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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 23, 1880)
B. BOSEWATEB. EDFTOB
DtmCocirniTFWESMwe will always bo pleastd
to hear frcm , on all matters connected with
crops , conntrrpoutfc" ! nd ° ° HJTHubJect
whatever , ol trneral Interest to the people of
fOj EUte. An\Jnormatlon conn-ted with
"theefoctlons , aod relating to flocdis accidents ,
--iwfllbegUdly Treeh'ed.AH ' tnch communlca-
-tlonsaowevtrjinust be as brief as possible ;
ltd they must In aUcasce be written on one
tde at the sheet only.
ln N * OP WEITO , In foH , must In each and
every rase accompany any
what nature sceter. This is net Intended for
publication , but for our ovm satisfaction snd
U proof o good faH1
Isxcaacaasnoi ca.jdid es for Offlce hetb'
CT made by elf or filends , and whether as EO-
tices or commnnicatlona to the Editor , art
until nominations are made ) simply personal ,
nnd win be charged for as advertisements.
0 KOI desire contributions of a litorwy ° r
poetical character ; and re will not undertake
topresene or resorvethe same in any case
whatever. Our staff is Buffidently large to
more than eupply our limited space.
AU communications should bo aodressed to
' " ' v n. R3SEWATER , Editor.
TOE VICE-rEESIDEKT ,
CHESTER A. AUTHUE ,
Tas democratic convention h going
through a Payne-ful parturition.
THE democratic mountain is labor
ing and we ohaH presently tea it
bring forth a mouse.
HAVE the people of Omaba and Ne
braska any rights that the Union
Pacific htfihwaymon are bound to re-
SAMMY AND TOMMY went fishing
tojether four years ago but Sammy
peremptorily declines Tommy's corn-
puny this summer.
THE flood is over ! It wasn't as much
ofaehowerau had been intended and
the men who put that job up are try-
iDg to crawl through the "accidental"
don't believe in defensive cam
paign * , and don't propore to be di-
Ti rted in our fight for the republican
c&use by the malicious and harmless
assaults on the otandard-bearera of
N THE democratic press has expended
all its ammunition on Qarfield before
the republican batteries open on the
relel works they vwlll bo out of am-
I * THE Nebraska delegation to Cincin
nati propose to become a sort of
cnudal appendage to the- delegation
for New York. With Dr. Miller at the
ex'rcme ' tip of the narrative we would
n t be surprised if the tail would un
dertake to wag the dog.
TILDCN'S letter declining the presi a
dential nomination was published in
fall in Monday evening's"idit'on of
THE BEE. It has not appeared in the Ri
Hepnblicm or Herald yoiybut we pre Rih
sume these enterprising papers will h
"print It about the Fourth of July. u
ONE of the business maxims of the cc
BotbBohilds is never to have any cccl
thing to do with an unlucky man , cl
because bad luck or failure is in al- tl
m st every iust&nce the direct con lo
st quenco of bad management. If tl
Jay Gould had acted upon that innxim , cd
ha would not have weighted down cdbe
h's Omaha newspaper with a conceit be
ed sophomore who has been a mis *
erible failure at amateur journalism. in
TUB superiority of THE UEE'S tele- clwi
i gnphic dispatches both in quantity wipa
and quality over thoie of the slow
in this ioOl
jogging concprus published Ol
ci'y under the name of Herald and Olet
JkpwWiom , was never mora striking'y etA
manifast than during the past week. m
Lot every intelligent person compare
onr vivid and voluminous ipocials from hia
with the stale and
Cincinnati meagre G
dUpatshe * that appear in the Herald GIE
And yet THE BEE does IEa
not profess to enj6y a monopoly of in
telegraphic news , but simply depends inE
upon its enterprise and liberal k
pa'ronage of , the telegraph. The fact th
ia THE BEE paya jnoraior * special dispatches th"j
in 'week than these
patches one moss "j
becked concerns do in twelve month ? . "jFi
IT may not be amiss to endeavor to
glance at some of the instances in
which THE BEE has moulded public tri
opinion , bent public men to iti will , ing
and plaved Jffobba gone'ratly , ani in &
connection : with .which the founder of Th
th it journal has not "modestly with
held his name. " Sir. Hose water's tat
first great political triumph was in not ha
getting Senator Tliayer re-elected , and tei
in not preventing Mr. Hitchcock's
elootion to the United States sen-.te in
We cheerfully pardon the youthful
amateur who has just taken the con lai
tract to slay Bosewater with his mighty
pen for this exhibition blissful igno qu
. TBS OMAHA BXE clc
rance. was not in
existence in 1870 , and consequently _
csuld playno part in the senatorial Big lot
campaign of thatyjar.
It ii true Rosewatcr , as a member of tai
the legislature of 1870-71 , voted for pai
General Thoyerand he is not ashamed ]
of It. The Wi
people of Douglas county
were overwhelmingly for the reelection ster
tion of-Senator Thaycr. The issue Sei
waa squarely maa > , and Bosewater bul
Imply discharged his duty to his con- ad
tituency by voting for the general !
first , last and all the time. It was be
more honorable to fall with' Thayer Sai
than to win with Hitchcock. Thayer 5 (
TAB a representative whom Nebras fro
ka could always betproud- ; . the
Ha waa a stalwart republican , whose pro
loyalty no man dsrod-to question and tur
the state never had , and perhaps , nev- 1
r will have , a .more dignified and able disi
repreaentive In the national legisla Dn
ture. It doesn't become a mere boi
fledgeling iu politics , a vaindunce _ her
who Jm not sense , enough i to know herI
that he doem'fc know anything , 4o of E
tsnnt BoiBwater with falling -with mai
Join H Thsyer. He would rather .her A
with gfjntatbjin " conquer ' wfi Pg' ! trih
A HI&H-HANDED OTJTE"AOB.
The attempt of tbo Union' Pacific
managers to flood the tracks 6 ! the
Omaha & Northern Nebraska and B ,
& M. railroads on our river front-for
the evident purpose of preventing a
junction of these roads is a high hand
ed outraj > e , hb"l only on THeieTroads , "
but our community and state. It is nn
actthatwoulddi graceaband of pirates.
