Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 07, 1882, Page 4, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

The Omaha Bee.
Pnbllsbed eterr morning , except Son
7. The * nl y Monlky morning cUIly.
One Year.$10 00 I Thr * Months.3.00
Six Months. , 5.CO | OneMonth. . . . 1.00
: HB WKEKLY BEB , pnwuhed erery
jnemUy. . ! , n
One STeur . $2,00 1 Three Months. M >
Sir Month * . . . . 1.00 \ OneMonth. . . . 20
tor Newsdealers In the United States.
COnnESrONDENCK-All Cnmmnnl.
atfons reUtlnjf to News jnd WIlwIM
.natters ohould bo addressed to the LntTon
Letters ami Itrnilttunces should bo d
drewcd to Tun UBEl'tnitiBHiNO COMPAKT
OMAHA. Draft * , Checks Mid I'ostoHIco
Orders to b made payable to the order of
the Company , _
The BEE PUBUSfflNB 00 , , Props ,
AL the senatorial candidates are
rabid anU-monopoisU'"on ] ' ptlnciplo. "
TORKKY hasra nort not of ministers.
Ot courao the old ministry of Turkey
ended nftor dinner on Thanksgiving
day. ,
VENUS waa n coy Roddoss yontcr.
day. She succeeded in hiding her
face from more tlinn half tho" world
who \roro especially anxious to BOO it.
BVEUT.railroad organ in the state
Is now n convert to the commissioner
Bystom. A commission ia a good deal
oaslor to boy up than a majority of
the legislature.
TUK proposition to give Omaha
cheap gas was laid on the table at the
-last mooting of the city council.
'Any counollman"who opposes cheap
.gas will bo laid under the table the
very Prat tlma ho runs for ro-olootlon ,
"Lur us talk about tho' weather , "
' was the remark of the daughters of
the major general in the "Piraton of
Ponzanoo. " There waa a good deal of
talk about the weather yesterday
'among observers of the transit of
"Vonui who had been praying fora
clear day.
IMHIOIUTION continues to pour into
the country in an unprecedented do
greo. Dating thu first nlevcu months
of this year there nrrivod at Chstlo
Garden 435,038 immigrants , which
was 18,781 moro than for the corro-
poadit/g"i potiod lost year. The
g'reatbRt number in a month win In
May , 88,708 or n average of 2,803
per day.
GENBIUL LCOAN la all cocked and
'primed for another greatest effort ol
his' lifo against Fitz Jolin Porter.
Lagan wai made a major general before
fore ho enlisted as a private , and of
.conrao his opinion on military matters
is worth moro than the cool and un
impassioned judgment of suchngrocn *
thorn'in ' the art of war as U. S. Grant
TUB board of education are cousid-
oriugtho advisability of a now achuol
building in the northwestern portion
of the city. Some ctops to relieve the
overcrowding of thu high aohool ought
to bo taken at onco. Fall schools are
complimentary to thd school management -
mont , but overcrowded rooms nro at
ouco dotrlmontal to the discipline of
the echools and to the health of the
IT looks as if congress intends nf tor
all to sattlo down to business and to
lot the late election take care of
Itself. 'It iran as much the racord of
the last session as any other caueo
wJychj pySbfpitatod the November
storm , and if anything can dtivp
away the clouds which have gathered
.around ho republican party it will bo
. oloaivjjgorous and publio spirited
H policy pub into execution by the rep-
iroBoutativcs of the people who will
iBhapo logiilation during the next three
month's at iWashinRton. The first subject -
ject which muat bo disposed of is the
appropriation billu , Ono of these , the
Indian bill , has a'roady ' boon reported.
The others - ro In the hands of the
oommttto of the ways and moans ,
and will bo rnihod into the housu'os
peftdiljr iis possible. There is no
doubt 'that the department estimates
twill bo very matorlally cut down. In
every , $ * M hey ecoeed thu appro'urla-
itionsTlftrgo as they were , for the car-
The sum total la
than that voted
for 1888nd this does not include the
river and"hatbor bill , or any estimate
; f or , the postal service us it Is expected
that the Bovernmentrevenue fromtliit
* ourcs 'Will moro than meet oxponsaa.
In ( ho proeont temper of the people
congress will be worse thin blind il
it refuses to cut down both the ex
penditures and thu income of the
/government. The demand for a
prompt reduction ol taxation is louc
juu ] pressing. It will bo suicide if the
republican party , which ia now iiolc
-.responsible for the conduct of lu
government , fails to moot it. We n.
paying off the uublio debt too fast.
