and look out only for them
selves. Saunders Republican.
Why not have an early Conven
tion and have candidates iu the
field who can be thoroughly can
vassed? We are opposed to a
late Convention. It smacks too
much of confessed weakness and
looks too much like a put up job
of political tricksters who are lay
ing the wires for a favored few who,
recognizing the unfitness of those
whojn they propose to "put up,"
resort to this' method of evading an
honest an fair inquiry as to the
merits of candidates. The people"
are not so blind that they cannot
see the "Something in Denmark"
in this movement for State con
vention. They have a right to a
thorough examination of the rec
ord and qualifications of candidates.
The party that is strong in
its principles and candidates,
can and will consistently and wisely
give the people every opportunity
to know and criticise those who ask
their suffrage. These late conven
tions partake too largely of the
f'dark lantern" manipulations, and
bear oq plainly thp ear-marks of a
"put up jop," of cliicariery and dou
ble dealing to lay any well founded
claims to' an earnest support from
the people at large, who ask for hon
esty and fair dealing in politics as
well as in other matters. North
The thinnest covering that was
eypr drawn over a political dodge
was the gauze that enveloped the
celebration scheme at Elkhorn on
the Fourth. The oration of Mr.
Davis, as a political harangue, was
a success; but as an oration deliv
ered on the anniversary of American
Independence, it was a cheat and
too absurd to have the merit of be
ing ridiculous. Abuse of individ
uals was its main feature ; amongst
whom Tweed, Shepherd, Sanborn,
Jay Cooke and the President came
ii; for thpjr fujl share,
The Democratic party and Renub-
l lican party have, according to Mr.
.Davis' views, become rotten aud
and corrupt, and are no longer to be
t-usted, and the new party with its
captains and generals J3 thp only
stone that Is not a stumbling block
in the way of sinners.
When Strickland, Balcombe,
Johnson, Hascall & Co., appear be
fore tho abused toiling thousands of
the sons and daughters of Adam
t ids fall, with promises to ameliorate
their condition, Mr. Davis' oration
will be the text of every sermon.
It" is the reserve that all the politi
cal dead beats in theState will rally
on. If grangers, mechanics and
worKingmen expect to put their
trust in such leaders, and look to
them for guides, to lead them out
of the land of Egypt and out of tho
house of bondage, to give unto
them tho goodly land, may the
good Lord have mercy on them.
The forty years Journey in the wil
derness was a short road and an
easy one compared with this Jour
ney. Sarpy Sentinel.
The coming campaign will be
about the most important and inte
resting one ever held in the State,
electing a full complement of State
officers, "and the members of tip
nextleglslatuie. But notwithstand
ing that only a little over four
months Intervene between the pres
ent day and the election, nut little
Is said concerning the candltates
who intend to offer themselves as
subjects to the criticism and decision
or the public. The State ConveA
tlon should be held some time next
month, but as yet the Republican
State 'Central Committee has not
made preparations for a meeting,
gtart the bail rolling; gjvpus pjen
ty of time; we do .not want to
make nominations in a hurry, nor
do we want a hurried campaign ;
the merits of every candidate should
be thoroughly discussed, to the end
that delegates to the nominating
conventions may be selected so as
to represent the wants of the entire
If the State convention is called,as
it should be, by the 15th of August,
it is surely time for the call, appor
tionment of delegates, etc. The
meeting of the State Central Com
mittee should, and we hope will, b
held Immediately. The Senatoria
and Representative district commit
tees should also make reparations
for conventions. Time should be
allowed for public opinion to work,
that we may have only intelligent
nominating and intelligent voting.
AlSVtS SAUNDERS, KNOS LOWE
President Vice Presdcut
bex wood, Casbier.
X. W. Cor. Farnham aud 13th SU.,
DEPOSITS AS SMALL AS ONE DOL
lar sece'.Tol and compound interest al
lowed on the s ame.
Certificates of Deposit :
THE WnOLE OR ANY- PABT OF A DE
posit alter remaining in this Beolc three
months, will draw interest from d.tfOf depos
it to payment. The whole or say part o a de
posit can drawn at"any t'nw.sBUs3Sii
The Oldest Esiaolishei
Caldwell, Hamiitor- & Co..
Business transacted sae as that
of an Incorporated Daak.
Accounts kept la CarreRcrerGwU
.. n ot1.4 lnlr lIW. J
lie. . :,'$
criiin..iiL-s ui i-cposit issrm pay
able on demand, or at lied date
bearing Interest at six perceat. per
annum, and available ta hi all parts
of the country.
Advances made to easterners ea
approved securities at market rates
Buy aad sell Gold, Bills of Ex
change, GorerHMeat, state, Ceaatr,
and C'itT Bonds.
"We give special attention to HCgo
tiathig Railroad and ether Corpo
rate Loans issued witkia theState
Draw Sight Drafts or Eaglaad,
Ireland, Scotland, and all parts of
Sell European rassaee Tickets.
COLLXECTION3 MiOJIPTLY MADE,
J. U. MILLARD,
Cor. Dflughts and Thirteenth Streets.
