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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 17, 1874)
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THE OMAHA BEE
OFFICIAL PAfEK OF THE CITY.
W 0 SOT deslro any contributions whalerer
la literary or poetical character; and we
will not undertake to preserre, or to return
fee aime, In any case whateTer. Oar Sufl
U sumclently large to more than iupplr or
limited apace In that direction.
Rux Nakb or Wbik, in I ull, must In each
and erery caae accompany any communica
Uonof what nature aoeTer. This U not In
tended lor publication, but lor our own aatfa-
I action and as proof of good faith.
Oca CocaraT Fmkkds we wUl alwayi be
pleated to hear from, on all matiejrs connected
with crop, country politic, and on any tub
ect whateTer of general interest to the peo
ple of our State. Any information connect
ed with the election, and relating to floodi,
jcdlent,etc.,wlllbe gladly received. All
guch eommunitttlona, howeTer, noil be
brief, aa possible; and dey must, In all case,
ha writ Itt np 'n one aide of the heet only.
Aix AJnrof wcnsi of candidate! for office
whether made bj aeli or friends, and
whether aa not 'cesor con. wunicatlone to lie
Editor, are (until nominationi are made)
alatply personal, and will be charged a aJ
All eceaauutfcatlona should be addressed to
g. BOSEWATEB, Editor and Publisher, Draw-
On and after October twenty-first, 1872, the
atty circulation of the Dailt Bsr Is assumed
X Mr, Edwin Darls, to whose order all sub
acripUous not paid at the office will be payable.
,ed by whom all receipt for subscriptions will
E. HOSEWATEB. Publisher
What does the Omaha Herald
think of the financial plank of the
platform put up yesterday by the
It is now estimated that the loss
to the spring wheat orop of the
country caused by the drought, will
be at least equal" to fifteen million
The Carlists.have a vers effective
way of keeping newspaper corres
pondents out of their camp. They
shoot them as fast as they catchJ
WhatJ will become of the coun
try if Uncle Spinner should carry
out his threat to resign. Is there an
other man in the United States that
can furnish such a handsome Vig
nette for Uncle Sam's fifty cent
The National Council of Sover
eigns of Industry, is just being held
at Chicago. This organization orig
inated in Massachusetts, and is in
no way connected with the great
order of Ko-ops brought to life by
Johnson, Dudley &. Co.
The Indiana Democracy made
what might properly bo termed
iome right smart nominations. B.
C. Smart Is their candidate for
State Treasurer, and J. H. Smart is
their nominee for Superintendent of
The political cauldron in Utah is
beginning to boil. Some of Brig
nam's young bloods are said to be
arraying themselves in opposition
to the great prophet, and the indica
tions of a general revolt among the
faithful are becoming more definite
The Indiana Democracy have
pokcn through their regular State
Convention, and they declare for
Pendlctonian repudiation in its
most obnoxious form. They pro
pose to repeal the law which as
sumed the payment of the five-,
twenty bonds in money, and de
mand their payment in other paper
The Chicago Tribune character
izes the latest great fire as a cheap
penalty for a great folly. In re
viewing the causes and con
sequent of this folly the journal
in question says :
"The predestined fate of every
wooden building in a large city is to
to be burned some time. "We
have now offered up sixty acres of
our combustibles as a sacrifice to the
genius of free institutions meaning
thereby the freedom of every man
to keep a tinder-box and an oil
factory where It suits him
best Would that we could say tills
is the last of such folly. It is not
Chicago still has thousands upon
thousands of wooden shanties to
teed future fires; and go down they
will all in good time. The utmost
wo can do Is to prevent our stone
and brick edifices from going down
too. There is nothing like experi
ence to teach us how to build, and
where to put our property."
Few persons who have not per
sonally lived In, or traveled through
the districts in Massachusetts that
have In the past few months suf
fered from reservoir and mill-dam
disasters, have any definite ideas as
to their cause. The -following ex
planation from an eastern contem
porary will enable our readers to
comprehend the situation :
IVhen New England was first
settled its villages were built on the
tops of the hihs. Perhaps beeause
"hill" is a very familiar sprlprural
word, expressing all that is beauti
ful and desliablo for location the
hill of the Lord: the hill of God:
hill of frankincense: city set on a
hill that cannot be hid etc, etc.
