Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 19, 1882, Page 4, Image 4

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The Omaha Bee
Published every morning , except Sunday.
Cha only Albmlfty morning dally ,
One Tstir 810.00 I Three Month . $3.00
Biz Months. 5.001 One . , 1.00
THR WEEKLY BEE , pnblUtodey.
ery Wednesday.
One Year. $2.00 I ThrcoMonthi. , 50
, BUMoaUu. . . . 1.00 I Ono . , , 20
COnilESPUNDKNOE All Communl.
( kUoM rolntinif to News nnd Editorial mat-
OH should be addressed to the EDITOR or
Jjettere and Remittance * ahonld be ad
dressed to THE OMAHA PTOWSHINO Cqii-
PANT , OMAHA. Draft * , Checks and Post-
office Orderft to bo made payable to the
order of the Company.
OMAHA PUBLISHING 00 , , Prop'rs ,
Ei R.OSEWATER. Editor ,
POLITICALLY thia acoma to bo a yonr
for dark horses. Colorado aspirants
; nro convinced of thia fact.
MOIIE corn nnd plenty of hogs trill
bo the order of the season nnxt fall il
planting reports are not docoptivo.
GOVERNOR NANCE think it is bolter
io bo a railroad governor than a third-
claw lawyer.
JAKE SUIFHERD is about on a par
with Oakes Amos as far as honesty is
concerned , with 75 per cent. leas
ANOTHER appropriation has boon
asked from Now York for the East
river bridge. As far as Brooklyn nnd
! Now York tax payers are concerned
it is certainly a bridge of sighs.
NEW appropriations ara asked for
the naval observatory which contains
the largest telescope in the United
States. It ought at once bo put to
the sorvico'of ' attempting to find our
TUB Aurora Borealis of Sunday
morning was the most brilliant uver
witnessed in this country since the
wonderful spectacle of the same na
ture in February , 1872. Scientists
formerly differed as to the cause of
the phenomena , but common consent
now attributes them -electrical dis
turbances in the highly rariOod ntmos-
phoro at a height of some forty or
fifty miles ubovo the earth's surface.
A connection has also boon established
by Prof. Loomis , of Yale , between the
occurrence of sun spots nnd the
periodic reappearance of the Aurora ,
which makes it probable that during
the present and ensuing year , auroras
will bo frequent and brilliant. In
early times auroras like comets wore
liolcHo portend some great disaster. ,
Now'lhby are known to occur in their
most brilliant.formsrai intervals , of
eleven yaars whonl tho' ' displays" are
moro widely visible and roach over a
greater circle of the horizon. The
auroral'display of 72 was observed
throughout.Europo and America , and
was visible at the furthoroat eastern
points at Bombay nnd Calcutta.
IN the North American lloviow for
May , Oarl Schurz , treating of "Party
Schisms and Future Problems , " pre
sents many woll-conaidorod observa
tions which cannot fail to interest in
the highest degree that largo and
growing class of citizens who refuse to
bo influenced by obsolete party cries.
"Days with Longfellow , " by Samuel
Ward , contains porspnal reminiscences
of the beloved poet just deceased , ex
tending ever a period of forty-livo
< , years. Elizabeth Stuart Phelpa , in
an article entitled "What does Rovo-
latiou Reveal ? " seeks to provo that the
objections brought against the Bible
by-modern .unbelievers . are baaed upon
a misconception of'tho true intent and
r . \ scope of the sacred volume. lieuten
ant-Commander Gorringo writes of
"Tho , Nary , " with abundant knowl
edge of its needs , and with a degree
of frankness almost , if not quite , un-
prccedontod in the naval aorvioo. W.
H. Mallock , the well-known English
essayist , in the first of a series of
"Conversations with a Solitary , " very
ingeniously contrives to put the advo
cates of democracy and modern pro
gress on the defensive. Finally , CJjil
Hamilton contributes a piipor , " 1'liu
Spent Bullet , " in which ucienco , the
pulpit and the law are with ox < jui ito
wit taken to task for the part thuy re
spectively played in the Guitoau-
Garfield tragedy ,
IT is positively assorted in Washing
ton that Air. Blaine will bo a candi
date for a seat in the Forty-eighth
' congress. IIis decision on this point
has been reached , according to his
'I friend * * , with a view to helping out
the party in Maine , where all four of
the next congressmen will bo elected
ijf on a general ticket , owing to the fail
ure of the legislature to rodutriot.
