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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 22, 1874)
THE OMAHA BEE
OFFlCIAJTrAPEIt OF TILE CITY
WK DO SOT deslic any contributions irhateTe :
character ; and w
ol literary or poetical
will not undertake to prcsjrre , or to retun
In wbaterer. Oar Sul
be same , any case
Is uffidently large to more than supply oa
limited space In that direction.
BULL NAUK OP WEITKB , In lull , must In eac !
and erery case accompany any communica
Uonol what nature soerer. This la not In
tended for publication , but lor our own Balli
( action and as proof of good faith.
OCB COUKTKT FEIESDS we will always I
pleased to hear from , on all matters connect *
with crops , country politics , and on any sul
jec-t whatever of general interest to the pe <
pie of our State. Any Information connec
pd with the election , and relating to flood
accidents , etc. , will be gladly received. A
such communtcttions , however , must I
brief as jiouible ; and dey must , in all case
bo written np c one side ot the iheet only.
ALL ASHOI tfCZMUNTS ol candidates for offii
whether made bj eelf or friends , er
whether aa no ! Ves or con. aunlcatlonsto "
Editor , are ( until nominations are mad
simply personal , and will be charged as ai
All communications should be addressed I
E. BO3EWATEB , Editor and Publisher , Dra >
On and alter October twenty-first , 1872 , t !
city circulation of the DAILY BEE la assumi
by Mr. Edwin DaTls , to whose order all su
( criptlons not paid at the office will be payaU
cd by whom all receipts f or subscriptioni w :
E. ItOSEWATEB , Publish
TILTON lias epoken ami no
comes the "WbodLull's turn.
CABLE advices from Paris ai
nounce "with a marked degree
I > ostivenes3 , that the French A
fccmblywill adjourn , or rather di
solve , by Thursday next , leavir
McMahon master of the situatioi
OLD hangman Foote is making
very vigorous canvass again
Andrew Moses Johnson in Te
nessee. Foote wants to put h
foot into Parson Browalow's Sen
torial slippers , and Johnson pr
poses to "knock the pins from und
IT is to be hoped the City Coum
will take definite action upon t
proposition for uniform sidewal
on Farnham and Douglas streei
The expense for this improveme
will , we believe , l > e cheerfully bor
by the property owners.
MK. JOHN GHEENE , one of t
mortgagees of the Omaha J\sl , t
nies the veracity of the BEE'S imj
tation that the political drift of t
J\st is in obedience to dictation ,
least so far as he is concerned. T
BEE lias no desire to misrcpresc
anybody's motives , and wo thei
fore cheerfully retract so far as A
Greene is concerned.
\Vfi understand Postmaster Y <
has secured an affidavit from i
Janies M. Pattee certifying that
never paid him any hush mom
directly or indirectly. .Now , in :
much as the charges prefcn
against "Mr. Yost do not embn
this supposed transaction , why
this certificate asked for , even in 2
vance of an investigation ?
IT is reported that an effort is
foot to divide the State of 1
braska , the cno to be called Noi
Platte , with capital at Fremo
and the other Nebraska , with a ca
tal at Beatrice. They would hs
a population of 86,000 and 140 , <
jcspectlvely. Virginia City ( Ni
That scheme evidently origii
ted In the fertile brain of so :
Ko-op chieftain. The idea of ere
ing two State capitals , and two s
of State officials , is a capital one.
ACCORDING to the . "Washing !
Cfironicle , it wa < j the late Gene
W. S. Hlllyer , who , on the last < ]
of the siege at Fort Donelsou ,
General Grant's dictation , pern
the memorable and historic i
"I propose Immediately to nu
on your works. "
U. S. GUANT
He then , in person , delivered
to General Buckner , who was
command , Floyd having , dur
that night , "silently folded
tents , and , like the Arabs , it
YOST AKD FUKAY.