In course of time when manufac
tures sprang up the water courses
only were supposed capable of
propelling machinery. Steam
power was not known or when
known asappllcabie to purposes 01
, " ,i.imff(imi. rt-iiM
navigation, it for a long time could .
ot supplant, in ine opinion 01
manufacturers, water powerTor pro
pelling stationary machinery. And
so New England gradually slid
down into the vallies, the building
of railways, too helping the transi
tion. But Yankee industry and in
yention were too much for nature,
and the flow of wafer became insuf
ficient, at certain seasons of the year,
for mechanical demands. And pre
judiced still against steam power, a
resort was had to artificial reservoirs
Md the consequence is, in certain
pertlon of New England, the people
are constantly subjected to floods
the broken oams cawus
before them. So that in
ud the watei for use in a
JKJ .Isa&giJwy have penned up de-
uuell6ii.tpr, sooner or iaicr,o"
fcieape and carry aevastawm
The Saujders Republican, pub
lished at Ashland, has again
changed hands. Mr. A. Drahins,
the new editor and proprietor, gives
evidences of marked ability and
vigor in the last number of that
journal. It is tp be hoped he will
be able to steer clear of all rings
and factions. Such a paper will,
we have no doubt, receive a liberal
support from the people of Saun
Chicago has, after all, been more
scared than hurt by the latest great
fire. The actual loss in dollars and
cents would hardly warrant the
1 ighly-colored and exaggerated re
ports that needlessly alarmed the
"While the damage caused by this
conflagration will doubtless involve
several hundred families in distress,
the commerce of the city will hardly
suffer the slightest disturbance. In
fact, this fire is already looked upon
by some as a blessing in disguise,
inasmuch as it cleared away some
of the most disreputable rookeries
in the city.
During the last session of the
Nebraska Legislature our Governor
made very strenuous efforts to secure
tho passage of a bill creating the
office of State Forester. The Legis
lature inclined to the opinion that a
State tree plantei might become an
ornamental rather than a useful
shrub in the State nurserj'i and
very properly put their foot on the
And now some very ingenious
Yankee has invented a scheme
which has for its object the creation
of a National "Commission of For
estry." The .New York Tribune of
the 13th, commenting oi the pro
posed "patent tree planters" in
clines to the opinion that this prop
osition will be followed by the crea
tion of another commissioner whose
business it will be to shed pumpkin
seeds, peanuts and garden sass upon
the Just as well as the unjust.
Turning from the rediculous to
the practical, the Tribune very truth
fully states :
"The raising of trees is a busi
ness as much as the raising of any
othor crop, and the supply will not
fall below the demand, so long as
the American farmer continues to
know the butter side of his bread.
We do not share the fears of the
would-be Forest commissioners, that
we shall suffer mupji m the "near
future." As timber becomes scarce
prices will rise; as jta. culture be
comes more profitable it will be
more extensively produced. It Is
maintained, we believe with good
reason, that New England has
more trees to-day than it had
twenty years ago; at the South,
were in times past were vast
plantations devoted to corn and
tobacco, are now dense forests; in
Illinois, along all streams and on
rolling ground, timber is increasing
rapidly; in lowa, Nebraska, Kansas
and perhaps elsewhere at the west,
farmers are plaining thousands of
acres of cottonwoods, hickories, lo
custs and other trees,and they crave
no interference or help from Con
gress. Political Temperance.
It seems to be generally conceded
among intelligent temperance men
that prohibition tested in all parts
of the country, and that It is equally
a failure In Maine and Iowa. Its
object Is to stop, or at least to de
crease the consumption of intoxica
ting liquors, and it has, according
to statistics, none neither. More
liquor Is guzzled in Boston than in
St. Louis, to-day, in proportion to
the population, and that fact alone
shows that prohibition does not pro- f
Hence, In tho face of fact we have
no hesitation in predicting that no
political party will hereafter succeed
in a few localities, that inserts a
prohibitive plank in Its platform,
men have lost faith in its doctrine.