T- As the state at largo is very close , it
a believed that Mr. Blaino's name
will be absolutely needed to assure
K party success in the coming election ,
I The republican party throughout
the country will rejoice in the day
which sees James Q Blaine on the
iloor of the honso. To-day it is prac
* N tically without a leader , The speaker
if the weakest who ever eat in the
chair , Uonorod by Blaiuo and Randall
and Roboson who aspires for leadership -
ship pj > the floor , and is too unsavory
togailier around him a following.
There WM never a bettor opportunity
fora strong and aggressive leader
than to-day. And "such a loader
been , '
The government of this city is
vested in a mayor and city council.
The charter gives the mayor the
power to nominate , nd , with the ad
vice and consent of the council , to ap
point certain city officers that are not
elected by the people. The power of
the mayor to nominate is absolute.
In other words , the mayor may sug
gest any names to the council for ap
pointment , but the council may either
ratify or refuse to ratify thcso nomi
nations. The plain purpose of the
framora of the law was that the coun
cil should review the mayor's choice
and bo hold responsible with him for
every officer ho commissions.
The mayor is not supposed to bo in
fallible. Ho may make blunders in
presenting candidates to the council ,
but every councilman is in duty and
honor bound to veto any nomination
that they would not individually
ondorso. This veto power given
to the council is no moro
to bo regarded on a menace or insult
to the mayor than the mayor's veto
power when ho refuses to sanction an
ordinance passdd by the council or
oven a single item of an appropriation
It is a common thing for presidents to
send nominations to the nonatu that
are rejected because the senate regards
the parties as unfit for the
places named. The senate very
often has information about the men
nominated by the president which
the president does not possess nnd
hence they only act in accordance
with their sworn duties when they
refuse to confirm men whom they do
not want to intrust with positions in
the public service.
There is no reason why a mayor
should fool slighted by the action or
refusal of any councilman to go on his
bond to the people as 9iidorsor of
any man who is disqualified by reason
of bad Inbits , disreputable conduct ,
or incompotoncy.
The citizens cf Omaha will hold
every councilman individually respon
sible for his vole in confirming the
mayor's appointments and wo say to
thomaot [ prudontlydon't [ foist officers
on the tax payers of Omaha whom you
would not' employ for ynur own
business. Endorse no man who
lias an unclean record as a job
ber or spokesman for jobbers.
Lot us start out with a clean sheet
this time. Give us good government ,
competent , honest and sober officials ,
and your constituents will say "Well
done , good and faithful sorvants."Each
of you is as intelligent and competent
to judge ot the fitness of men as the
mayor himself and if ho makes a mis-
; ako and yon know it , it is your duty
; o correct iti
- - ' - *
, The bankrupt bill , reported by con-
jresBjis mot by a howl of indignation
from eastern merchants. It is claimed
io bo inferior in every important par
ticular to the measure drawn up by
Judge Lowell , of Massachusetts.
The Now York board of trade and
; rannportation have passed resolutions
denouncing it as "a law for lawyers ,
receivers and dishonest debtors" while
.ho Lowell bill is characterized as "a
aw for the honest creditor and the
loncstbut unfortunate debtor. "
The objections to the ' 'Equity
schema" as the house bill is called in
distinction from the Lowell bill are
stated as follows by the special bank-
ruptey committee of the board of
trade and transportation :
With respect to handling the assets ,
the creditors , under the Lowell bill ,
would select their own assignee , and
appoint , if they saw fit , a committee
of throe to suporviao the disposition
of the assets nnd the incurring of ex
penses , Jgndor ho equity scheme
the court * would appoint a receiver.
Under the Lowell bill three creditors
wjuld borequired to file an involun
tary bankruptcy petition ; under
the equity scheme any one creditor
oolddo so. Under Iho Lowell
bill all foes , to far as posaiblo , would
bo abolished ; all ofibials would bo sal
aried , and paiumtago charged to
covjr other expenses , with an ontranou
foe to componuato the government.
Under the equity sohomo the fee sys
tem would ba preserved and opportu
nities afforded to exact moro fees than
were collaotod under the act of 1607.