It showed to. what-desperafe meas
ures ths mighty monopoly will resort
to prevent competition When our people
ple magnanimously-voted-this corpor
ation the r'ght of way'across the river
'bolt"m , they certainly did not convoy
the right to the Uuion Pacific to mo-
nopoliza mnch less to destroy the river
front by submerging it. The tame
submission of our people to system
atic robbery and plunder , 'their
failure to enforce the contract
with ihe Union Pacific , wnrse Credit
* f - * "
Mobelier managers black-mailed this
city and county xut of a million dollars
lars in bonds and lands , " have render ;
ed that corporation arrogant and au-
dicioua. There isn't another city in
the Union where nny corporation-
would dare to perpetrate Eucbra high
handed outrage as has been attempted
in Omaba Monday night. And why
has the Unirn Pas fie kept a small ar
my of marauders on our river
front Iheeo four or five months1
Why do they make such desperate re
sistance to the construction of tracks
on public ground , to which all railways
that center in Omaha ought to have
arcees ? Simp'y becauEO they want to
perpetuste the villainous highway rob
bery that has bson carried on by them
for over eight yeara in the transfer of
freight and passengers across the Mis
souri , llns robbers' toll gate is to
have a rival , within a few months ,
when the I > . & M. bridge is completed
It is the deliberate purpoco of .the
Union Pacific to deprive Omaha of the
benefits of this compating bridge.
They propose to prevent the construct
ing of trucks that would afford access
to our lumber and coal yards and fac
tories. They are daterminod to keep
up that infamous bridge swindle oven
if they have to resort to force , fire
ani flood. len't it about time for
Omaha io wake up and tell
these cut-throats that we will not
submit to such outrages. If they
don't do this now , Omaha may as well
give up all hope of commercial supre
macy. Omaha would to-day have
been ahead of Kansas City in'popula-
tion and capital had it not been for
the cut-throat policy of Sidney Dillon ,
and she will tall behind her rivals up
and down the river from year to year
unless the free and unmolested me of
THE chancellor of the German em
pire is ucqueitioiubly the most astute
politician cf our time. But he differs
iici ona important particular from the
current typo of the European diplo
matist , The Metteinichs , Gortscha-
koffj , Beusta , et id omne genus , with
all ] their imitators big and little , look
on diplomacy as a sort of logerdcmain ,
01 , perhaps wo Ehould better say , as a
game of cards , where the player must
under no circuinstances "show hia
hand. ; " The diplomat must
use : Jangusgj to conceal his
thought ? , and ho must never
commit himself to anything. But
Prince Bismarck has repeatedly pro
claimed his purposes in cdvanco with
tha greatest candor. As for his fel
low diplomatists of other governments ,
they have never yet grown accustom
to the great Chancellor's frank-
s , and atill persist in reading only
between the lines of his manifestoes.
Ths reader who is curious to obtain an
Inside view of Prince Bismarck's
character as the genius of Statacraft ,
wiil find much to interest him in a
paper contributed to the North Amer
ican Kencw for July , by the great
Chancellor's Boswtll , Morita Busch ,
entitled : < Bismarck us a Friend of
America and as a States
man. " Other articles in the ssrne
nuTiber of the JJeneto are "Canada
and the United States , " by Prof.
Gold win Smith : "The Exodus of
Israel"by Presidents. 0. Bartlett ,
difenae of the Pentateuchal account
the light of modern research ; "The
hica of Sex , " by Miss M. A. Hardatl
kir : , a calm , philosophical study of tlol
the woman question ; "The Panama olA
Canal , " by Count de Lesseps ; and m
"Profligacy in Fiction , " by A. K. *
JAY GOULD'S organ , the Republican , E
tries to make believe that the flood focii
! of the Northern Nebraska and B. ciiTJ
M. tracks was purely accidental. th
Che fact is , the accident was premedi- th
atod. No ouch accident could have rewi
lappened , and nobodj knew this bet- wior
than the U. P. managers. orwl
Thomas St'fTia the name of a popu on
undertaker in Jersey City. to
Miss Beckwith tha fet
, swimmer , is
juitea diving bellb in em&lTwater cir- vo
Carpenter is yery near- m
ighted , so near-sighted that he can be
see a small fee. beBr
Jack Grammar is an Ohio river cap- St
ain. How easy it will be for him to poTO
mrso in his chips. TOwr
Davenport accuses Annie
Yard Tiffaney of stealing her child huwi
tealer , whith is a very rough play. rill ha
The New York Graphic compares frc
Senator Christiancy to King Solomon , md
we never heard Solomon wanted is
divorce from anyone. ah
Miss Anthony says : Sha wants to va
treated just as if her name" was ho
amnel B. Anthony. All right Sam- , ny
iyold boycpme up and take a drink. ion
IChirles Ledwell obtained a divorce COI
romhis wife at Jegerson , O. , but at affi '
end of a week wont to her with a
rooosal of re-marriage. She struck nd
on the head with a club and frac- lent
ared his skull. rip
A census enumerator of Newark has lisl 1
iscoveredanegress , named Hannah.
Jumont , mjed 103
years. She was Bri
a slave at SomerviUe , and , with
except'on of her sight , retains aU' |
Mrs. Lockwood , the lawyer-like
- lady ta i ,
Washington , says ehe has been the
lamed twice , and has never asked af <
husbands for a dollar of money , per
woman with such marvelous
st- JOD ]
ibntes might as well have been 5r , acn :
gftj tiroes as I put
& - , , POLITICAL NOTES.
> -Itis now asserted that the nominee
oitheGreenbackers ; Mr. Weaverwas
born in Ohio.
" -The old Aehtabula , Ohio , district is
likaly to be honored in history. It has
given to the country Hlisha Whittle-
'sey JdJhua" B. "Glddings , Benjamin
F. Wade and James A. Garfield.
Hon. J. B. Grinnell , of Iowa , who
-floated- away Jrom. the. republican
patty on the Grceley wave of 1 72 ,
< ayB he will support Garfield , and dia
patched congratulations to him on his
nomination. . * * -
rAlthough defeated Senator Bhino
has net lost interest in the republican
party. After a brisf rest at the Vir-
g nia SUlphur Springs he will actively
Bug'ge in the canvass and continue to
apeak until election.
Representatives Russell Errott and
Thomas M. Payne , of the twoaty-
second and twcnty-tbird Pennsylvania
d B'ricls ' , were nominated by acclama
tion , on Tuesday , for re-election by
the republican conventions of their
Of ten candidates voted for at Chi-
c'go , seven Grant , Sherman , Garfield -
field , Hayes , Windom , Sheridan , and
Harrison are natives of Ohio. And
so is Janiei B. Weaver , the greenrck
candidate for preiident. He was born
at Dayton in 1833.