The people need the money , which * ii
dr inr from them to fill the treasury
to ovnhwjng , moro than the govern
ment dooi , The government can
borrow all the money it needs at Jhre
per cent , but it U worth more than
to the bwiuew public.
The first excursion train over the
now Bonlhorn transcontinental ronto
loft on Tuesday for CalifomU by way
of Now Orleans , over the recently
completed Southern & Texas Pacific
route. The junction of thcso two
lines of railway at El PASO gives a now
outlet for the produce of the Pacific
coast which seeks an eastern market ,
and is of the highest importance in
opening up a heretofore undeveloped
country to Iho manufacturing and
trade Sftlorestsof the Mississippi valley
Shortly nftor the completion of the
Union Pacific , May 10th , 1809 , the
Southern Pacifio company was con
solidated with several small roads in
California. By an act of congress in
1871 the company was authorizad to
connect with the Texas < fc Pacific nt
Fort Ynma , which connection was
effected in May , 1877. Slcco then
the work of construction cent , ward 1m
gene otoadiiy on until now the road is
considered complot ? , It hayiiig outlets
and connections with NoVf O'rloaiiu ,
the principal citioa of Texan , and with
St. iiouia over the A ( chiton , Topdka
fc Santa Fo and the Missouri PaciQo.
The Southern P.ioiQo aa now com-
piotodopons the aanthorn portion cl
Jallfornii , and the available parts of
taw Mexico and Arizona territories
> oth to the benefits of eastern trade
and to the immigration and capital of
brolgnera and natives of this country.
Elorotoforo the rioh agricultural and
grazing lauds of Southern California ,
which embraces nearly one-third of
the entire area , and throe-fourths of
this 50,000 sqnaro miloj suited to cul
tivation , have scarcely boon used at
all. The road passes through the
famed wheat lands of the Con
tra Ooata , Ban Joaqnin , Tu
tare , Kern rlvor and other fertile -
tile valleys , probably the richoat hi
the world. In the territories agri
culture is not so well adopted to the
country through a 'lack of rainfall. In
some districts , however , irrigating
methods are being mod with profit
able results av the neil is equally
rioh us that of California. With the
aut. lament of the country a great rain
fall will .occur each year and in conao *
oa a bettor adaptability of the
soil to pgriculturo and grazing. As
the Southern P.ioifu ii controlled and
operated by Iho Central Pac fij the
former Byiitom will now receive
c { the boneiita derived from itc can *
ncolion with , the Union Paaific , whinh
can logitlmatoly bo taken from
the laltor road , Thcso
tagcs certainly will bo considerable -
sidorablo , especially the castorn
bound baaiHssa now handled altogether
by the Oantral to the Union Pacific
company. The eastern terminus of
the road is at Ei PUZD Dal Norte , to
wards vhich point railroad * are bcinq
conatruoted , while connections are
already made to Now Orleans and1 St.
Liuis. The luttor place will derive
considerable benefit , from the opening
of the road and its merchants havu
'iJy sent their envoys to yraop the
, rado of the newly opened country
n advance ] of corapotitorii. Becidca
ta entering the field us tv formidable
competitor with the osoan grain cirrj-
, ng vessels for through business , the
advantages to bo derived from
the now road may bo thus
summaiizod. It will bo a material
auiillary in taking the Mexican trade
TO in , nnd now controlled by Euro
pean citioa , and giving it to the Amor-
cm cities. It will give the southern
states a route to the Pacifio count , and
an interest in the commerce of Asia
and Europe. It will open up n n i.i-
oral section of country'horotoforo undeveloped -
developed owing to the want of proper
machinery and capital. It will bring
Into the market millions of acres of
valuable lands hitherto unavailable for
lack of proper trantpaitation and
markets. It will aid the national gov
ernment in the transportation of Iu-
dian and war department supplies , and
bo a factor in the tiolution of the In
dian question , Finally it will draw
together n vast amount of capital
hoarded in the east and tend to itc
expenditure on the new section ol
country opened by the road.