Under the Loivoll bill the amount of
property exempted from its operation
would bo substantially uniform for all
traders in the United States ; under
the equity scheme the unequal State
exemptions , which in some States im
pair the Credit of traders therein ,
would bo preserved , and would vir
tually defeat the ostensible object of
the law. Under the Lowell bill the
rights of creditors would bo guarded
by requiring a throe-fourth majority
of value to accept compositions ; under
the equity sohomo a largo majority in
number and amount would , bo suffi
cient. Under the Lowell bill an hon
est debtor would bo disclrarged by the
law ; under the equity scheme the
debtor ceuld bo discharged only at
iho discretion of the court , and an
honest debtor might bo hold or a dishonest -
honest one discharged , Under the
Lowell bill preferences and conveyances
ancos in fraud of creditors could be
prevented or annulled ; under the
equity scheme such fraud is so poorly
guarded against that opportunity
would , be offered the dUhoueat debtor
io evade a eurrennor of his property
In the Lowell bill crime * are desig
and adequate punishment pro-
tided for fraudulent bankrupts nnd
their confederates ; the equity scheme
contains no penal remedies against
fraud or collusion with fraud. The
provisions of the Lowell bill are such
as would expedite business ; those of
the equity schema nra the reverse.
Under the Lowell bill the
courts would hnvo power only
to aid the law by making nccossary
rules of practice ; under the equity
scheme the courta would have power
to fix the foes nnd coats. Under the
Lowell bill a number of decisions under
dor the act of 1807 would provo highly
valuable in guiding and expediting
proceedings ; under tire equity scheme ,
ao radically different from codified
law , the value of past decisions would
bo small , Finally , there is no ques
tion about the constitutionality of the
Lowell bill , and there is a question of
the power of congress to confer upon
the courts the authority to make a
part of the law , as supposed in the
equity scheme.
Ever since the strike the organs of
the railway corporations have made it
their special business to oosail and
abuao every man that was in anyway
considered a loader among laboring
men. Like the Irishman at Donnybrook -
brook fair wherever they saw a head
they struck at it. At the outset they
attuckod not only the head of the
Protective Labor Union , but iho
heads of every trades union and every
labor organization. It was mainly at
their instance tl at Douglas County
was put to the needless expense of a
special grand jury , and at their in
stance not only Ed. Walsh , president
of the laborers union , but also half a
dozen other officers of trades unions
wuro indiotod on a charge of which no
jury will convict them.
Later in the day , just before the
spring election , they Bought to create
a diversion by concentrated blows at
Wnlsh , and by dealing out taffy to
Knight and several other inducted
trades union loaders who had suddenly
been transformed from dangerous
rioters to highly rosptablo mechanics.
The attempt to divide the workingmen -
men failed , and Dr. Miller's and
Thuraton's bogus citizens' movement
was defeated at the polls. Then the
cry ot fraud was raised by the political
dead ducks to cover their mortifying
defeat , .and the charge againat Walsh ,
who was the prime cause of th'elr
woes , was renewed with vindictive
During all these weeks this paper
lias taken no notice of the tirade
against Walsh and no attempt h'us
joon made to defend his character or
us course. On the ono hand wo have
never sought to refute what was
known to us to bo baseless slander ,
and on the other hand wo have 'treat
ed the Billy attempts to make Walsh
a candidate for congress with silent
contempt. But the persistent effort
of the Herald and Republican to sow
discord and disaontion among work-
ngmon by constant repetition of
downright falsehoods and by charges
; hat cannot bo sustained compel us to
say a few words as to Walsh. At the
outbreak of the labor troubles the
charge was made and has boon repeat
ed that Walsh was a vagabond , a
oafur and reckless incendiary Our
acquaintance with Mr. Walsh docs
not date back of the strike ,
and the only information wo have
concerning him comes through other
parties. It Is a fact that Dr , Miller
cannot gainsay that Walsh is a skilled
bricklayer , wlio for several years has
not only boon working tor contract
ors , but has taken contracts and
employed mechanics , himself. A
mechanic who workav'ai his trade
during every sea 6Bcannot be called
a loafer or vagabond. From personal
tnowlodgo wo can vouch that Mr.
Walsh has at no stage of the labor
troubles advised violence or incited
riot. The charge lias been made and
repeated by the Herald , that Walsh
is so disreputable that no respectable
mechanic will work with him when
as a matter of fact Walsh has had
somu of the bricklayers whom Dr.
Miller has classed ab extra respectable ,
working undo * him in our city. These
who have road about Walsh in the
corporation papers would naturally
believe that decent mechanics
refuse to work with him because
ho has committed some terrible crime ;
when in fact the ciuso of trouble in
the particular instance , which the
Herald so often refers to , was that
Walsh , as foreman for a contractor ,
liad displeased feoino of the workmen
because ho insisted on doing work in
a manner which did not suit them ,
[ t is charged that Walsh was a partner
of Wiuscit , an absconding contractor ,
which is false. Walsh was simply a
sub-contractor , and ono of Wincit's
But suppose it had been true that
lie was the partner of a man that ab
sconded ; would that make him a
swindler and defaulter !