Tha Hon. Ftlter S. HobRzell ,
whcm the democrats of the third dit-
Ir ct of Maryland have nominated for
representative ia congress , is a B ilti-
moro lawyer , was a private in the first
Maryland confederateregirrent during
the war of the rebellion , and has serv
ed as speaker of the Maryland house
Springfield Republicin : On the eve
of a a presidential election tha demo
cratic party gees ta the people with
nothing to ehow for its stewardship in
congress. Two-thirds of the life of
the forty sixth congress is gone. For
all practical purprsea the sixty-odd
working days which lie between the
meeting of congress in December and
its adjournment in March are worth
nothing. The record is made up , but
there is nothing on it.
The little town of Koosauqua , Van
Buren county , Iowa , with only about
500 inhabitants , claims notice as the
past or present residence of many
Doled men , including ex Senator
George G. Wright , Judge George W.
McCrarycx-Suprenie , Judge in Iowa
Charles Nourse ; ex-Secretary Wm.
W. Belknap , the Hon. J mes B.
Wower , the lion. P. M. Caisidy , ex-
member of congress from Iowa andg
chiirman of the republican stata com-
mit'.ee ; James Tallman , late re
publican candidate for governor in Or-
etjon ; Gov. J. H Gear , the Hon. W.
T. Love , United Statesdiitrist judge ;
the Hon. John F. Dillon , ex-United
States circuit judsje ; ex-Gov. Josiah
Nowbold , of Iowa ; ex-Gov. Delazan
Smith , of Oregon ; ex-Gov. Samuel
Elberr , of Missouri ; the Hon. E. 0.
Staunard , ox-member of congress ; the
Hon. Shepherd Ljffler , late demo
cratic and granger candidate for gov
ernor in Iowa ; tha Hon.1 Edward
Johneou , late democratic candidate
for governor in Iowa ; ex-District
Judge Joseph C. Knapp , recent dem
ocratic candidate for governor against
Gov. Gear ; the Hon. Edward K. Val
entine , member of congress from Ne
braska , and ex-Gov. and present Uni
ted States Senator , Alvin Saundew ,
Tne Food Problem in England.
We print &i editorial from the Lon
don Times of Juno 3 commenting upon
two articles from the pens of two ex-
p-r's recently published in England
upon the future of wheat production
in that country. The first of these
articles wawrittan by Dr. Lyon Play-
fair , and the other by Mr. Caird , both
eminent as practical scientific men.
The two gentlemen wioto at the same
time on the same subject , but neither
was aware that the other waa consider
ing the subject , and both reached the
same conclusion : that , so far as grow
ing wheat to be sold at a profit , that
business is practica'ly at an end in
England. The ar.icle in The Times
concurs iu the opinions expressed by
the two Euglish writers , and is of
more than ordinal y interest in thia
The fact of a succession of bid
crops in Great Britain isuotconidered
as the sole cause cf the sale of Ameri
can wheat in England ; that was an IiIi
incident of the great change in trade Ii
that was to tike place. The short Iiai
crops of England hastened , of course , aitc
the shipment of American breadstuff's , tcai
but it has also familiarized the British ai
consumers with cheap bread with aitc
bread cheaper than it can bo produced tcec
and sold for by British farmers. Ihe
promise of bettor "times to English 01
turners , with a return of better seasons la
sons and fair crops , is not accepted tr
by these writers as affording much is
comfort to English wheat-growers. isw
The fact will remain unchanged that w
American wluat and American fljur tc
will continue t < > be sold in unlimited tcP
quantities in Engliud for less than trer
they can bo profitably produced thew , erhe
and consequently renders wheat cul hebe
ture , as a matter cf profit , wholly out beai
the question. The road from the ai
American wheat fields to the British hihe
market once being traveled , that it hePt
will be traveled continuously is be Pt
yond < all.quosticn , no matter what th
the weather or the crops"urEngland
may happen tobe. . Tbo inability of th
England to produce food sufficient seer
for home consumption is not an ac er
cident ; it has existed for a long time. an
The cheaper the food-can be furnished anW \
the greater will be the demand and th
the consumption ; so , without tic
reference to the home supply , thera mi
will ba a demand for American ea
oreadstuffa , aud the price of English eami
wheat must be goAerhed by that of CO
supply from America , thus render COKc
] the growth of English wheat un Kc
profitable even with a fair crop. Not Sa
jne-third of the arable land adapted an
cultivation in the United States is on
under the plow ; oven that de- go
iro'ed to wheat js permitted t pro- pom
luce its mere thirteotf bushels to the m
icre , when , so soon as the occasion hii
nay ; require'it , the yield per acre can
increased largely. Nor can the
British farmer hope that'tho United
States will tn time so increase their' pn
population as to need the whole wheat bu
production ? Dr.Playfafr stales that so
vhen the " Americars 'shall .number a bu
iundred"railhonsjeven that population evi
! make no sericus" impr ssion on claI :
< stores possible to ba produced
rom the soil of'Amferica. Outside , Ja
in addition totbe United States , Oil
the i Dominion of , Canada , with its md
ilmoit unexplored wheat "fields in the Co
alley of Lake Winnipeg , and so nny gui ;
' " guiHe
lope ; of h'e "British wheat farmer of He
' failure of .tha .AmeriFan . cemjeti- : om
is entirely * t6o remote SmaU tbc
flnsolatiou fiSrTthe BritishJarmer ! is est
fforded'by the prospect in which j
'wherever the eye lookB to.Jhe inTh
northwest bf the _ American Th
, it'beholds a.sea x > f golden , wheat nd
ipenlng for ths fcod. of hongry Eng fail
iahmen. . - \ . ' Ihe
The p'ermanencvCof1 America asr the pip
ouiitryt-f6r-producirjgkio3d- | , the net
Iritish Islands anQJfor other states in J
urope 'is-aided by-ths constantly " rug
ining prDgresssrm : other ; matters. and
wheat fields tf Illinois , Minneao- on
Nebraska Jowa , Dakpta and of Co.
Vaileyof thelled river are withm nbf
few ' else
arts. The cost of transportation no
inger prohibits ths removal of grain
ross one-half the
costmont , Wft&afc -
* ij CSN ai fin MiK6flrl river , ia
Dakota , is included within a few hours
among the receipts at Chicago , and
sold hence under a transportation con
tract for delivery at any port in Eu
rope. The' ocst "of ocean trans-
portaion has diminished udder
the great demand for ' it , and
undertheimproveimeana for handling
grain as well as all other descriptions
of merchand'sa. Vessels have re
formed their construction and been
adapted for the carriage of all man
ner of freight. Live beeves , sheep
and hjjs are now transported as safely -
ly , expeditiously and comfortably from
tno p .uiis of Kansas to Europe us hu
man passengers were thirty years ago.