The St. Louis Democrat of Ji
20 contains the following tclegra
OMAHA , Neb. , Julylf
The EVKXIXO BEE contains
article stating that serious char
have been preferred against Pi
master Yost and Special Ag
Furay , and that an oftlcer has b
sent to investigate the matter. ;
thought the BEE , out of anime :
to Mr. Yost , has exaggerated , j
that both gentlemen will be
This telegram was evlden
transmitted in the interest of "i'
and 1 uray , who thus seek to evi
the just responsibility for their c
cial corruption. Their suicidal coi
compels us to prove first that
BEE'S animosity had nothing wL
ever to do with the charges agai
them ; and second , that the BEE ,
stead of exaggeration , has put tl
case before the public in its v
The charges are preferred by :
Bye , a railway postal clerk , \
hus been in the service for a nu
her of years. Postmaster Yost
well aware that some of his irre
larities have been known to us
Mr. Bye and others , who are 1
ing an active part in this mat
will testify that the editor of
BEE has repeatedly declined tot
an active part in the case , on
ground that his action might
characterized as personal malice.
It was our original intentioi
maintain a dignified silence ui
the charges had been investigat
but the broad hints thrown out
the Herald , rendered this course i
practicable. From a personal in\
tigation of the charges ,
were from the outset evinced
vinced that Postmaster "X
had nv * only been very indiscr *
but absolutely reckless in condi
ing the affairs of his office. Wit !
tbe past three days additional fa
have caine to our knowledge , " which
enable us to declare that he has
been guilty of flagrant violations of
honor and trust that would
sink a whole ship lood of postmas
ters. Nothing but wholesale perjury
on the part of two dozen or more
witnesses can save him from being
convicted of the most disgraceful
An explanation of a single charge
will , we apprehend'suffice to con
vince every candid mind that the
BEE has not exaggerated. "We have
it from at least a half dozen wit
nesses that a branch postoffice was
for many months located in Caldwell -
well Block , for the special accom-
dation of Mr. James M. Pattee's
In other words , Mr. Pattee was
supplied with mail bags , and he ex
ercised the privilege of cancelling
the stamps upon millions of lottery
circulars , which , after being prop
erly labeled to the various postoffices ,
were forwarded direct from the
Omaha postofflce without rehand-
This was doubtless a labor and
money saving arrangement for Mr.
Pattee , but where was the Govern-
inent , and where , oh where , was
Mr. Furnay about that time ? "Why
did he not detect a swindle thai
was generally known toTattee's em
ployees , and even to some outsid
ers."We are informed ten sacks of lot
tery prepared and lottery stampec
f mail were forwarded out of Oraahi
in one day , and where was postmas
ter Yost about that time ? And this i
only one of the dozen serious char
ges which are now pending agains
the two most prominent officials ii
THE Baxter-Brooks fight is no
over ; it only slumbers. A Con
gressional Investigating Commute
are now on the ground looking U ]
the claims of the contestants
Meantime Baxter is in possession
and possession is nine points of th
THE hydrophobia agitation ho
reached California , and the bloo
of innocent canines cries from th
earth for revenge upon the brute
THE Illinois Democracy will hoi
a sort of a love feast at Sprinfleld o
the 29th , at which only the boui
bonsof the inner circle will bo pel
mitted to participate.
THE Hayden exploring exped
tion on mustering at Denver fc
another geological survey.
Crop Prospects , Etc.
_ ( Correspondence ot tu BEE )
is UTICA , SEWARD Co. , Neb. ,
| . July 20 , 1874.
EDITOR OMAHA BEE :
This location is nearly settlw
But a few years ago it was amou
the wilds of Nebraska , notwitl
h standing the land is as good as an
t ; in the State , which now has man
now and valuable farms.
The wheat will bo as good as ah
in the country , and corn rathi
flattering for this year. Vegetable
like in many other locations , m
The western part of Seward coui
ty has probably settled as rapidly i
any other portion of the State , AI
with such people as are wanted i
our new State. This locality hi
much railroad land last winter , bi
now it is all taken up.
Utica is about thirteen miles fro :
Seward , aud fourteen from York , c
the survey of the Midland Pacil
Railroad , and is surrounded by ,
e fine farming lands as cnn be four
in the country. Should there be
railroad built from Seward to Grai
itn Island , via York , it willdoubtle
n be one of the stations , as the cou :
try around demands it ; besldf
some as good railroad men as-are
the country , own land in the ir
loin mediate vicinity.