Old settlers Omaha
of remember a
highly respectable firm , of which Dr ,
Miller was partner that built the old
Herndon house , and settled their
debts with scrip that netted workingmen -
men ton cents on the dollar. That
firm is wealthy and highly respectable
now , audauoers at mechanics that pay
their honest debts.
In a late number of The Herald workingmen -
ingmon are informed that two hun
dred dollars of the money which had
been contributed for the support of
the famished a Inkers were paid toj
Cowin and Smytho as attorney fees
for defending Walsh and the other BO-
called rioters. Now who contributed
this money ? Was any of it donated
by the honest builder * of the old
Herndon house ?
Could the workingmen with any
self-respect refuse to hire competent
attorneys for the defense of their in
dicted leaders , and would Dr. Miller
ask that Walsh and others go to trial
without attorneys.
Another terrible charge is that
Walsh is drawing § 1'2 a week salary
for doing nothing.
Upon enquiry wo find that Walsh has
drawn fifty-ono dollars for services
and incidental expenses during the
period since the strike. Ho is draw
ing no salary now , and does not depend -
pond on the workingmen for support.
Wo preaumo , however , that Thn
Herald and Republican will continue
their daily tirade againat Walsh , but
wo apprehend they will meet with no
better success in creating discord
among workingmen than they have
mot this spring.
Laat year's immigration unpar
alleled. This year's promises to out
do last aoasons numbers. The rapid
ity with which the thousands of Eu
rope's population are swarming to our
shores would bo alarming if the power
of our country to support countless
numbers of additional settlers , labor
ers and mechanics had not boon tested
so satisfactorily and so repeatedly. A
single line of steamers in Now York
is discharging passengers at the
wharves at the rate of 5,000 a week
while the arrivals at Castle Garden
average nearly 3,000 daily.
Six hundred and seventy thousand
emigrants-landed at our ports in 1881.
The estimates for the present year
place the number whom wo may ex
pect at a million and a quarter.
This great multitude nro seeking
homes in a now country where all are
welcomed -without regard to national ,
ity or religion. There is room enough
for all. Millions of acres of the pub
lic land lie open for settlement and
may bo had almost for the asking.
Developing industries , great private
and public improvements and the rap
idly increasing demands of the trades
will furnish ready employment for all
who ask work. There is no lack of
occupation. In the west every able-
bodied , industrious and thrifty emi
grant will find plenty to do , either in
breaking now farms , working on old
ones or assisting others to build up
towns and villages. . Nor is the ea t
suffering from an over supply of labor.
The superintendent of "tho Castle Gar
den labor bureau , a few days since
remarked : "Just now there is a very
urgent demand for all sorts of labor ,
skilled and unskilled. Wo are Bond
ing men out to farmers all ever the
country. Wo are having many appli
cations also from cigar makers , car
penters , cabinet makers , blacksmiths
and other mechanics. Sinco'Monday
morning nearly ono thousand persons
have obtained employment through
the bureau , moat of them being Gor
man , Irish and English. This morn
ing wo sent off a lot of farm hands to
Cleveland , 0. , where they will gut
$22 per month. Farm help in Now
Jersey receive from $12 to $10 per
month. Massachusetts is asking for
blacksmiths , locksmiths , etc. Wo
men fao in demand also. Girls need
not leave New York city , as plenty of
situations are ready waiting them at
from $10 to $11 a month , German ,
Irish , English and French have the
y reference. . Very few Italian .women
find employment'hero as servants. "
There is a value to every now settler
which can scarcely bo estimated in
dollars and cents. ' The vigor and
energy infused into communities aside
from their mere labor , by earnest and
industrious men and women , is above
price. Scattered throughout our states
and territories , working hand in hand
with native Americans in making nnd
enforcing laws , in maintaining educa
tional institutions for their children
which shall fit thorn to bo
bettor . citizens than their pa
rents , our immigrant settlers
have always proved ono. of the chief
fftotow of a sound nnd industrious
clement of our society.