With the demand for speedy , safa and
appropriate ccein .transportation , aelf-
iaterest has been prompt iu furnishing
tiose. Fresh beef Is shipped now by
iho carcass from one to the other con
tinent as readily as it was thirty years
s.20 from one city in this country to
Thti economy of stoim-navigation
has advanced greitly of late years.
The improvement in bollera and en
gines aud all machinery used in stoain-
mvigAtion has been very greit , espec
ially in the way cf economy. Forty
tons of coal per day now accomplishes
the same work on an ocean steimer
that some yeara ago required 100 tons.
Machinery has now been invented
( Thereby it is expected that even
greater reductions tn the amount of
fuel can be made. An ordinary fast
passenger steamer burns 500 tons of
coal on a voyage , and the freight
steamer 300 ton ? . If this consump
tion can be reduced one-half , M it ia
expected will bo done , the saving in
mom , in the coat of fuel , and in that
of labor , will permit a liberal reduction
in the cost of ccsan transportation.
Wheat , however , is not the only
food product with which the United
States must hereafter sopply Great
Britain and other states cf Europe.
Our corn has not until within a few
years been appreciated as is now done
in Europ ? . English and Irish breed-
en cf cattle bave learned tint it is the
cheaper mode to keep thair cattle on
the pasture and fatten them on Amer
ican corn. That is the only hope thcsa
men have of competing with American
beeves sent from this country. So
with the hog market. Of course , the
supply of packed beef , and pork , Urd ,
and cut meats , must go from this
country , became upon the supply of
cheap meat from America millions cf
people in Europe must depend for
having any meat at all.
American butter and American
chceso bave already taken poscession
of the British market , and as time pro-
gresies the supply .of other provisions
from j Americi must go on to meet a
demand fcrover increasing , and which
cannot be answered from any other
qimtcr of the globe To this must
bo soon added , besides the supply of
every dcBcriptionof canned vegetable * ,
a regular trade in apples , pears.peach-
es , and the smaller fruits/ The means
for transporting tfiese cheaply and
without injury will doubtless bo
found , and that ver ? soon.
In short , Great Britain abandons
the attempt to compete with the
United States in the matter of supply
ing the British people with bread-
stuffs. It is conceded that th.ey can
buy both bread and meat from Ameri ;
en cheaper than tbose article ) can bo
produced at home. Tim state of
things is portontions of a social'rovo- '
lution in the British islands. The
value of land and the rent of land , no
longer able to produce the food neces
sary to support those who live upun ir ,
must undergo a shrinkage which
threatens the Ic.nded aristocracy of
England with a loss of revenue of the
most alarming nngnit'ude. Tenants
cannot and will no longer undertake
to pay rent which consumes , the value
of all they can produce. The land can
no longer bo usad with profit to raise
breadstufla or cattle. The rent must
be o reduced that the immense reve
nue derived from it must be dimin
ished proportionately. The rental of
the land failing , it must pass from the
hands of landlords to tenant proprie
tors , and the incoming generation of
farming proprietors must largely take
the p'ace as the ruling population now
occupied by the arutocracy , whoso
wealth consists in the income from
THE TOWN OF GREENWOOD ,
CorrcsjKndeuco of The Bcc.
GKEENWOOU , June 20. One of the
livelist , busiest towns on the main
line of the B. & JL , between Lincoln
and PlaUsmoutb , is Greeawocd. The
town has a population of about 250 ,
and does a business as great as many
towns twice its siza. It is on the PJw
second bottom of Salt Creek , about Tl w
one-half mile from Hie stream. The 01Kl
landscape presented to the view of the KlF
traveler , which ever way ho may look , F
really enchanting. It , in common N A
with all these other Nebraska
towns that ara settled with industrious
people < , and , surrounded by a produc
tive soil well tilled by diligent farm
ers , is a coed market for corn and
hoga. Over 175,000 bushels have
been shipped fiom hero this spring ,
and about 125,000 bushels are now ou
hand. Great numbers of cattle and
hogs have also been shipped from this
point during the past few months , and
the shipping stili continues.
It is midway between Aihland on
the northeast and Wavorly on the
southwest , about six miles from
either one , but it is quite a distance to
my town northwest or southeast ,
\Vahoo seuenteen miles distant , being
the nearest in a northwesterly direc
tion , and Weeping Water , twenty-five
aniles distant , the nearest in a south-
sasterly . Greenwood
one. thus corn-
Hands the trade for a large extent of
At present the nearest mill is on
Rock creek , three miles distant , but
Salt creek furnishes
good mill power ,
md there is a splendid site for a mill
jnly one-half mile from town. Some B.
rood miller ought to improve this Dp-
iortunity for securing a good-location
a country where the trade will pay
Two churches and a school houpe Ki
ndicate the moral tone of tha town.
J. j3. Fozter , dealer in groceries and vei ox
iroyisions , does the principal grocery In
justness of the town , is aho a sub- el
icriber to THE BEE , is doing a lively elG
jus-ness in his line , and ho keeps G
ivcrything in stock found iu a lirst-
la-s and provision .
grocery store. Mo
S. I T. James , of the late firm of at
Fames & Cannon , proprietors of the au
Jity Restaurant , is now the pleasant R. m
accommodating landlord of the la
Jottage House. : tar
Ho entsrtains his 1
uests m a very cleditabla manner. 1m.
besides -keeps a restaurant and is ten
of the principal grain buyers of md
of town , always paying the high- dei
caib price. ea
E. S. Twilegar and Bon are dealers Thi con
staple groceries aRj ( provjsions. uake
'hey started in business last February
since that time have built np a
trade. Their customers will find
liem always ready and willing to eup-
them with such things as they H/
J. W. Crabtreo running the
store of 0. M. HeadricK & Co. , Lea
C. B. Hackney cheerfully waits
the customers ef E. A. Kyder & Ei
, Mr. Seary ia justice of the peace , F. .
bfary publjc , ana ce.nsus taker. He
dqes CQlJsctinjj fc * parties abroad. .