Some of our temperance men,
therefore, are now suggesting that
the evils complained of may be met
in another form.
It Is well known that tho reason
that drunkenness to-day Is worse
than the drunkenness of a century
ago, although everybody Indulged
then openly and now a considerable
proportion of society aro practically
abstainers, is that the system of
adulterating liquors with poisonous
substances prevails to so alarming
Here, then, Is a praotlcal evil that
the law can abate and against such
an abatement no man can say a
word. It sh.iuld be made a penal
offense to manufacture, wholesale
or retail adulterated or drugged
liquors. To-day so universal is the
custom of drugging that a pure
article cannot be obtained in the
ordinary market, either by the
dealers or consumers. Nothing but
accurate chemical tests can be re
lied on, and from Maine to Califor
nia there is not one package of
vinous or spirituous liquor in ten
thousand that is what it purports to
jt is all "doctored" and made far
more poisonous and dangerous to
the consumer by such doctoring
than would be a pure article, not
withstanding it would have more
alcohol in it if pure.
Alcohol Is bad enough, but
strychnia, strontia, antimony, fusil
oil and oil of vitrei, is far worse as
But strike at the foundation of
this serious evil by a law confisca
ting all impure or adulterated
liquors kept for sale either as a sol
vent of medicines or beverage,
and otherwise punishing the holder
or seller, by severe penalties, and
there would be a perceptible change
for the better.
ine local option law isunuiuer
propoMdThls to to regulate to
cites ana counties uie ngm 10 ue
termiue each for itself the question
of license and no license, leaving to
a vote of the people the right toregu
late the affair in and for them
selves, and the nearest approxima
tion to justice win be had that is
allowable, each community being a
law unto itself in the matter.
As these measures are not of an
extreme and oppressive character,
we commend the attention of people
ot all parties to them, and Have
hardly a doubt that in time puhHo
opinion will pass favorably upon
one or both of them, and jre. tm&
gest to temperance men everywhere
that a united effort to canty some
practical and attainable measwe'et
this kind will accomplish more in
one year, than a lifetime struggle
with the allusive and Eutoplan ef
fort to force temperance by the di
rect and autocratic prohibitive law.
Beyond the limits of these two
measures we believe no law can be
framed that will be better than a
rope of sand. Lincoln Journal.
Forty-one Granges were organ
ized in Virginia in May.
There are 144 Grangers who
want to run for Sheriff of Cass
A Grange has been organized
at Horseshoe Bend, Boise county,
Mrs. Shelton, Deputy Grand
Master of Granges in Idaho Terri
tory, has organized seven. Granges
in that Territory.
The Grangers at various points
of WiUamette Valley, Oregon, have
gone Into the butchering business,
and are retailing meats at six cents
Better than farming Last year
the National Secretary of the Grang
ers, at Washington, received nearly
$7,000 salary and arrears, besides
The Rice Co., (Minn.) Grange,
Mill Company has purchased six
acres of land in Fairbault, paying
3,000, and work has already been
commenced upon the'mill.
The Grange jnill at Janesvllle,
Wis., has just 'received an order
from Kentucky for th- shipment di
rect to a Grange in that State of a
car load of flour.
The Sacramento Council of P.
of H. has formed a Joint Stock
Fruit Drying Company, with a
capital of $50,000, and will erect
suitable buildings at once.
The Kansas" Executive Commit
tee warn those who organize Gran
ges in ocoupied territory that in the
future they will have to consolidate
with other Granges or surrender
The Kansas Farmerobjecta to the
Order taking so much money out of
the-State. and shows that if the dis
pensation fee were So instead of $15,
the sum of $14,000 would have been
retained in Kansas.