Honor to whom honor is dn
Among the most enterprising fa
mers in the county who farm t
profit , and because they like it ,
y Mr. Thomas Harris , near this plae
Notwithstanding he is a new s <
tier on new land , he has the mod
in farm of the county. There is mai
es locations as good , and probably be
it- tcr , for a nice farm , but * hero is sy
itit [ tern in every department , and i
itn his efforts prosper. His small gra
is is very good for this year , and L
: corn excels any in the country ,
id well as hii vines , new hedge , youi
c- thrifty orchard , and small fruil
Mr. Harris takes tirao and interc
in his. woik a'nd will not leave ai
thing until it is finished ; no was
st land is to bo seen on his prcmisf
le and nothing about him without
11- Is useful. He has spent his young
set days In the west , and by close o
servation , now practices econon
aud makes home pleasant.
tst The great fault of many
st our farmers who undertake tno
stn than they can perform , they far
nir more land than they can "give pr
ir per attention to. and hence n
gleet that which wants the me
attention , consequently weeds tal
.r. posscs. ion of their farm , and only
partial crop is raised , which is ofti
10 disreputable to our State on nccou
of the neglect of farms. It wou
is be well for some of our Patrons
u- Husbandry to take more farm ; Joi
uor nals , or pattern after some of t !
or most successful farmers , who can
found in almost every locality.
tie Infanticide in Sarpy County.
tee Yesterday Georgiana Wiiitlin
tie ton , a woman living in LaPJat
bo Precinct , murdered her child ( ill
gitiruate ) and threw the body In
to thirty foot well. A coroner's i
til quest was held last night , . , but T
til.v have not yet learned the verdlt
The woman confessed the ciim
.vu and gave her reason for killing tl
u- child on account of the repute
us - father refusing to furnish her mon <
sre for its support. She has been a
rested and will have a preUmlna ]
list trial to-day. Sne has not borne
st good character , and has had tv
Illegitimate children before this on
She is the same
t- woman that clop *
tin with a Mr. Bosteter afewyearsag
in The dead child la three months eli
is X , July 20 , 74. x.
HONEY FOE THE LADIES.
The Providence Journal notice ;
that ladles at Newport now earn
cats instead of dogs.
The majority of young ladies a
Cape May thus far areBaltimoreans
They are said to be very pretty nn (
dress finely. *
A young female of the pretty fe
male town of Janesville , "Wisconsin
has been admitted to the bar of tha
Forty Iowa schoolma'anis could'n
tell what an abstract question wa
but every one of them uuderstooi
the meaning of pop the question.
Stripes will take the place of soli
colors next fall. They will be of a !
widths ; the broadest will be cou
sidered the most elegant.
Mrs. Gibbons , of Cuyahoga Fall ;
Ohio , has contributed to the hum a
race seven pairs ol twins and te
Between her ruff and the whit
frill inside her hat , . _ e fashionabl
belle peeps out like a chicken com
Ing but of the shell.
In order to keep a hired ghl i
Golden , Colorado , one must keep
horse and buggy for her to atten
Grange men tings , and a jriano fc
A breach of promise case wj
recently tried in .London , in whic
a gentleman sued a lady , and tt
jury gave a verdict in his favor-
damages half a cent.
A story is going the rounds of
lady who wears a bustle made <
railroad bonds. The husband
such a creature certainly ought :
be a pacific male.
"I'm not in mouring , " said
young lady franuJy to a queris
"but as the widows are getting e
the offers nowadays , we poor gii
have to resort to artifice. "
Indies are said to be the bigge
thieves on the face of the globe b
cause they steel their petticoats , boi
their stays , crib their babies , ai
hook then : dresses.
In Boone , Iowa , the young lac'i
of the period meander through tl
streets playfully kicking over d
goods boxes and punching 01
another's lifts off with their par
Blue silk is a favorite dress at tl
seaside resorts. It is the most I
coming of all colors to light ey
and hair , and is appropriated by i
who have them.
Huffs for the neck are constant
being increased in size. It is nc
the custom to run wire in the ru
for the neck , and distend it far ba
from the neck , but high up in t
vicinity of the ears.