-Atrustwortly citizen cf Suttca
" 'ftcm * four tt |
spection of the wheat crop , and reporti
tne pfospect south of town for ten
miles is only good for a quarter t of a
crop , while north and east to theBlue
and beyond there will be at least-two-
thirds of a crop. ' f
TheSchuyler Sun saya : Fields
of wheat that the day before the great
storm was considered utterly hopeleea ,
instantly revived and have since
pmhed forward until from the present
outlook they are estimated to make
"fairly reasonable crops. " Beeides-
there era acres aud acres of wheat in
th-s county which promise to yield
equal to the best crops over grown
BABY PHIZES , $000 , -
An eminent banket' * wi-'e of N. V ,
hts induced the proprietors of that great medi
cine , Hop Bitten , to offer $800 in , jrires to the
everybody and hljwifosbould send t-vo cent
stamp o the Hop Bitters Mf < f Co Rochester ,
N. 7 , U. S. A. . for circular , siring ' < > 1 P to- !
uhra , and heilu'atonce to toich the children
to siy Hop Enters and secure the prize. , d& 2w
Clergymen , bankers , book-keepers , ed
itors and otlifew that lead sedentary lives ,
will find much relief from the frequent
headache * , nervousness and constipation
engendered from want cf exercise , J > y tak
ing Simmons' Liver Regulator. It a
harmless vegetable compound } it can * done
no injury ; and numbers who have-ttied it
will confidently assert that it is the best
remedy that can be used.
Bucuten's Arnica Salve ,
The BEST SALVE in the world tor
Guts , Bruises , Sores , Ulcers , Salt
Rheum , Fever Sores , Tetter , Chapp
ed Hands , Chilblains , Corns , and all
kinds of Skin Eruptions. This Salve
is guaranteed to give perfect satiafac-
'tiod in every case or money re Sanded.
Price 25 cents per'box. forsaleby
8dly J. K TSH. Omaha.
NOTICE TO BIDDERS
Proposals for Furnishing
the City of Omaha , Ne
braska , with Water , for
Fire Protection' and
Public Use ,
Scaled proposals in duplicate will te recrlved'
\y \ the umlcrs'gncd at Us olicein the city of
Omaha , N\.brask : , until 12 o'clock , noon , oa the
12th < by of July , A. D. , 1830 , for furnisMn ; the
city of Omaha , Nebraska , nith water works for
fire protoctioa.i-d public we , for the teim of
twenty five cars from the time of compl-t'.un of
raid worki , throasrh two hundred and. fifty flre
lijd ants , of the character nd of the'locations
incntlrncd in ordinance No. 423 , passed by the
city council of fie citj of Om-iba , Nebraska , and.
approved by She major , on the llth day of June ,
A. D. , l&O , and the report of J. D. Cook , en
gineer , apyrovel bj the city cou'dl June Sth ,
IbSO , copies of wh ch will te famished bidders
on .if plication.
Such p'opjsals or bids shall be accompanied
by'a bond with at least three residence sureties
iu the sum of twenty flic thonrand dolan con-
d.tioiitd in the eientot the acceptance of tucb
prop sals or bid3 and a warding : of the contract
for such putlic supply and fire protection to such
bidJer or b dderg ; for the filttful performance
of the temu aud conditions of ordinance No.
423 , and that the witer to be furnished through
eaid bydnnti , s'ullatall times when jequired
da in-r said term ( a reasonable time being allow
ed for repairs in cs < of unavoidable accidents )
peifonn the te.-ta mentioned In ordinance No.
423 , and give the fire protection therein metf. "
S i d propoaols cr bids shall specify the price
per hj.-rant per jcar for the said two hundred
and fifty hydrants djrinc Bali term ; also the
price per hydrant per jear for intermcd'ate
b ) drauts placed upon the niaiiu specified in the
'report of J. 1 . Cook ( on fie in the omee'rf the
city clerk of Omaha , Nebraska , topirsof J\bich
will be furnished bidders on application ) , in ex-
c.ss of ird t ohundred and fifty , and alsj the
price per hydrant per j car in case the city at
any time during eald term elects to 1m e mora
hpdrauUi upon new mat a.
Sai 1 proposals or bids shall be accompanied by
a conditional cceptance rf ordinance No.423 , ii
the e\cnt UK- contract for tbc public supply and
Src protection eball be awarded.
Tbc contract for such public supply and fi'C
pro'.ection will be swarded to the lowest respon
sible bidder or bidders , and tte city counc I of
the city of Omaha rcsencs the right to reject any
aud > ll bidj.
Enclojies containing projoSbi should be mirk-
cd "Proosals for furnish ng the cty of Omaha
with witcr forfiro protection and public use , "
and address to the undersigned ,
J. F. McCAKTNEY ,
Cit. y Clerk of the City of Om > ha.
Qjiaha , Ncbras sky June 12th. it > 00.
JNO. G. JACOBS ,
( Formerly of Gtsh * Jacobs )
No. 1417 Farnham St. , Old Stand of Jacob Gis
ORDERS RT TBLSORAPH SOLICITS
FRONTIER HOTEL ,
Laramie , Wyoming.
The mlaer's retort , good accommodations , .
lark-o sample room , charges reasonable. Special
attention gircn ' .o traveling moo.
11-tf U. C. niLLlCRD. Proprietor.
R. KISDON , - -
Insurance Agent ,
REPRESENTS : *
P11CCNIX ASSURANCE CO. , of Lon
don , CashAraels . 16,107,127
WES1CHESTER.N. Y. , CapiUl . .l.OOOCO )
THE MERCHANTS , of Newark. N. J. 1,000,000
G1RARH FIREPhiladclphIaCapltal. . 1,000.000
it l 000.000
FIREMUN'S ] FUND , California 800 000
imniSH AJIKRICA ASSURiNCECo 1,200.000
NEHAHK ] FIRE INS. CO. , AEsets. . . . SoOOOO
AilERICAF : CENTRAL , Assets. . ! . . . . 80o)000 )
Southeast Cor. of Fifteenth & Douglas St. . ,
mehS-dly , OMAHA , NeB.
THE ONLY PLACE WHERE YOU
can and a gocd assortment of
BOOTS AND SHOES
At a LOWSR FIQURK than at
any other shoe house In the city.
P. LANG'S ,
236 FARNHAM ST.
LADIES' & GENTS.