Then the in ore the merrier. The
hundred thousand Germans of last
year may safely bo swelled to double
that number this. They will find in
America a now Fatherland. England ,
Ireland , Scotland and Wales , which
in 1881 sent 163,000 emigrants to
seek homes in a new land , need not
bo afraid of overcrowding us by atill
further increasing the number , while
to all people of all climes the United
States eonds the greeting of the old
song :
"Welcome all , welcome heartily ,
Heartily welcome , welcome all , "
TUAT there is a strong opposition
in congress to the national banking
ystem is ahown by Monday's vote on
Mr , Crapo'a resolution to make a bilj
extending their charters the spocia ,
order for April 25th. Eighty-nine
votes were recorded against the prop
osition , defeating the resolution and
relegating it toilsrogular'placo on the
calendar , . ,
Already ex-Governor 1'alrchild , of Wig
conain , ex-mlnliter to Spain , is mentions
an a candidate for the United States ten
ale In 1885.
The Pennsylvania grcenbnckera are try
Ing to make a trada with the republican
or democrats , by which thtjr shall get on
place on the state ticket.
Mahone's attempt to hold up an ndmin
istration party by tha tail in Virginia
appears to have met with nn unexpectei
difliculty , The tail has given way.
The wife of Dr. Felton , of Georgia , is
said to the best politically informed wo
man in the south. She h her husband' ' *
m st intimate political adviser , and accom
panies him on bis canvassing tour * .
At n special election in Louisville , ICy. ,
the people have ratified t > y a lanto majori
ty the ordinance of the city council ap
propriating $ 1,000,0 0 to the state as nn
inducement to locate the capital there.
The Boston Journal would very much
Ike to see Mr. 131aine in the house again ,
There Is a better opportunity there for
renlly qreat leaders to render the country
and their party service than in any other
branch of the government.
The New Hampshire Republicans ore
delighted that NaW England has secured a
3nulnet officer. Chandler and Hulling ,
who have been at variance , hare settled
.heir difference and it is Already agreed
.hat Chandler is to be elected Senator in
Blair's place in 1885.
The republican state convention in
North Carolina , which will be held in
June , will hare an additional importance
on account of the
congreasmen-at-large to
jo nominated. On the result of this elec-
tlonthn republic ins will ba-o their hope
if carrying the state in 1831.
Third terms ara not relished by the
democrats anymore than tha republicans.
Mayor Nolan , of Albany was 'elected and
re-elected l > y 0,000 majority , and pending
ils t rm of office elected to congress. lie
presumed on this to stand a thlid term
and barely squeezed through by 100 votes.
There are fire members of the United
States Senate who are citizens by adop-
, i n , namely. Chits. W. Jones of Florida ,
James G. Fair of Nevada , and William J.
Sewell of New Jersey , born in Ireland ;
John P. Jones of Nevada , born in Eng-
nd , and James B. Beck of Kentucky ,
jorn in Scotland.
The success of the Democrats in the In
dianapolis township election last week has
cd them to believe that thevcancarry the
district on Congrewman. The 1 Jo publi
cans carried it in 18SO by 805 majority.
The present Representative is Stanton J.
? eelfe , who will probably receive a nomi
nation. His opponent , as it looks now ,
will bo Will English , the son uf William
1. English , the late Democratic candi late
or Vice-1'rctident. The contest promises
: o be a vigorous ono.
The appointment of a new collector of
the port at Boston will probably give an
idditional interest to the coming campaign
n Massachusetts. TLis will be mini-
oeted more in the choice of tl.o next leg-
stature than in the contest for the gov
ernorship , for upon the legislature will
devolve the election of a senator to suc
ceed Mr. Hoar. A member of the ropub-
ican state committee is quoted in The
Jerald , of Boston , as saying in reference
, o the app ilntmcnt of Mr. Worthington
hat "the objects of the game are three :
The first is to build upthi stalwart rcing
, of the party in Ma achusetts. The second
end is to make Mr.'Boutwoll successor to
Senator Hoar next spring. The third is to
send stalwart delegates to the next repub
lican national convention. The game is a
bold one , and there in an even chance of iU
succeeding , "
Grateful Women.
None receive BO much benefit , and
none are BO profoundly grateful and
show such an interest in recommend
ing Hop Bitters as women. It is the
only remedy peculiarly adapted to the
many ills the sex is almost universally
subject to. Chills and fever , indiges
tion or deranged liver , constant or pe
riodical sick headaches , weakness in
the back or kidnoya.pam in the shoul
ders and .different parts of the body , a
feeling of lassitude or despondency ,
all are readily removed by these bit-
tors. [ Courant.