"The elevation of women ! " e
claimtd Tom Noddy , as he was d
ving home from Ascot. "Aw if
fella wants to see aw women e
vated , he should see 'em at t
waces aw after a good lunch. "
It is promised from Paris that c
skirts will go out of style this fa
Polonaises , too , and afterwards tl
no skirts will have pouts. The trii
ruing on skirts is to be around t
bottom and up the front breadi
and the basques are to have lo
tabs and ends.
A Kalamazoo Judge went to
neighboring town to tee a man a
telegraphed to his wife : "Ha
found Garland ; won'tbe home fo
week. " When the dispatch cai
to her it read : "Have found gi
won't be home for a week. " H <
let us draw a veil.
A somnambulistic youth at I
Angeles walked into a room i
joining his , where slept a you
lady. She screamed , pater famil
appeared suddenly , and the inti
Jer , who only haa his night dr <
on , was hurled down a flight
stairs by the angry parent.
A silly bit of affectation amo
certain ladies at the seaside ,
wearing the hair down the back
several hours after they have
turned from surf bathing. They s
it dries it , but everybody kno
they have quite another motive *
wearing hi that style.
Everybody wears a high COT
this season , and the higher the mi
fashionable. Black jet combs i
the latest offering on the altar
stjle , and these are hardly as 1
coming as tortoise shell or amb
though they are as expensive as I
one , and much more costly than 1
Bonnets are larger for suinn
wear than was anticipated , and r
ing hats , rustics , and the like are
considerably increased in size o1
the spring styles. Valenciennes li
is greatly used on all kinds of lu
and since bonnets are hats , and h
are bonnets , it is used on every kl
of head ornament , without regard
trifling differences of shape.
Kate Mulvey and Ella Higgi :
of Covington , two young ladies
hich reputation in a certain or i
certain circle of society , had a rej
lar prize fight in that city the otl
day , and fought sixteen rounds
the laws of the ring. The comb
ants retired with highly variega
eyes , while their sole remaini
garments were curtailed to the
inensions of a small hand towel , n
a very ragged one at that Lot
9 ville Courier Journal.
The lafest style of arranging I
hair is the D'Artois. As exhibii
here by hair-dressers , the style c <
aists in a double plait of hair whi
hangs down the back , and i t :
with a large bow of ribbon. It is I
head dress of the elegantes
Louis XVI.'s reign , now urran
lo suit more modern tastes. A b
Is of black ribbon , and has a bl
steel buckle In the center. A lei
thick curl is occasionally added
A San Francisco lady has just
vented a new needle , which does i
look as if they were going out
fashion after all. The improvem <
consists in having a needle with <
an eye for the thread , but with ,
stead , a hole bored longitudina
into ths head , or largo end , to I
depth of a quarter of an inch
thereabouts , which hole is arranj
with a screw thread. The need
it is said , will carry any kind
thread , and can be used for ev <
There is a woman out on W
Hill who will get up at C o'cloi
kindle the fire , get break'ast , n
out the family , wash the dishes a
sew a button on the neck of ]
husband's shirt and hunt his hat ,
to a mission Sunday School o
teach a class , attend church , n
home and have dinner over and i
things cleared away in time
afternoon Sunday School , read I
Sunday School papers to the cl
dren , go to church at night and it
about Sunday as a "day ot rest'
A young'hnsband took his wift
a soda fountain last evening , a
looking solemnly at the man tv
asked them "what syrup ? " said
would take "crusade. " Imagi
his horror when she said she woi
try some too. He laughed feel
but the cold sweat stood In gri
drops on his clammy brow ; but , for
tunately , the soda man never lost
his presence of mind , and while the
husband threw In an extra dose of
"crusade , " his wife made a wry
face over ginger. She will never try
" crusade " again. Burlington
Depreciating their own Labor.