The Order Is prospering wonder
fully in Texqs. Already 400
Granges havo been formed and it
is expected that fully 1,000 Granges
will be represented in the Statb
Grange, which meets in August
Tho jewel. Implementandregalia
question still' continues to excite no
smad talk in Kansas and the far
West, where certain officials are
accused of co-operating with East?
ern" monopolists in attempting to
force upon the Granges inferior and
The business men of Dixon, So
lano County, Cal., each received a
card on Saturday last, of which the
following is a copy : " At a meet
ing of the Grange held July 4. 1874,
at Dixon, the following resolution
was adopted? Resolved, That this
Grange will withdraw their patron
age from all business houses keep
ing open on Sunday.
The spirit of all secret orders is
too often lost Fjght of, mprp form
takincr the mace of that purer, high
er, and more joble sentiment of
fraternity unon which all secret or
ders, and especially the Order of
Patrons, are professedly founded,
the moral instead of the men
tal faculties the heart instead of
the head should guide and
govern the thoughts ai.d ac
tions of Patrons In a far greater de
gree than they do. We do not ful
fill all our solemn obligations volun
tarily taken, when we go through
with all the forms aud ceremonies
of the ritual there Is, or ought to
be, a holier motive for our actions
than the sordid gain or excellence
in prescribed formality. OurHomc
Journal and Mural Southland.
A Patron gives this advice to his
brethren; "Do not meddle with
any business you know nothing of.
Have order, system, regularity and
promptness." Do not kick every
stone, unless they lay directly in
the path. More miles can be made
in a day by going steadily on, than
stopping by the wayside. Endeavor
to avoid all hard words and per
sonalities. Learp to say 'No.' No
necessity for snapping it out
dog-fashion, but say it firmly and
respectfully. A Grange of honor re
spect their word as they do their
bond. They aid but never beg.
Pav as vou co. Never fool in busi
ness matters. Have no confidents;
at least, the fewer the better. Learn
to think and act for yourselv?s.
Thoroughly Investigate before going
Into any business of great Impor
tance. Keep your tables and stands
well filled with journals of scientific
If the Western Grangers are
not becoming potent in a political
way, they certainly exhibit a won
derful activity, collectively, in push
ing the individual interests of the
farmers. This is especially true In
Iowa, where the hayseed elements
have carried the Grange system
Into raoro branches of every day
needs than In any other State.
Tho Order has attained im
mense strength in the State. A
recent meeting for business showed
that Councils are in operation In
each countj-, and the total member
ship something like 200,000. Under
these, forty-one county Councils
have been organized to attend to
the purchasing of supplies for the
different Granges and to assume
the management of the co-operative
stores, mill, manufactories, etc., al
ready begun. A law was passed at
the last session of the Legislature
enabling the Councils to organize lo
cal fire Insurance companies, of
which twenty-nine are already do
ing business. They usually Include
about four civil townships in each
assigned territory, giving the offices
of president and secretary to some
local numbers, and charge only
from one to two mills on the dollar ;
and as jet there has not been a fail
ure to meet a liability. Several of
them are carrying from $400,000 to
$S00,000 each in risks, and the satis
faction is reported universal. Nash
Sunday School Statistic!.
Attention is directed to the
Office, Fremont, Neb.,
July 1, 181
To Sunday School Workers:
Important changes in the Con
stitution and plans for working in
oar State Association, require early
The Executive Committee have a
large work before them, in arrang
ing and carrying out the plan de
cided upon at Nebraska City, viz:
to form a County Association in
each County not already provided
with such an organization.
Can not Christian Brethern in
such Counties, begin the work with
out waiting for the Committee,
sending plans and wants to them,
and asking for what assistance is
indispenslble ? The Committee will
respond to the extent of their
ability, giving all possible assistance
There are nearly, fifty coanties
with no County S. S. Society yet
formed. How many less shall
there be next year?
The form for reports from schools
fo the State and County Societies
was also revised. That you may
know what items of Statistics will
be called for, and so arrange your
Records as to be able to give ac
curate, intelligent answers to each
question, the following quotation
from the Constitution is made.
Will County Secretaries and Super
intendents and Secretaries of local
schools notice the items relating to
each of their departments? It is
desired to ascertain :
1 The total population of his
County by Precincts.
2 Number of persons between the
ages of 5 and 21 years.