OMAHA, - NEBRASKA.
Capital. .......... J200.000 00
Surplus and Profits , 3u,000 00
ITIIXANCIAL AGENT SFOIl THE UNITED
AUr DESIGNATED DEPOSITORY OR
THIS BANK DEALS
in Exchange, Gorernment Bonds, Vouchers,
BULLION and GOLDDUST
And sells drafts and makes collections on all
parts ol Europe.
a-Drafts drawn payable in gold or curren
cy on the Bank of California, San Francisco.
TICKETS FOR SALE TO ALL PARTS
of Europe via the Cunard and national
Steamship Lines, and the Hamburg-Amer'can
Packet Comp-ny. jy27tt
The First National Banfc
OP OTVT A TtA.
Corner orFuham aad 13ta UtrceU.
THE OLDEST B AmTWftT.STA-RT.T-nTi PTTT
(Successors to Kountze Brothers.)
ESTABLISHED IN 1858.
Oranii jd as a National Bank, August 28, 1863
Capita and ProBtspTer - $250,000
CFF1CEE3 AJiD DIRECTORS :
II. V. YATES,
A. J. POPPLETON. Attorney.
WOULD INFORM THE PJBLTC THAT
they are now ready to furnish HY
DRAULIC CEMENT, of the xcry best quality,
and in any quantity.eitberat the factory, which
is located at Bcatrice.Neb., or at the Pipe works
in Uuiaha They also are prepared to furnish
all kinds ofChMENT PIPING for SEWERAGE.
DRAINAGE, ETC, Also manufacture all
styles of CHIMNEY WORK. WE GUARAN
TEE OUB CEMENT TO BE EQU A.L TO ANY
HYDRAULIC CEMENT MANUFACTURED
IN THE UNITED STATES.
ORDERS FROM DEALERS RESPECT
BEATRICE HYDRAULIC CEMENT
& PIPE CO.
OMAiTA t r NEBRASKA.
- Jt. 'E-'.A.G-'B,
CARRIAGE, BUGCT aa WaGOX
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 aboTe lines with neatnevs and
WExpress wagons constantly pn band and
b jn -ktt. d- r o xa bs-
-K4tf FAOTUKKH Or AND DUUI IX-
Laahreqaias aad Window Shades,
CHR0M0S, ENGRAVINGS AND
170 Farnham street, corner Fifteenth
Bavarian Beer Hall!
133 Douglas St.
Opposite Metropolitan Botel.
Finest brands of all classes of Liquors and
Began. Fresh Lager constantly on hand.
UllAS. hart, Prop.
DEALER IN '
Dress Goods, Silka. aad THau-dag
No, 2&3Dodga'Teet, between It th aad 15th.
ressmakwe done with, neat
ness and dispaton. Orders
VA8 BORIS'S MACHINE
All kinds of Ufht aad fcMTT
XACHIXEBY MADE KEPATJLED.
Dm All Wvl Guanmlaf.'&g
356 HAJUTET STaEBt. - 6M1XA.
JOHN H. GREEN,
GRADC, FLOUK Aj FEEB,
Nos. 187, 189 and 191 Fainham Street.
TINWARE and THTXTEB.S'
CHARTER OAK COOKING STOVES,
AllofWhick Will be Sold at ffanufacturers' Prices, With Freight .added.
J. A. THORTJP,
NEBRASKA SHIRT NANUFASTOBT
SHIRTS AND GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS, &C &0.
CShirts ofall kinds made to order. SatLsfatiun guarraulsed.-B
Fort Calhoun Mills.
"PXjOTJ""E2, PEED (So "MI"E!.AXj
MaaaCtctared with Great Care from the Best Grain.
General Depot, Cor. 14th. & Dodge Sts,
W. B. RXCSARDSOIT.
:a. " - - -ot:e:3
PITCH, FELT AND GRAVEL ROOFER.
Aad MaBuCsdarer of Dry a 1 Saturated Hoofing aad Sheaililnj Pelt.
ALSO DEALERS IN
Hoofing, Fitch, Coal, Tar, Etc., Sic.
ROOFiNG in any pa:t of NebiasVa or ad,G!nlug States. 0"jcecrpasUe"t!i9 Gas Worts, on
12th i trcet. Addrus P. O. Box 452.
I am now manufacturing all varieties of candies
anTyill sell at
Dealers la this State need not want to go Etst fit CANDIES.
Atrial is solicited.
"Oouclaa St Oor.12tli. ... omalia
B. fc J-WILBUR,
Books and Stationery,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
Tourteenth Street, - Omaha., XTeb
GENERAL AGENTS FOR ALL SCHOOL BOOKS
O. P. GOODMAN,
And. Scaler In
PAINTS, OILS mp WINDOW GLASS,
Omaha. Nebraska. )mt.
lUPOETER A5D JOBBDt OF EpRHIOX AND DOUE&TIC
WINES and LIQUORS,
Tobaccos and Cigars,
No. 142 FARNHAM STREET, OMAHA, NEB.