One of the strangest features of
the labor question at present is the
number of strikers which are brought
to the notice of the public. That
workincmen should when so many
of their number arc out of employ
ment , so frequently combine to de
mand a Jiae in wages , is , to say tiie
least or it , somewhat singular. But
upon this point we do not propose ,
in the presenfarticle , tomake any
comment. What wc MkMEre to
speak about is the e H trikes
upon the actual value WPhe work
ing man's time and labor to his em
ployers , and to the community in
There are a great many working
people who have an idea that the
whole rise in wages which has taken
place in the past few years has been
on account f combinations for that
purpose. Not only do we consider
this notion utterly incorrect , but we
alto believe that such combinations ,
when carried to the extent which
has of late years been common ,
tend , in the long run , to bring down
the wages of the laborer by dimin
ishing the actual value of his ser
vices. We do not deny that there
have been occasionally Instances
where employers have unduly
sought to keep down wages , in
which peaceable combination among
r those employed has been nothing
more than a reasonable and judic
ious way of obtaining a fair price
for their work. At the same time ,
we are fully convinced that whal
has principally raised wages is tlu
circumstance that , by the introduc.
tion of modern machinery am !
other inventions , the time of working -
t ing men is really , on an average
worth more than formerly , and that
consequently , the community car
afford to pay more.
One of the chief inquiries in re
gard to the value of most kinds o
labor is , obviously , the question hov
far it can be depended upon. A
farmer , for instance , when he em
ploys men in haying-time likes tc
have some little assurance that the }
are not going to cut his grass ant
then leave it in the field to tak <
care of itself. This is but a singli
illustration , and by' no means ai
exaggerated one , of what is the casi
in the great majority of employ
ments. So far , indeed , as farmer
are concerned , there is not oftei
very much trouble in this way. Bu
in mechanical employments , am
especially in the building trades
there has , in this city , at any rat
as every one knows , been an im
mense amount of embarrassment
mont created by men refusing ti
work just at the point where thei
quitting would cause the greates
possible loss and Inconvenience. I
is very clear that for the daruag
thus occasionedsomebody must pay
The strikers imagine that the cos
comes principally out of the pocket
.t of the master mechanics ; BO , per
naps , It does , for the time being , bu
employers soon learn to calculate fo
this as they do for other contingen
cies. A master mason , for instance
looks upon the possibility of a strik
as he does upon that of a rain. Fo
the risk he thus incurs he practical
ly charges a certain amount. Tha
amount is just so much incrcas
of the difference he expect
to realize between what he ex
pends and what he receives. Nomi
nally he remunerates himself byde
mauding additional rates for hi
contracts. In reality , a large partc
the loss eventually comes upon th
working men themselves. It is thei
own property which they are thu
damaging. It is their own skill am
laoor of which they are diroinlshlnj
the value. They themselves , there
fore , will be sure to be , In the end
the principal suffereis , however
much trouble they may incidental ! ;
make for other people.
But the direct influence of strikes
such as those of which wo have o
late years had so many , is not th
only efTect produced by them in low
cring the real value of the workinj
man's time and labor. The numbe
of young mechanics -whoby talkin ;
and thinking about strikes whei
they ought to have been perfectly
themselves in their trades , have im
paired their proficiency as work
men , exceeds all calculation. A
those young men advance in yean
ie and gradually take the places c
those who preceded them , they b ,
no means improve the general chai
ucter of those engaged in their \'o
rlous employments for steadfastnes
and thoroughness. A young ma :
whose great ambition is to be prorr
inent in trades-unions , is not peci
liarly llkely.to become a mcchani
whose services will alwaj's be in d (
I maud on account of the perfe (
manner in which he does his wort
: o As a general rule , the best wafer
for a man to get well pad } for hi
labor is to give it as great a rei
ff value as he can. We are full
i- awure that there are some very im
ii - portant exceptions to this ; for th
ijr most useful men are not alwaj
thobe that make the most nionej
t- But these exceptions are not such a
td need to be considered in thcpresen
g connection. There is scarcely an
class of individuals to whom th
d rule we have stated applies so uni
3- formly , and with BO little need t
qualification , as to laborers an
journeymen mechanics. Their wor
whatever may be said in regar
to that of some other employment
ih is almost always of a kind i
id which excellence pan he readll ,
d seen and easily appreciated. N. 3
Time * .
That old , worm-eaten , barnacle
laden ship is still afloat She wa
sighted on "Wednesday In the latl
1- tude of Indianapolis , water-logged
1t Her timbers and canvas are rotten
) f .her last voyage having been mad
It in the fifties. Since then the 61
It hulk has been sagging about with
1- out charf or compass , with most c
1y the crew down with the scurvy.