The BBB takes the value of the rail'
roads , adds the amount of their In
debtedness , and says that they ought
to bo assessed for the whole business ,
This is the first time that the claim
has been made that a man who owes a
debt ought to bo subject to taxation
on that debt , Uosowator knows thai
the railroads of Nebraska are valued
as high as other property , and we
know that the railroads of Nobrankc
are rated comparatively about three
times ua high as the .property known
as the Omaha BEK SVill the oditoi
of that sheet deny it ? This is not it
defense of the railroads , but in the iu <
teroct of truth , Omii/ia / Jtrpublican ,
The value el any spousi of
orty is what it will brine ; in tin
market or at forced calo. If tin
property is mortgaged and will eel
at a given sum with thu mortgage un
cancelled , ( hen the property is wortl
jut what it will cell for with tin
mortgtgo added. To illustrate * Sup
pose that a farm U mortgaged foi
$5,000. Does not the assessor valut
it at whit it would bring at a forced
s&le , under the mortgage ? Suppose il
could bo sold for § 5,000 , what woulc
itu real value bo ? Would it not b <
worth $5,000 moro thin the ruort
gage or in all $10,000 , NOD
then suppow the oueuor made
it hii practice to aueu
farm property ftt one-third of iU real
value , that * 'woald ' moke the
worth for osaessment f3,33,33 ,
whereas If he assessed it only at one-
third of what it wonld sell for regardless -
less of the mortgaao the owner would
only pay taxes on $1,600.68. On the
Bamo basis of a railroad that Is mort
gaged for $45,000 per mile sells in the
market at $83.000 per mile , its
real value is $128,000. If the
rnlo of one-third is applied
to railroad property ai it is to other
property , it would have to pay taxes
on $12,600.60 per milo. This is ex
actly the condition of the Union Pa
cifio , which , inntoad of paying taxes
on $42,660.00 , has , for years only ,
paid taxes on $10,000 , and is to-day
taxed onlyjm a fraction over Sll.OCO
cr mile. When wo say the real
aluo of the Union Pacific is $128,000
or milo , wo moan that the aggregate
aluo of all its property , and the
ncomo it enjoys from a
lonopoly of the traffic , which
the franchise is worth $128.000 per
lilo , It is not true that the property
t the BEB pays taxes on a basis , loss
tan one-third of that on which the
ailroads nro assessed. The machinery
nd personal property of the 13ir. paid
axes on over $8,000 last year and the
eat estate was taxed about ono-third
f ita market.valuo , whereas the Union
'aclfio railroad has been tcxed at less
han one-tenth of its market value.
iVhat wo insist upon is that all prop-
irty , both that of corporation and pf
ndividnals , ubal ! bo taxed on the aame
W.e are aa yet unnblo to learn why
, ho council laid on the table the ordi-
, anco proposing to give Iho right to a
lompotintf run company to establish
rorks inOuuhaandtolaypipcs in our
troots. TiU ! council has given the
ight to an Electric Light Company to
iroct poles in our streets with a view
if competing in illumination. Why
ihonld they refuse to give ua compoti-
ion in gas. Electric lights can only
o unod by a. limited number of con'
umora. It ia moro expensive than
gas , hence it will not or cannot for
many yearn become an active compo-
Ilion. But when a responsible con-
era uuarantoes to furnish gas at $1.80
per thousand cubic feet and of double
: ho illuminating capacity of that for
which Omaha in now paying § 3 50 to
$4 CO , wo cannot comprehend how any
man or sot of men diren to interpose
ibjcction. All Iho talk of vested
rights and cxclunivo privilege ia bnuh
In the firat pluo ? , the Omahn Gio
company hrwo long SIRO forfeited
whatever riylita they had under their
original charter by violating the pro-
viaiona in ovcry way. In the next
place no rxcluaiva franchise ) to the uao
of ntreots in uny city can bo granted
by any legislative body. This has
bcon the decision of a dozan otato an-
promq , courts and the U. S , suproma
court ban also ruled upon it.
The present gaa company enjoyed a
very lucritivo monopoly for a 'long
time , They have gotten a good price
for very poor gas. They charge tui
under "tho Bchoduio "
city , moonlight ,
$25 pec year per lump for what ii sup
posed to bo 2,300 hours. As a mat
ter of fact , the lampi don't average
nero than three hours per night 01
about 1,000 hours per year. The
United GAI Improvement com-
piny will light the lamps
at 517.CO'a year per lamp ,
by "moonlight tohodulo" strictly
enforced , 2,300 , hours , and from a half
hour after sun down to a half hour before -
fore sunrise , which ia all night , for the
price now paid. Taia mcaua a re
dilation of over -10 per cent onprcneri
prices for proiont service with double
the illuminating capacity. Everybody
knows that burglaries and othercriaica
are committed principally after mid
night , and the Fghts in Onnha are
extinguished at the very time when
they'ought to bo brightest , A largo
portion of our city ia in utter dark
ness all tbo year around , and tha
portion o ! our city whish ia lighted is
BO poorly lighted that burglars operate
right under the lamps. The
only use our brans are after
midnight , is to afford props
to weak-kneed men who are on their
way homo from the Icdgo.