3 Date of organization of first
Sabbath School established.
4 Present number of Sabbath
(The above for County Secretaries)
5 Number of Officers and Teach
0 Number of Scholars enrolled.
7 Total enrollment
8 Total average attendance.
o "V umber of Scholars in Infant
10 Number of Scholars in Inter
11 Number of Scholars in Bible
12 Number of volumes In Libra-
IS Number of Children's papers
14 Number of Teacher's papers
taken. x . .
15 Number of Schools sustaining
10 Number of Schools open Sum
mer and Winter.
17 At what hour held.
J8 Amount of collections for Mis
sionary and other purposes.
19 Number of Conversions during
lhese are simple questions. If
you are not NOW able to answer
them all, make your records so as to
be able to answer as many as you
can next year. Few of the schools
In the State have their classification
so arranged as to comply with re
quests m numbers 9, 10 and 11.
Number 6, you see inswers them
and should be the sum of all three.
Number 13 asks for the number of
copies of children's papers taken in
your school, and. supposing your
school has 10 copies of The Sunday
School Advocate for six months,
should read 10, not 00, which Is the
total number. A corresponding
meaning should lie given to number
14. Numbers 15 and 16, changed to
meet a single school should read,
"Does your school sustain a teach
ers' meeting? Does your school
hold open summer and winter?"
Try to be able to answer next year
with an emphatic yes,
The above reports aro required to
be ready at least one month before
the annual meeting. Blanks for
this purpose will be forwarded to
School Secretaries in ample time. A
report from one-quarter or one-half
or even three-quarters of the schools
in the State, is of little value. Do
not think j'our report will do us no
good. Do not think you will not be
benefitted by sending one, Let our
watchword this year be, "a voice
from every county, and from each
school in the county."
County Secretaries will confer ft
favor by sending TOP tho proceed
ings of the County Conventions, as
published in your county. newspa
pers, or by your association. Any
posters, ciroulare, programmes of
Conventions, or Institutes, and
other appliances which you may
make use of from time to time, w ill
aid me In learning the history of
Sunday School work in Nebraska,
for our State Convention in 1875,
Now awword of caution and en
couragement. Each County Secre
tary will find it an invaluable aid in
gathering statistics4 to have a
blank book in which to enter every
item' of information concerning
Sunday Schools in his field. Enter
these items as you gather them,
never liOSE one. If you can not
visit all the localities in your coun
ty, inquire of your county Superin
dent of Public Instruction, or the
clergymen you know concerning
them. Often mfich valuable infor
mation may thus be secured which
otherwise would remain in secret
A postage stamp and the free use of
ink is also recommended.
I invite and most earnestly uree
correspondence from every part of
the State. To effect all we want to
accomplish, this is necessary. We
can do much unitedly, singly, hut
little. Ask questions, make sug
gestions, give information freely.
Don't expect to accomplish a com
plete and perfect record the first
mouth, or year. Persistant year
after year, determination will win
eventually, but if we ever do suo
ceed in bringing our Nebraska to
the front rank in Sunday School
work in will be in part, because we
believe we arejdoing the Lord's work
to some profit, and therefore we ex
peot we are going to succeed.
Fraternally your fellow-worker,
I. P. GAGE,
Nebraska State S. S. Association
. John Bright has gone a fishing.
Ems is terrible now. Occupied
by the Florences.
Mine. Adelina Patti is engaged
for the next season of Italian opera
Jules Janin Is reported to have
died iu the arm-chair wherein Ber
Chief Justice Waite is rusticating
at Put-In-Bay. He needn't wait for
a tide on that shore.
Ex-Governor Warmouth has left
New Orleans for New York City,
where, It is announced, he intends
to make his "temporary residence."
The King of the Sandwich Isl
ands is expected at Paris. Since
Rochefort's notice of his govern
ment they will appreciate him.
The Crown Prince of Germany
has been regaled and feted by the
citizens of Bremen, in company
with Prince Albrecht, and Generals
Von Blumenthal and Von Trescow.