SHOES MADE TO ORDER- m
d a perfect Ct gcarsntctd. Pilres trrreason
A. FOWLBR. JAMM H Scprr.
FOWLER & SCOTT , 121
Designs for buildings of any description on
Dzlhlhitlon at our office. We hare had orer SO
rears experience In designing : and superintend- BJ
* , public bnildln- and residences. Plans and BJm
estimates famished on short notice. the
ROOM 8. UNION BLOCK. m20-6m
GRAND CELEBRATION. to
Onr National Holiday will be celebrated on brio
Monday , July 5th. 1880 , bj a plc-nic , to be held
Sailing's ; Grore. la Earpy County , under the
luspiccaol : the CathoilYcUtzens of Kpimon" Ar .
rangements 1 ave been made with the U. P. B.
Uonusny to run an excursion train from Oma-
late the Oro-te. Seventy-five cents will be
ed for the rvUnd trip ; children half/a-e.
The train will leave Omaha at nine o'clock a.
. and rtturn at seven p. m. , and PapilUon at G
a. m , reluming at six p. m. '
-foot race ? , sack races , and other amusement *
gamea will t ke p ace , whl'e thebntcfor-
will be presetved throughout the day. Par-
denrinj to rent standj will confer with the iff
rommittse , J D'Arcy and M. Tex. at Pa Pllcn.
cjrcmittces will leave nothing undone to
r p'eaaant for thrra atfndlnz. Programme nv
ex rcises will be published hereafter. 'P
M. Duas , bepi
[ SITES ,
M. LAXQDOS , _ ' or
HAMBURG AMERICAN PACKET CO.'S
Weekly Line of Steamships Uo
/eavlnzKewTcjk Evuy Thorjdsy at. 2 p. m. to !
3ngandPrat'ce " " and Germany. .
For Passage app'y to" * -
G. B , RICHARD & CO , ,
SI gyoadv/sy , New 81
STRENGTHS ENERGY ,
WITHOtnTTHE CSE OF DRCGS , ARE RE-
QDE3TED TO SEND FOB THE ELECTRIC
REVIEW , AN ILLUSTRATED JOURNAL - -
NAL , WHICH IS PUBLISHED
FOR FREE DISTRIBUTION. >
TTTREATS pen HEALTOnTGIKXE , tnd PhjsJ-
J caLCulture , and l a complete eacTdoixwto cf
mfoimation for Inralid * flud those who suiTerfrom
Jfervous , Eihiustlog and Painful Disensij. Eiery
uW t that beats upon health and hurndii happiur ! ,
teceires aitenlljn in it § pagfi : and the nunj ques
tions asked by suffering invalid * , who have despaired
of a cure , ate answered , and valuable infiitajaUon
-volunteered ( o all "ho atu m need of medic.ll ad-
Tice , . The .object of Elec'ric Belts Term Jleihcme ,
and the bundled and out quwtious ofjial impoi-
tance to luffcfing hnra.imlj , ate dul ) iMsidereu
And othets who uflet from Nrroas and Phjnical
Debitor , Lws of llanlj TIgot , Premature Exhaus
tion and the maaj gloomy consequences of early
indiscretion , etc. , are especially benefited by con-
tultiu" its contents. '
The ELECTniO BETIE W exposca the
ftaadi practiced by quick * and medic impostors
who profeM to " practice medicine , " nrt points out
the only safe , pimple , and effective ro d to Health ,
Vigor , awl Bodily Energy
S end your address on postal card for a copy , atu
Information wotththoasandsw. ! ! infect you.
Address the publishers ,
PULYEflMACHER GALVANIC CO , ,
COR : EIGHTH and' VINE 8TS. . CINCINNATI , tt
lions sufferers , vic
tims ol fever and
acne , th9 mercurial
diseased patient ,
how they recovered
health , cheerful
spirits and good
i ppetite ; they will
tell yorf by Uk- REGULATOR
Ing SIMJess' LIVJR
The Cheapest. Purest w > d Best family JItdl-
the in the World.
For DYSPEPSIA , CONSTIPATION , Jaundice
Billlous Attacks , SICK HEADACHE , Colic. De
prcsslon of Spirits , SOUB STOMACH , Hear
Born , Etc. , Etc.
This unrivalled Southern Remedy h warranted
not to contain a single particle of MIKCURT , or
any Injurious mineral substance , but Is
containing those Southern Boots And Herbs
which an all-wise Providence has placed it
Countries where Liver Disease most prcv/iil. I
will cuie all Diseases caaicd by Derangement o
the Lirrr and Bowels.
THE 3 ntPTOMS of Liver Ocmplatnt arr
bHt r or bad taste in the mouth ; Fain in the
IJa ; kMJes or Joints.often mistaken forRheuma-
ttau ; Sour Stomach ; Lo-s of Appetite ; Eowtls
a te-nately costive- and lax ; Headache ; Less of
Memory ; with a painful sensation of having fail
ed to do something which dfoght to hate been
done Debility , Low Spirits , a , thick yellow ap
pearance of the skin and Eyes , a dry Cough of
ten mistaken f < r Consumption.
Sometimes many of these symptoms attend
thcdljcftso , at other * very fowbut ; the Liver , the
largest organ in the body , ii generally the seal
of the disxiee , and If not regulated in time.great
suffering , wretchedness and death will ensue.
I can -cmmend as an efficacious remedy for
dbeaso of the Liver , Heartburn and Dyspepsia ,
S'mmons' Liv r Regulator. Lewis O. Wunder ,
1625 Mister Street , Assistant Post Master ,
"Wo have tested its virtues , tersonally , and
know that for Dyspepsia , Bllliousness. and
Throbbing Headache , it Is the best medicine the
world ever eaw. We have tried forty other
remedies before Simmons' Liver Begilator , but
none of them gave us more than temporary relief -
lief : b t the Bcgulator not only relieved , bu-
cured us. " Editor Tel'griph and Messenger ,
Macon , Oa.
HJLICriCTUMD OS1T BT
J. H. ZEILIN & CO. .
PHILADELPHIA , PA.
Price. $1.00 Hold by all Drugging.
AVER'S AGUE CURE
For the zpoedy relief of
ver an'd Agao , Intermittent .Fever ,
Ague , Periodical or Billious Fever ,
, . &c. , and Indeed all the Affections
which Arise- From Malarious ,
Marsh or Miasmatic Poisons ,
Hag been widely used during the
last twenty-five jears , in the
treatment of these dutrejsinj
diseases , and with such unvary-
ingsuccess that it has joined the
reputation cf being infallible.