If this gas question is to become an
issue , it will bo one of the livolios
issues that has ever struck Omaha.
SENATOR SAUMUKKS will to-day cal
up the bill for the admission of Da
kota as a state. The democratic mln
orlty are not likely to view with in
'diffarence the prospect of two more
republican senators and throe ropub
lioan electoral votes , and the prospects
for the passage of a bill at the prosen
session are not very bright
There are two bills pending , one in
the house and one in the senate , bu
they are both to the same effect div
Idlngiho territory and authorizing th
lower half to hold a convention and
and frame a constitution. The Intto
mutt bo submitted to congresi to ic
that it provides for a republican fen
of government , and is otherwise nu
objectionable , before the final act o
admission is passed , BO we see vor
llttlo hope of Dakota being adiuitto
under the present congress in t n
case. The people of Washiugto
are equally anxious for admission
but they have taken time b
the foroloctf , held a convention an
framed their constitution without th
help of an enabling act , and are no
knocking at the door of the union
prepared to enter forthwith , Th
one objection to their petition. ! * th
liuuttcltnoy * of their population
which is not more than 100,000 at
best. Dakota baa more , and Is more
rapidly increasing at that. Bat for
the bond difficulty of last winter , the
enabling act would probably have
been passed , and congress be now
asked only to make good that act and
lot Dakota enter at once as a state.
IN rumarko about Thurlow Weed ,
Henry Ward Boecher said the other
day :
It was very rare that life could not
afford to spare anybody , Ho had
never noticed thht any great element
had suffered by the death of anybody ,
It was like dipping a bucket of water
ont of the East River. There was a
splhah , a gurgle , a momentary commo
tion of the waters , and the rlvor flowed
on unmindful of its IOBS. So in lifo.
A man dropped out , the ranks closed
up , the march went on , The news
papers made the most of men's deaths ,
and perhaps perpetuated the impres
sion that tbo places of great men ciuld
not bo supplied. Their inaw must be
filled with something , and so their
columns were tilled up with daily re
ports of a man's condition. Then
came reports about his funeral , then
reminiscences , eo that in thcco days U
really required about a month to fair
ly got rid of n man. [ Laughter. ] The
man who waa apt to tniuk that ho was
omobody , and that the Lord would
nd it difficult to supply his place ,
ught to have no such concern. The
jord would certainly attend to it , and
wo or three rnen would eprlng up who
would do the man's work a great-deal
otter even than ho. All the great
eadora of the church in this country
ad gene up , yet the moral power of
10 church in America was greater to-
ay than it was thirty-five years ago.
\mhorst and Yale and Princeton had
eon emptied and yet had filled 'up
Correspondence ol Tns Un.
CKETE , Nob. , December 5. Buai-
loss in onr little city ia quite btisk ;
ho merchants are having a good
rado , the grain men are cribbing
bout 3,000 bnahols of corn per day ,
and the carpenters are busily engaged
hla fair-weather. Politically speaking
iverythlng is unusually quiet. You
ro not without knowing how the
Saline county delegation and alliance
tanda on the senatorial question.
They are nnauimously in favor of Gen.
Victor Vifquain. And a resolution
would have boon passed last Monday ,
ho 4th inst. , at the regular meeting
of the alliance by a unanimous vote ,
f the moat intimate friends of the
general had dunirad mioh a resolution
o bo paaaud , but as the general had
not yet signified hia intentions iu the
matter , nnd inasmuch aa Silino
a not alone in the choosing
of a United States ecnntcr
heroforo it was deemed mora.prn-
dent by thoao who advocate his olec-i
ion , to tidvino with other counties bo-j
bro decisive otopa bo taken on the
subject. Thn general told his friends
, biw. i\i wuuui 1st them know his do-
: ision by the holidays. If it ehonid' I'
30 the gonoral'a good fortune to bo
selected to fill the high position of f
United States senator , it will be the
cause of the greatest jubilee thntever
took place in this"county. . X. Y.
, "Our Territory. "
Now York Evening I'st.
It appears that the negotiations b3-
; woon the warring railroads of the
northwent .wero broken off bosanso
one of the parlies ( ihe St. Pmil &
Milwaukee company ) had recently
bought a piuco of road name fifteen
in "tho territory
miles mlongthj or near
tory , qf another prty ( the Chicago ,
Minneapolis & Omaha company. )
The latter hai taken the position
throughout the controversy that thia
was a war respecting "territory"
rather tlun rates , nnd that nothing
could or ohould be done to cettlo thu
diaputo concerning ratea until tbo sec
tion of the country belonging to "us"
should bo otakod ont , and effectual
guarantees provided against ite inva
sion by any evil disposed common
oirrler. Ifc will bo a bad day fo ythe
railroadn whou they avow that iKia
their policy to fonca in particular dfb-
trictn of the country nnd a rpo that
nobody shall bultd a road within u
certain number of milea of comobody
oleo'a district.