1C To proceed in plain English , th
1Cd organization in the State of Indian
d claiming to be still the old Demc
e , cratic party appears to be equall.
3f destitute of common honesty ani
3fy common sense. Tliinly disguise
repudiation of the public debt wn
put forth in 1868 aud in 1870 as thei
chief claim to popular supporl
and it is again put forth In 187-J
Repudiation of the greater part e
the debt of France was accomplish
ed by the Revolutionists at the em
oMhe last century , by means of th
asslgnata , in the precise way wliic !
the Indiana Democrats have uo >
three times declared themselves i ;
Tinder the new postal law , wbic
allows four pounds of merchandi"
to go through the mails for thirtv
two cents , the forwarding of sam
pies , instruments , etc. , by- mail ho
been largely increased. The highee
postal rate for four pounds is abou
as low as that of the express com
panics to near points , and muc !
lower than express rates to more dif
tant parts of the country ,
AIA'Iif SAUNDEBS , ENOB LOWE
SAVINGS BAITS ,
N. W. Cor. Farnham aud 13th SU. ,
Capital _ 4. . $ 100,000
Authorize , ! Capitll _ . - TJM.OOO.OOJ
EPOSITS AS SMALL , AS ONE JXL- I
IB lar secelyed and compound Interest alI I
, the . I
_ on _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ i , *
' * * * *
OVER ' T\
Certificates of Deposit :
E WHOLE Oil ANY PART OF A DE-
JL posit after remaining in this Bent : threa
months , will draw Interest from d.te Of depos
it to payment. The whole or any part o' a deposit -
posit can drawn atjany f me. ug23i.i
The Oldest Estaolisnea
IN XBRASKA. 7 ' -
Caldwell , Hamilton & Co , ,
Business transacted same as that
of an Incorporated Hank. , - '
Accounts Kent in Currency or Gold
subject to sight check without no
Certificates of Deposit issued "pay
able on demand , or at Jlxedldate
bearing interest at six percent , per
annum , and available In In alfparts
of the country.
Advances made to customers on
approved securities at market rates
Buy aud .sell Gold , Bills of Ex
change , Government , State County ,
and City Bonds.
TV'c give snr ial attention to nego
tiating Railroad and other Corpo
rate Loans issued within the State.
Draw Sight Drafts on England ,
Ireland , Scotland , and all 'parts oi
Sell European Fossae ? Tickets.
CoLLLECIIONS PKOMPTLY MADE.
EZRA MILLAKD , 1 J. H.
Cor. Douglas and Thirteenth Streets.
OMAHA , - s NEBRASKA
Capital. . . . . . . , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . J200.0COO
Surplus and Profits 30,000 0
AGENT SFOR THE UNITE !
ANr DESIGNATED DEPOSITORY F01
THIS BANK DEALS
In Exchange , Government Bonds , Vouchers
Gold Com ,
BULLION and OOLDDUST\ * \
* _ _ *
And veils drolls and makes collection ! on al
parti ol Europe.
"Drafts drawn payable in gold or curren
cycn the Bank of California. San Francisco.
RICKETS FOR SALE TO ALL PARTI
- 1of Europe via the Cunard and Nations
Steamship Lines , and the Uamburg-Amsr'cs :
Packet Company. jy27tl
The First National Banl
Corner ofFarhom and 13th Ktrceti
THE OLDEST BAflmGEBTABLISHmBN'
( Successors to Kountze Brothers. )
ESTABLISHED IN 1858
OrganiHd aa a National Bani , August 26,186 :
Capitol and Profits over - $250,001
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS :
A. KOUNTZE ,
n. COUNTZE , YATES ,
Vice Pres't. As't Cashier.
A. j. POPPLETON. Attorney.
Hydraulic , Cement
FIFE COMF .IT-7
INFORM THE PJEUC THA'
they are now ready to furnish HTi
DBAULIC CEMENT , of the Tery lx tqaalltj
and ID any quantity .either at the factory , whlc
is located at BeatriccNeb. , or at the Pipe work
in Omaha. They also are prepared to furnis
all kinds ofCfcMENT PIPING forSEWEBAG !