It was a great day for the Burge
mcister, Gildemeister, and other
Of the group of seventeen minis
ters who took the oath of alleglanco
to Queen Victoria on her accession
to the throne thirty-seven years ago,
but two lived to participate in the
revent anniversary celebration
Lord Russell, now in his eighty
second year, and Earl Gray, who is
ten years younger.
The question "What's in a
name?" has been repeatedly asked,
with answers more or less satisfac
tory. To receive the name of
"Snooks" from one's ancestors we
cannot but .regard as a personal mis
fortune, and there are other names
equally unpalatable. But how can
we appreciate the misfortuno of a
Millenarian preacher who baptizes
people in the chill waters of Lake
Osakis, Minnesota, and who- is
neither more nor less than the Rev.
Ex-Postmaster General Creswell,
it is announced, has decided to con
nect himself with the new National
bank to be removed from Hngers
town, Md:, to "Washington. His
uncle, a Mr. Tome, is the principal
stockholder and manager of the
financial adventure. The new con
cern is looking for quarters, and has
made an offer to purchase or rent the
building formerly occupied by the
exploded Cocke's bank; failing in
this it is probable they will secure
the Freedman's Bank building.
t Vice Presdent
BEN WO, Cashier.
. .- CSWSl 1,41. C
X. W. Cor. Fsmhmlia 13th
EPOSITS AS SMALL AJONE DOL-"
J lar sece'Tol and com
lowed on the same.
Certificates of Deansit :
mnE WHOLE OR ANY' 1
pOF A DE-
nnftit sftpr remaining in
mnni w trill flrav fntprMt fa
i of depos-
UtATHiriTipnL ThA vhnlAAn
to? a de-
posit can drawn aanr t'me..
The Oldest Estaoii90a
Caldwell, Hamilton &
Business transacted same as-.
or an incorporated liana.
Accounts kept in CHrreHcjer
subject to sight check witl
rprtlflpflf pa nf Itonncilt las
nhlA nn dnmanii- nr at fl-ri
bearing interest at six perceat.
annum and arailable la ia all bi
or tue coHiurj.
Advances made to customers oa
approved securities at narket rates
Buy and sell Gold, Dills of Ex
change, Government, State, Coaaty.
and City Bonds.
TVe give special attention to nego
tiating Ralboad and other Corpo
rate Loans Issued witkia theSUto.
Draw Sight Drafts oh England,
Ireland, Scotland, and all parts of
Sell European Passage Tickets.
COLLLECTIONS PEOJIPTLY MADE.
J. H. MILLARD,
Cor. Douglas and Thirteenth 'Streets.
OMAHA, - .NEBRASKA.
Surplus and Profits-
.. 30,000 00
FIXAKCIAL AGENT SFOE THE UNITED
ANT DESIGNATED DEPOSITORY FOR
THIS BANE DEALS
in Exchange. GoTernment Bonds, Vouchers,
BULLION and GOLDDVST
And sells drafts and makes collections on all
parts of Europe.
WDrafts drawn payable in gold or curren
cy en the Bank oX California, San Francisco.
TICKETS FOR SALE TO ALL PARTS
of Europe Tia the Cunard and National
Steamship Lines, and the Uamhurg-Amtr'cao
Packet Company. jr27 tt
The First National Bank
Corner of Fsrham and 13th Htrcets.
TEE OLDEST BAHKDtQ EBTABLT3 Ha F.HT
(Successors to KounUe Brothers.)
ESTABLISHED IN 1858.
Organised as a National Bank, August 26, 1883
Capital and ProQts OTcr $250,000
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS:
H. VT. YATES,
Vice ires' t.
A. J. poppletox. Attorney
PIPE COMP AIT'S",
WOULD INFORM THE PUBLIC 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.Ncb., or at the Pipe works
in Omaha They also are prepared to furnish
all kinds ofCfcMKNT PIPING forSEWEBAGE.
DRAINAGE ETC, Also manufacture all
stvles of CHIMNEY WORK. WE G U ARAN
TEE OUR CEMENT TO BE EQU L TO ANY
HYDRAULIC CEMENT MANUFACTURED
INTHE UNITED STATES.