The shakes , or chilis once broken
by It , do not return , until the disease Is con
tracted again. * This has made it an accepted
remedy , and trusted specific , for the Fever and
Ague of the west , and the chills and fevers of
Ayera Ague Cure- eradicates the noxious pois
on from the system , and leaves the patient as
wellaj-bcfo-e the attack. It thoroughly expels
the disease , so that no Liter.complaints , Bheu-
matism , Neuralgia , Dyteutery or Debility follow
the cure. Indeed , -whore Disorders of the Lit cr
and Bowels have occurred from Ulasmatic Pois
on. It remove * the CAUM of them and they dlaap-
ncar. Not only is it an effectual are , but , if
taken occasionally by patients exposed to mal
aria , it will expel tbc poison and protect them
from attack.- Travelers and temporary re'ldents
iu Fever and Ague localities are thus enabled to
def r the disease. The General Debility which is
go apt to ensue from continued exposure to
Malaria and tliasmahas no speedier remedy ,
LIVER COMPLAINTS ,
it is an excellent remedy.
DR. J. O. ATER & CO. ,
Lowell , Mass.
.Practical and Analytical Chemists.
SOLD B7 ALL DRUGGISTS AND DEALERS
. , 'JXf U33XC
VINEGAR WORKS !
Jones , Sit. 9th and 10th Stt , OMAHA.
Firtt quality distilled Wine and Cider Vinegar
of any strength below eastern prices , and war
ranted just as good at wholesale snd retail.
Send for price list. ERNST KREBS ,
. U. P. Block. ICth St.
Frtsh an J Salt Meats o lall kinds constant
on band , prices reasonable. Vegetables in ecus
on. Food delivered to i ny part of the city.
SJ-U , 621Nrthlflth t
UPTON HOUSE 0fr
, fr '
SclmylerNeb. . dipi frdi
Fliet-class House. Good Meals , Good Beds
Airy Booms , and kind nnd accommodating
treatment. Twi'good cample rooms. Specia
attention paid to commercial travelers.
S. MTT.T.EB , Prop , ,
" " Sohnyler. Neb.
Machine Works ,
, F. Hammond , Prop. & Manager
Tha moot thorough appolnted- > and coisplete
Machine Shops and Foundry in the state.
Castings of every description manufactured.
Engines , Pumps and every clan o macblnco
made to order.
Special attention given to
Well AngnrsPaIleTs , Hangers *
Shafting. Bridge Irons ; Geer
Cutting , etc.
PUnsfotnew MachlneryMeachanIcal Draught.
, Models , etc. , neatly executed.
2SO Haxnev St.Bet. . I4t and ICtU
ATTENTIOK , BUILDERS AND CON
The owner of the celebrated Kaolin
Banks , near LOUISVILLE , NEB. , has
now ready at the depot at Louisville , on
B. A : M. railroad , ' f
* \j MT T" I J3ZCX 73HC
fill any order at reasonable prices. Par *
desiring a white front or onuunental [
brick wfll do well to give us a call or send
J. T. A. HOOVElt , Prop. ,
Lot fertile. Neb
DR. A. S. PENDEKY , AHi
UiS PERMASBSTLT LOCATEP HIS MEDICAL - Hi
ICAL OFFICE , . But
Tenth Street , - OMAHA , SEBBASKA ,
Offering his serrtcea in all departments ol And Hi
medicine and surgery , bothin general aud AiFt
pedal practice , acots and chronic diseases Can FtTo
consulted night and day , tnd will tislt all ToKi
pirta : of the city and county on receipt of letter * KiAl
telegrams _ _ jeg.tf Sa
INTER -OCEAN HOTEL , Sa
Cheyenne , Wyoming. AsH
Mratcliw. Flno large Simple Boom * , one Kr
'rom depot. Trains step from 20 ndnutea Now
2 hour * for dinner. . .FM * Bus to and from KeAT
Bepfit. WaU. * 00. 8JO-M < J 13.00 , accorUn * For
room jrpgle meal 73 cents.
. _ _ _ _ , * A. U."BATXOir ! , Proprietor.
AKPBEW BOEDER. CnieTcicA. ; mlp-t Ktr
SUITS for" V .
, - '
MHKliJQ HM8t .
THE OLDEST E8TAIUSHEO
Ecslness transacted same as that of
an Incorporated Bank.
Accounts kept In Currency or gold
Bubject to sight check without notice.
Certificates of deposit Issued pay
able In three , six and twelve months ,
Deartaff Interest , or on demand with
Advances made to customers on ap
proved securities at market rates of
Buy and oe pold , bills of oaxhango
Sovernment , State , County and Cltj
Draw Sight Drafts on England. Ire
land , Scotland , nnd all parts of Europe
Soil European Passage Tickets.
eOLLECTIOJS ? PROMPTLY HADL
IT , S. DEPOSITOBY.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
OF OMABA ,
Cor. Ksraham and Tnlrteentb Sta.
OLDEST BANKIHC E3TABLI3HMEHT
H Olf AHA.
( SCCORSSORS TO KOUJiTSB BROS. ,
UTIBUgRlD IX 1S68.
Orjrintx ] as a National Bank Angcrt SO , 1808.
Capital andProfits Over $300,000
Specially authorized by the Bccretaiy of Tmcorr
to receive Eobccriptions to tb
U. 8. 4 PER CEHT. FUNDED LOAH
Hceiiijt Kocaizs , President.
AoacurrB Eonrrzi , Vice Prc 5der.t
D. W. TAIW , Cashier.
a. 3. Porruro * , Attornej
Joss A. CHEaJrrOJi.
r. E. DIVB , Aa t OoJ r
ThJ bank recelvoc dspodt * nlthcmt rejari to
anjonnt * .
tones time coitlflcstcs beailnsT ntvreft.
Dia i drafts on Ban Frencfcco and prlndt *
cities of the United States , axe ! London , DnUln
EdinbnrKh acd the principal dtlea of th * cent
nent of Kurope.
Bolls passage tickets for emigrant * la th * la-
man Une. mayldtf
REAL ESTATE BROKER
Geo. P. Bemis 1
REAL ESTATE AGENCY.
15th d : Douglas Stt. , Omaha , Neb.
This agency docs ITEICTLT a brokerage tnal-
nes. Docs not speculate , and therefore any bar
gains on Its books are Insured to its patrons , In
Etoad of being gobUt d up h v th 8 ac nt _
s and Hill.
REAL ESTATE BROKERS
2fo. SSO Farnham Street
OMAHA , NEBRASKA.
Or ! North Bide , opp. Orand OentralHoU
Nebraska Land Agency
DAVIS & SNYDER ,
1BOB Farnham St. Omaha , Nebt.
40O.OOO ACRES carefully selectsd land
Eaitem Nebraska for Bale.