Old kestHckj Whistles a Special!-.
WAGEXT FOB THE ELDOEADO
julj2 ly OEPo-trto-r'ts -A Jo
. r. M-x-aa-Ffl-orNT
5S8 A 640 Fearteeatk Street
sd Bsbm on band or Bade to onlesv
N.B. Particular atteatioa paid t0epair
Ml -Tarmlsmssi St Bet. It aTk-lSUt
T-rnrrilrir mr-'---:r'"imiii"irSSr' ''lVTlSrvriimBmausr- iffy i mTs7-T-
and HEATING ST0YES,
WISE COM PAX V, C.LFnR'U."ra
oX Joliot, XI 1.
JAS. m. nrvrm
WIIOLE3ALE DEALElt IN
135 and ISO Farnham Street.
H. U. WALXEB,
MANUFACTUBKi AN1 UKALERIX
BOOTS & SHOES
510 13th SU Ectaecn Farnham and Douglas
3KABA, - - IEBB1SZA
The largest and best hot between Chicago
ud ifcn Fracclsco.
Opened new September 30th. 1873.
s30 tl GEO. TIIKALL. Proprietor.
araos bxes. lewis t. uio
BYRON REED & CO.
The Oldest Fatabllihed
Real Estate Agency
Eeep a complete Abstract of Title to.all.Beal
Estate In Osuha aad Doualaa coastr.
MAX MEYER & BROTHER, OMAHA, NEBRASKA
' HIB fed Iff ' M
On the Line ol the
Union Pacific Railroad
A Lai Qrint of 12,000,003 Acre of to lest FASMI58 and MI5EHAI. load of America
1,000,000 ACKFS IN SEBRASKA IN THE HRJEAT PLATTE YALLEX
THE GABDE5 OF THE WEST BOW P0B SALE
Those lands are In the central portion of the United States, on the 41st degree ol Xuth Lat
Itudo, the central lino o J the great Temperate Zone of the American Continent, and (or grain
growing and stock raising unsurpassed by any In the United States.
CHEAFEft 15 FKIQE,mnro itTOTaole terms 5Ja. aad more conrerJeat to market than c
be found ElMwhtre.
FIVE and TEX YEARS' credit glren with Interut at SIX TEP. CEXT
00L0SIST3 and ACTUAL SETTJLE53 catt nvy oa Tea Years' Credit. Laaii at th svn
vrice to all CREDIT FUBCHA3EB3.
A Deduction TEX PElt CEXT. FOB CASH.
FREE HOMESTEADS FOR ACTUAL SETTLERS.
i nd the Best Locations for Colonies !
Soldiers Entitled to a Homestead ci
Jroo FAsaasos to XHurolxaraorfli of Xiand
Send (or new Descriptlre Psmphlet, with new msps, pcbllhed in English. German, Swoed
and l)n'. mailed Ireo eterjwhire. Address e". "aS"1. DAVI8.
ulTiila" U Land Commissioner U. P. K-K-Co. Omaha, Neb.
A. B. HITBERMANX & CO.,
FRAOTXOAIi I Manuf aotu'ror
S. E. Cor. 13tk & Douglas Sts.
WATCHES & CLOCKS.
JEWELRY AND PLATED-WARE,
AT WHOLESALE OB RETAIL.
Dealers Can Save TIME and FREIGHT by
Ordering of Us.
ENGBAmG DONE FREE OF CHARGE !
J-ALL UOODS WARRANTED TO BE AS REPRESF.NTED.-a
S C. ABBOTT
C. ABBOTT & CO.,
WAX-Z- IaJPE2tS, DECOHT-COIsTS,
No. 188 Farnham
I'aMIafeers' Agpats for School Book nwd in t'ohhi&;u
GEO. A. HOAGLAND,
OFFICE AND YARD
COB. OF DOUGLAS AND 6TH STS., U. F. B. R. TRACK.
WM. M. FOSTER,
WINDOWS, DOORS, BLINDS, MOULDINGS, &C.
Plaster Paris, Hair, Dry and Tarred Felt.
So!e Agents for Bear Cret k Lime aad Louisville Cetnaat J
On C. P. Track, het Farnham and Dotieli- Sts.
m I. D.SOLOMOX,
WHOLESALE IP AI3STTS
OILS AlTD WI2TOOW GLASS,
COAL OIL AND
BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURER:
Stationers, Engravers and Printers.
2TOTAKIAL .A2TD LODGE SEALS.
Mascriic, Odd Fellows
LODGE PROPETlTrKS JEWELS.
"ayJSAST.EK i ri'lOf-a
XHD DEALER IX
For Yards, Lairas, Ceateterle
llta Street UUFarnham and Ilarner,
Street. Omaha, xSTeV
1AMATTA - "M 1711
i JJJXJ11 , 1,1 JJi .
HEAD - LIG - HT OU
and Knights of Pythia
BOOKS. BLANKS. ETC.. A1
.vn i-TiT.-c.j rO.
alt ii.i ikro. uw
S f S
Caarek Greads aad Public Park,
-. I.-. ";"-
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