JWOKDERS FROM DEALERS RESPECT
BEATRICE HYDRAULIC CEMENT
& PIPE CO.
02TAI7A - - NEBRASKA.
3Em.. -.. S.A.GKE2,
CARRIAGE, BUGCT add WaGOX
N. E. CORNER of UUi and HARNEY ST8,
WOULD respectfully announce to the pub
lic that be is now ready to fill ail con
tracts in the abore lines with neatne&s and
WExpress wagons constantly on hand and
U W X. OCT 3- SC 3d X 3&C
CIGARS AND TOBACCO.
NF corner Fsruham and Eleventh streets,
OMAHA, ... NEBRASKA.
Bavarian Beer Hall!
193 Douglas St,
Opposite Metropolitan Hotel.
Finest brands of all classes of Liquors and
Score. Fresh Lager constantly on-hand.
je2Wm CHAS.HART Prop.
DEALER IS '
Dress Goods, Silks and TriauHlBga.
No. 263 Dodge eet, between 14th and 15th.
Dress making done with neat
ness and dispatch. Orders
J01LN 11. GKEEN,
GRAIN, FLOUR A5D FEED,
255 Harney atrect, between Hta and 15th.
Carriage art WagM Maklag
In all It Branches. In the latect uU aaoal
HOBSE SHOEING AND BLaCJCSaUTHiNU
d rcpalriaf ahert awUN.
Nos. 187, 189 and 191 Fainham Street.
TI1TWAIIE and TOOTSHS' STOCZ.
cnr.v misters AG ENCY FOR
CHlaglR OAK COOKING STOVES,
i9K ... . . i
All of Which. be Sold at Manufacturers' Prices, ttita treiguiautieu.
JT A T'n'fYR.TT'P.
NEBRASKA SHIPT MANUFASTOBY
SHIRTS AID GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS, &C, &0.
Shirt3 ofiU kinds made to order. Satisfation guarrantsed.-K
aprllyleoJ jf .
Fort Calhoun Mills. '
IFLO'CTIEff FEED &c TMIIEjIj
Manufactured with Great Care from the Best Grain.
General Dpot, Ccr. 14th. & Dodge Sfs,
W. A. P-IOHARDSOIT.
--r-lEA. J? OWES
PITCH, FELBANO gravel roofer.
And Manufacturer ofDry (3lil"StaratedKooflnjr nud Sbeuthlng Pelt.
AX80 DEALEES IK
Roofing, Pitafa, Coal, Tar,
ROOFING in any pai t of Nebraska 01
12th i trect. Addraa P. O. Be 452
I am now j&anulactring all varieties of candies
andJprill sell at
Dealers in this State ncedit want to go East f! CANDIIS.
AtflWl is solicited.
Sovfila St Oor- Xfltli, ... omaHa
B. fc f WILBUR,
GENERAL AGENTFOK ALL SCHOOL BOOKS
O. P. CHDODMAN,
A A .1 "W
PAINTS, OILS jfe
Omaha. Nebraska. su.
im:. cr. 3cciHEiXiXjia-onisr,
Importer asd Jobber e jbeiojj asd Domestic
WINES and LIQUORS,
Tobaccos amk Cigars,
No. 143 FARNHAM STREET, OMAHA, NEB.
Old Kentucky WhWm-s a Specially.
JW-AGENT FOK THE ELDOBAMWVIKE COMPANY, CAUFORNIA.-Sa
538 Jk 540 Foarteenth St
(Odea up italit.) Omaha, Ncraika.t
and Baariea on hand or itA: to ora
N. B. Particular attention paid 'I
Ml Farmbau St Bet. 14t
S) S J
&a JV A JaBaV .
and HEATING ST0TES,
EL AM CLARK.
a or adjoining States. Office orposite.tlia Gas Works, on
m. n 1 fc t "
l2of Toliot. Xll.
JAS. M. MTHTIE,
WHOLESALE DCALEU IN
135 sad 1S8 Farahasa Street.