DRAINAGE , ETC , Also manufacture i
styles o ! CHIMNEY WORK. 1VEQUARAN
TEE OUR CEMENT TO BE EQUI , TO AN'
HYDRAULIC CEMENT MANUFACTURE !
IN TUB UNITED STATES.
WORDERS FROM DEALERS RESPECT
& PIPE CO.
OMAJZA - - NEBRASKA
CARRIAGE , BUOCY and
N. E. CORNER of 14th and BARNEY ST !
WOULD respectfully announce to the pul
lie that he is now ready to fill al ) cot
tract * in the above lines with neatneu an
BdrExpress wagons constantly on hand an
2a X "SO.
Fruits , Confectionery
CIGARS AND TOBACCO.
NE corner Ftmhara and Eleventh itreeb
OMAHA. . . . NEBRASKA
P , FALLON ,
DEALER IN '
Dress Goods , Silks and Trimming *
No. 253 Dodge ' -eet , between 14th aud 15th
Dress makinc done with neat
nese and dispatch. Orders
] e25-3m _
JOHS H. GREEN ,
GRAIN , FLOUR AND FEED ,
Bavarian Beer Hall
193 Douglas St.
Opposite Metropolitan Hotel
Finest brands of all classes ol Liquors an
be ara. Fresh Lager con tntly on hand.
S Jei5-3m CHAS.HABT Prop. ;
255 Harney street , between 14th. and 15th
Carriage and Wagoa
In all It Branches , In the lateit and moi
HORSE SHOEING AND BLACJCSMITHIN (
a < > d repairing done on short notice.
Nos. 187,189 and 191 Fainham Street.
. , OST3E
MILTON ROGKEBS ,
TIN-WARE and THT1TEBS' STOCK : .
- SOLE WESTERN AGENCY FOR -
STEW4RT'S COOKING and HEATING STOYES ,
1 THE "FEABLESS , " COOK1NS STOYES ,
. O E JjE IB lEAT IE ID
CHARTER , OAK COOKINGSTOYES ,
All of Which Will be Sold at Manufacturers' Prices , With Freiffhtydded.
ap ? U Stoxid. dToxFrAoo Xilsts. _ _
- J. A. THORUP , _
FARNHAM' . , FARNHAM ST. ,
OMAHA ; NEBRASKA.
SERTS ANDx6ENTS' "FHRNISHINfi GOODS , &C. , &C
CS-Shirte of all kinds made to order. Satisfatiuii guarranteed. © a
Fort Callicim Mills.
Manufactured With Great Care from the Best Grain.
General Depot , Cor. 14th. & Dodge Sts
. O ffAHA. EL.tJI Cl-ARK.
PITCH , FELT AND GRAVEL ROOFER ,
Aud Manufacturer of Dry aJ Saturated Hoofing and Sliemlilug Felt.
AI 0 DEALERS IX
Hoofing , FitctL/Coal , Tar $ Etc. , Etc.
in any par to ! Nebraska or adjoining States. Office opposite ; the Gas "Works , on
. . . .
ROOFiNG Addrc&j F. O. Box 452.
I arc. now ilaanuiacturing all varieties of candies
and. will sell at
.A. S T E IR/UST F T& I O IE S
Dealers in this State need not want to goL'astfn CANDIES.
A trial is solicited.
S 431 ; . Oor.'iatlx.
B. & J 5WILBUR ,
Books and Stationery ,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL ,
Fourteenth Street ! Ora.ab.a- ,
GENERA ! AGENTS FOB ALL SCHOOL BOOKS
arS-lmy V ?
C. F. GObDMAN ,
WHOLESALE DR066IST ,
ATI I 3 > calor liv
PAINTS , OILS MfD WINDOW GLASS ,
Omah Nebraska. jeuu.
IMPOBTCB AND JOBBER OF FOREION AXD DOUHSTIC
WINES and LIQUORS ,
Tobaccos and Gigars ,
No. 142 FABNHAM STREET , OMAHA , NEB.
Old Kentucky TYLIsklcs a Specialty.