Great Bargaica In Improved farms , and Oma
- WSBSTEBHKTDIB ,
Late Land Com'r U. P. B. B. 4p-feblt
BTBOS ano. una f. RUB
Byron Reed & Co. ,
REAL ESTATE AGENOJ
7e p a complete abstract of title to all Beali
its In Omaha and Douzlaa CoontT.
BRiCCS HOUSE I
Cor. Randolph St. & 6th Aye. ,
CHICAGO , ILL.
PRICES REDUCED TO
$2,00 AND $2.50 PER DAY
Located In the bcstnoea centre , conrenlent
Places cf untuement. Elegantly famished , cod r
liip all modem Improvements , panennr ela
rator&c. J H. CUM1IINGS , Proprietor. '
OGDEN HOUSE ,
Oor. MARKET ST. & BEOADWA 7
Council Bluffs , Iowa
Inline of Street Hallway , Oinnlbcaei to ua
'rom all trains. RATES Parlor floor , $3.00 p
day ; second floor , $2.50 per day ; third floor
Ihe best-furnished and most commodious hon
n the city. _ OEO T. FHELP3. Prop.
OiiAiiA , NEB.
IRA WILSON , PROPRIETOR.
The Metropolitan la centrally located , anu
tint-clan In every respect , haTln ? recently be
entirely renovated. The public will find I
comfortable and homelike house. marSt
NEW GROCERY ! P
16th and Cuming Sts ,
We propose supplying the
people of North Omaha with
CHOICE GROCERIES at mod
erate prices. Give us a call.
V * . 33. 3E5XIX&GKCHr.
. SHJash paid for Country Pro
duce. Goods delivered free to any
part of the city. _ ap7-lm
SANTA GLAUS FOUND.
Greatest Discovery of t&e Agre.
Wonderful discoveries In tht world hare been made
Imong other things where Santa Clan * stayed ,
Thlldren oft ask if he makes goods or not ,
really he lives in a mountain of snow.
'jiSt year an excursion sailed clear to the Pole
Lnd suddenly dropped In to what seemed like Lholo
ftTbere wonder of wonders they found a new land ,
Thile fairy-like bengs ! appeared on each hand.
here were mountains like ours , with more
beautiful green ,
Ind far brighter skies than ever were seen ,
'rds ' with the hues of a rainbow ware found ,
Whli'C flowers of eiquitite fragrance were grow
lonsr we r they left * ° wt > ° ° ' r In doubc ,
th " heard mnch *
soon j / w .
nta Clak * ° * thej all say ,
1-oked like the pie3 '
dror. up a team that ' -
Twas a team f msshoppert Z
rode in a shell instead of a
he took them on botrd and
away. % .
showed them all over his wonderful K. " >
factories making goods for women and HK .
Furriers were working on haU great and small ,
Bunce's they said they were Bending them au.
Kris Ktole , the Olove tiaker , told them at once ,
oar Cloves we are sending to Bunce ,
Santa showed them suspenders and many thlnjf
Saying I alse took these to f riind Bunre's ( tore.
Santa CUus then whispered & secret he'd tell ,
in Oxaha every one knew Buucs well ,
therefore should send his good * to his caw ,
Knowing his friends will get their full share.
reeamber ye dwellers to Omaha town ,
who want present * to Euuee's go round ,
hirts , collars , or gloves great and email ,
Send TOUT sister or aunt one and all.
BurKe. Champion Batter ol the West , Douglas
I DOUBLE' AND SINGLE ACTING
POWER AND HAND PUMPS
Steam PnmpB , Engine Trimmings , Mining Maohineiyf
KITING HOSE , BRASS-AMD IHGH FITTINGS , PIPE , STEAM PACKING ,
AT WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
HALLADAY WIND-MILLS , CHURCH AHD SCHOOL BELLS
4 Jl STBAN8. 205 Tarahfiin 'Strent 'Omaha , Neb1
OMAHA FENCE i BOX CO.
We Manufacture to Order
OFFICE RAILINGS AND FINE. COUNTERS
OZB1 ZFinSTIE ATSTID
Iron and Wood Fences , Brackets and Jlonldiagg ,
Improved lee Boxes furnished on short notice.
CTOST , , FREES & CO. , Prop's. , 1231 Haraej St. . Omaha. Jfeb.
PAXTON & GALLAGHER ,
WHOLESALE GROCERS !
1421 and 1423 Farnham , and 221 to 229 15th Sts.
KEEP THE LARGEST STOGK
MAKE THE LOWEST PRICES.
Tke Attention of Cash and Prompt Time Buyers Solicited.
AGENTS ? OR THE HAZAED POWDER GOMPT
and the Omaha Iron and Nail Oo.
LANCE & FOITICK
Jt _ _ . _ ,
S Dealeve r f
House Furnishing Goods , Shelf Hardware ,
1221 Farnham Street , lac Door East First' National Bank.
I.LSLEDZIANOSKI CO , ,
: & O TJ L ID 13sT GS !
AND. DEALERS IN
PICTURE FRAMES , CHRGMOS AND ENGRAVINGS
922 Douglas St. , Near 10th , Omaha , Neb.
Carpetings I Carpet ! ng31
J. B. DETWILER , \
Old Reliable Carpet House ,
1405'DOUGLAS STEEET , BET. 14TE ASD 15TH
I3ST ± 863. ) 1-
Carpets , Oil-Cloths ,
Matting , Window-Shades ,
Lace Curtains , Etc.
MY STOGK IS THE LARGEST ! N THE WEST.
I Make a Specialty of
WINDOW-SHADES AND LACE CURTAINS
And have a Full Line of
Mats , Rugs , Stair Rods , Carpet-
Lining Stair Pads , Crumb
Clothes , Cornices ,
Cornke Poles. Lambrequins , Cords and Tassels ;
In fact Everything kept ia a First-Glass Carpet House.
Orders from abroad solicited. ' Satisfaction Guaranteed
Call * or Address
John B. Detwiler ,
Old Reliable Carpet House ; OMAHA.
PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY
The Only Lithographing Establishment in Nebraska
JEROME RACHEK ,
OMAHA BEE "Pu
LITHOGRAPHING " 'Nn '
Drafts , Checks , Letter Bill and Nute Headings , Cards , "
Bonds , Certificates of Stock , Diplomas , Labels ,
etc , , done in the best manner , and at
Lowest Possible Prices.
WHOLESALE . GROCER I
* * *
1213 Farnham St. , Omaha ,
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