H. U WALKER,
-MANDFAClUKKr AND DUALEEIN
IOOTS & SHOES
510 1 Jth St. Between Farnham and Deuglae
3MAHA, - - - STBRASH
The largest and best hot between Chicago
ind Ban Francisco.
Opened new September 30th, 1873.
30 tl GEO. TUKALL. Proprietor.
LKWU t. XXXO
BTROM REED & CO.
Tha CHdeat Established
.Real Estate Agency
Keep a eompleta Abstract or Title toIalTeai
XstU la Omaha and Poaclaa couatr.
MAX MEYER & BROTHER, OMAHA, NEBRASKA
On toe Lie ot Um
Union Pacific Railroad;
A WJ Grant or 12,000,000 Acrea.f th. best FARJUHQ ud HISEBAI. lands of Aa.rlc.
1,000,000 ACltFS IN NEBRASKA IN TUE GREAT PLATTE YALLEI
THE GARDES OF TEE WEST HOW FOB SALE
jrowlng and stock raising unsurpassed bj anj In the United butts.
0HEAFEB IS PBI0E,mnr frTcnbletereu ?Um, .and mow coaTnit to market tisa ca
FIVE and TEN YEARS credit girn with Intersjt at SIX PEB CENT
OOLOSISTSand aOTDAL 8ETTJLEBH uahny on Tea Yean' Credit. Lands t Hit, ia
srict to all 0BEJOTPUE0HA8EBS.
A Induction TEN PEK CENT. FOR CASH.
FREE HOMESTEADS FOR ACTUAL SETTLERS.
ind tlio Best Locations for Colonies!
Soldiers Entitled to a Homestead ci
Froo iEaso o Iurolinor or Isjmd.
Send for new IteriPtlTO TamphJet, with new maps, pnWUhedEnU.lnOanwecd
A. B. HUBEKMANN fc CO.,
PXlACTIOAIi I 3VT.xi.-txJ:.oTXXox
WATCHMAKERS,! OF JEWELRY
S. E. Cor. 13th & Douglas Sts.
WATCHES & CLOCKS.
JEWELRY AND PLATED-WARE,
AT WHOLESALE OR RETAIL.
Dealers Can Save TIME and FREIGHT I)J
Ordering of Us.
ALL UCODS WARRANTED
S C. ABBOTT
C. ABBOTT & CO.,
Booksellers 1 Stationers
DEALERS IN w '
WALL rAFSERS, DECOB.ATX02TS,
No. 188 FaraJhiam Street. Omaha, Hob1
PaMiabers' Ageiita for School Books nsert n Sebraslta.
GEO. A. HOA GLAND,
OFFICE AND X.RD
COR. OF DOUGLAS AND 6TH STS., U. P. R. R. TRACK.
OMAHA - " USTIEB,
WM, M. FOSTER,
WINDOWS? DOORS, BLINDS, MOULDINGS, &C.
Plaster Paris, Hair, Dry and Tarred Felt.
Sole Agents for Bear Creek Lime and LoutsTille Cctneat J
OFFICE AND YAKU: , o
6a U. P. Track, Ut Farnham and Douzla Sts.
N. I. D. SOLOMON,
OIliS AITD WINDOW GIiASS,
COAL OIL AND HEAD-LIGHT OIL
omaha - NEBRASKA
BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURERS.
Stationers, Engravers and Printers.
2TOTARIAI. .A3TD I,01)CS SEALS.
Mascriic, Odd Fellows and Knights of Pytliias
LODGE PROPERTIES, JEWELS,
C A. S. P EN T BR, BTJILBBB
AND DEALER IN
for Tarda, Lawas, Cemeterie
Office and Shop: I
11th Street bet. Farnham and Harnej, J
. 3bJHB atx
FREE OF CHARGE !
TO BE AS REPRESENTED.-
HTHfATTA - 7STRR
J VlVL2i.iJ-X , J- -a-l.-.
BOOKS, BLANKS, ETC., AT
v.i u "" "--"-'
Charea Gratis aa4 Pabllc Park?,
- - - OMAHA
UilS.1? J" JBSiWWBMpl
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