IT FOB THE ELDOEADp WINE COMPANY , CALIFORNIA/TO
ox-tor's J lo , of Joliot. 111.
JAS. M.MCVHTJE ;
WHOLESALE DEALER Ef
135 and ISO Farnbaai Street.
H. U. WALKEB , \
r MANUFAClUUKr AND DjiiLEBIN
BOOTS & SHOES
51013th St. Between FaretSm and Doaglu
JACOB GISS ,
261 Farabam St. , Bet. 14tb A I5U
MAX MEYER & BROTHER , QMAHA , NEBRASKA
CHEAP FAB.MSI FREE SOMES
OntnaLlaeo ! tin
Union Pacific Railroad
A L ! id Grant of 12,000,000 Aores of th. lest PABMIHQ ui MIHEBAL Lands of America
1,000,000 ACKFS IN KEBBASKA IN THE GREAT PLATTE YALLEX
THE QABDEH OP THE WEST HOW TOB SALE
the cent ta United SUtes , on tbe 41 t degree ol Nujth L t
Zone o ! the American Continent , and for pain
itu-le , the central line ol the great .
growing and tock raising uniurpaaed by any In the United Statw.
OHEAPEB IS PBIOEm e f TO Heterm dT < ra. and noMCoaTenleatto nariet th a a
FIVE and TEN YEABS' credit gtren with lnte.wt t SIX PEK CENT
COLONISTS and aOTUALSETULEBS caa buy an T n ? * z ? Credit. Linda at tie iaa
Dries to all OBEJIT PUBOHiaKKS.
A Deduction TEN PEK CENT. FOE CASH.
FREE HOMESTEADS FOE ACTUAL SETTLERS.
liid tlio Best Locations for Colonies !
Soldiers Entitled to a Homestead cf
i 160 Acres.
1 JPxroo 3E .sso to 3E rxx > ol3L .r ox' ox jjn."nn
Bend lor new Descriptive Pamphlet , with new maps , pnbllshed Engllsh. G row , Sweed
A. B. HUBElCMANN & CO.
WATCHMAKERS , OF JEWELHY
S. E. Cor. 13th & Douglas Sts.
WATCHES & CLOCKS.
JEWELRY AND PLATED-WARE ,
AT WHOLESALE OK RETAIL.
Dealers Can Save TDIE and FREIGHT bj
Ordering of Us.
ENGHAYING DONE FREE OF CHARGE !
tSTALL UOODS WABBAIiliiJ ) TO BE AS REPRESENTED.- * *
ian31-tf - -
S C. ASBOTt
ASBOTtS. . C. ABBOTT & CO. ,
Booksellers 1 Stationers
, PECOH TIOITS ,
No. 1 88 Famliain Street. Oznalia , Neb1
JPnMIshers' Agents for School Books used In Nebraska.
GEO. A. HOAGLAND ,
OFFICE AND YARD
COR , OF DOUGLAS AND 6THSTS , , U , P , B , R , TBACK ,
WM. M. FOSTER ,
Wholesale Lumber ,
WINDOWS , DOORS , BLINDS , MOULDINGS , &C ,
and Tarred Pelt.
Plaster Paris , Hair , toy
Sole Agents for Bear Creek Lime and LonlaTllleComeat ;
On U. P.TrSfSaYDouSlaSOMAHA , } ,
N. I. D. SOLOMON ,
OILS A2TD WINDOW GLASS ,
COAL OIL AND HEAD-LIGHT OIL
OMAHA - NEBRASKA
FAIKLIE & MONELL ,
BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURERS ,
Stationers , Engravers and Printers ,
2TOTARIAIi AITP IiOPCS SEALS.
Mascriic , Odd Fellows and Kniglits'of Pytliias
LODGE PEOPERTIES , JEWELS , BOOKS , BLANKS , ETC. , AT
JBEASTERX PRICES AND jXPRESS.-t5a : _ ,
3382 3Qoxx.KlA.ei JStroot. . nijyiu
1 A I
Tor Yards , Lawns , Cemeteries Cimrc Gnrads aad Public Park * ,
Office and Shop : 1
llth Street bet. Karnham and Ilnrney , J
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