The Way to Victory.
Franklin ( Neb. ) Guard.
Nebraska politicians are actively at
work preparing for the coming con-
tost. Many of thorn are anxious to
servo the state in some official capac
ity , while others have friends they
would push into paying positions.
This is right. It is honorable to bo
able and willing to snrvo the public.
The old and exploded , idea that the
office should seek the man did well
enough in the day of the slow stage
coach , when men of sufficient educa
tion and practical experience to hold
thooflicoof constable were exceptional ,
and when to bo justice of the peace
was considered a mark of rare distinc
tion ; but now , in this ago of steam
and electricity , when men competent
to fill the presidential chair can bo
found in every thriving and well reg
ulated community , the reverse is true.
Then.perhaps , if-is proper to assume
a dignified and disinterestedness in all
earthly affairs , but now it won't do.
The man who aqos not doom the posi
tion to which ho aspires worthy of
asking for , is very likely to experience
a realizing sense of the fact that the
people do not judge him worthy of
their suffrage.
Our state politicians are not in
much danger of losing vantage ground
on the score of not asking , for they
sooin to understand that point very
woll. What they most need is a little
moro light on the question of what
shape will the campaign assume two
or three months honco.
Labor and wages , tariff and revenue ,
taxation and freight rates , are all
questions of great moment , involving ,
moro or loss , the future welfare of our
commonwealth , and all pressing for
immediate consideration , caueo the
politicians to hesitate and waver , and
wisely ponder before launching their
frail crafts upon the troubled waters.
They BUO full well that success is un
certain unless they can strike the
popular chord and pursue a course ap
proved by the masses.
The republican party , with its
twenty-five or thirty thousand major-
it/ , should , and no doubt will , win ,
but it must place men in nomination
who are fully in sympathy with the
pooplo. A different course might
lead to disintegration and ultimata
defeat. Party lines cannot be drawn
ao closely as in former years. The
people are daily becoming
more and more estranged from
old party affiliations , and while it is
undoubtedly true that many will
"rally around the old flag , " some will
go out after strange ideas. This must
bo guarded against. Leading issues
must bo mot with fairness and in
good faith. In the future , as in the
past , the republican party must cham
pion the causa of human rights ; it
must wisely voice the interests of all
our people. This is the way to
Perkins & Lear , 1416 Douglas
treet , buy and sell Second-Hand and
New Furniture. aprl6-3t
. / * . STOCK
Watches , Diamonds and Jewelry.
of the very latest designs. Silverware , genuine
Eoger Bros , Goods , GOLD AND SILVER HEAD
DANES , the Largest stock in the City.
Wo handle ths best manufactured , and will not be jf
undersold. 8HELTMUSIO .AND MUtilO BOOKS , \
Musical Goods of all kinds. Eemomber our Prices
are Lower than the Lowest.
Manufacturing and Repairing a Specialty.
Under Boyd's Opera House.5
Are noW daily receiving large Stocks of
And invite the people to call and examine
Good Goods ! Low Prices
"Opera House Shoe Store. "
always gives satisfaction , because it make9
superior article of Bread , and is the Cheats'
est Flour in the market , Every sack
warranted to run alike or
money refunded.
VM. \ < . YATES , Oash Grocer.
Special Attention
Is Once More Called to Jthe Fact thai
Rank foremost in the West in Assortment
lrices ot
Furnishing Goods
Hats and Ca
Wo arojpropared to moot the demands of the trade in regard to Latest Sty lei
and Patterns. Fine Merchant Tailoring In Connection j8 ,
' 1301-1303 Farnham and 300 to 312 13th
Lath , Shingles ,
15th and Cumipg Sts. OMAHA , NEB
R. J. SAXE ,
Has opened a Hew Hat Store in Oppra House Blook on 15th StJ }
wnere can be found all the desirable Styles at Moderate J
Prices , A comolete Spring Stock lias been bought
and will arrive in a few days ,
A Full Line of Gents' Furnishing Goods will be added soonf ,
fEFr3EI3Rrf-/j * * TT33T3 yy f > J ! L Jn
Opera House Clothing Store ! ;
o .
Dolly Arrivali of Now Soring Goods in
Clothing and Bent's ' Furnishing Goods
And Sold At
I am selling the Celebrated Wilson Bro.'a Fine Bhirta , kno
as the BEST Fitting and Most Durable Shirts Made.
. C.
1213 Farnham St. . Omaha ,