( jattlo on tbo Plains.
ByUW. Cu'lor.
From 1800 until 1871 the wintorr
were mild and the cattle increased on
the hiile until they numbared quite
half n million. Prior to 1871 there
was scarcely uny o&lo for beet in the
country. The railroads had not
reached Colorado , and 00 miles wa ;
too far to drive , when beef was worth
but 2& conta in the market at Kansas
City , * In 1871 there came a change.
The railroads came , , and the price ol
beef wont up in the east and in Eu
rope. In the west It wont from twc
cents to three , then to four and a half
and the end is not yet. From 1871
to 1880 the increase has been so rapid
that the country then contained
1,500,000 of moat cattle. Then
came the third bad winter ,
the most disastrous of then
all ; probably because there won
moro nattle to kill than there wore It
1803. When the spring of 1881 came
the 1,500,000 cattle that had entered
the winter were reduced to loss thai
000,000 , and onr people bcosmo im
porters instead of exporters of beef
With aU these losses , stock-growing it
the pait twenty-two years has beet
prosperous In the extreme The lossei
during that lime did not exceed thre (
per cont. per annum. The mon wh <
own the n ttto of Colorado to-d y-
unleas it bo ihe Prairie 0-ttiu oem
pauy worn poor men fifteen year
ago , and yet they represent tow $35 ,
000,000 of wealth in their o < ? u right
There are at too present time in tin
tate about 2,250,000 cattle ; 1,000,001
of these are in the south , along th
Arkansas and Porgitoiro rivers , am
the other 1,250,000 are north of th
divide , and along the waters of th
Republican , the Platte , and in th
north , south and middle parts.
, Fifty DolUn
In doctoring for rheumatism before I trl
Thorn1 Kelectrlo Oil. Uwd a 60-ow
bottle of this Bitdiolae and got out in on
waek. For burns and prouui tt ii exrel
lent. " Jo * . Purhow. K * t Powbroki
NY ,
nnrpondoDM of Omthk Be * .
ASHLAND , December 5. This staid
old town hu in no respect a penchant
for matt em of violence or exaggera
tion , and so moves quietly on In the
oven tenor of her way. What fs done
is therefore well done , and with refer
ence to practicality and perseverance ,
Since onr last notes to TOE BEE ,
Slmlngton's opera house has bcon
completed and dedicated. It is a
stately , substantial brick structure , 44
xlOO foot , and two stories high. The
lower rooms are occupied by Slming-
ton Bros. , dry goods dealers , and by
Stratton & Chamberlain , dealers in
clothing and gents' furnishing goods.
The oporn hall above ia a most at
tractive room , well lighted and
ventilated , and will comfortably
accommodate an audience of
700 , exclusive of the atogo ,
which is 10x42 feet. Thcro is also a
commodious gallery and atnplo dron
ing rooms. Clark's Comedy company ,
a local institution of amateur thoatri'
cans , performed the dedicatory votk
with ton nights of commendable playIng -
Ing before good audience s. The hall
was next mod for an annual oxposl
tion by our Lid I c a' Decorative Are society
cioty , under the management of Mrs
Doyo. The display wan ono of the
best * of its kind wo over attended.
The samples of ncodlo work , of the
crochet hook and of the pencil and
brush , would have done credit to
moro pretentious towns than ours ,
Mra. A. B. ullor , Mrs. J , H. Morrn ,
Mrs. Paddock , Mrs. A. H. Gouldj
Mra. J , A , Jury and other ladies are
proving themselves real artists ,
Mr. Travis hao purchased the right
for manufacturing a now and improved
spring bed , for the counties ot Saun
dcrs , Caas and Sarpy , and expects to
drive a land office business , as ho deserves -
serves to do ,
There is some stir in regard to the
incumbency of the poatoflico here ,
but it is generally thought that Mr.
Chamberlain , the present Incumbent
will continue to "hold the fort. "
Union Thanksgiving services were
hold in the Congregational church ,
being well attended. Boy. H. A :
Guild preached the sermon , and was
assisted in the exorcises by Rev. Wm ,
Leavltt and Rev. 0. H. Hackney.
Efforts are being made for the re
organization of a Masonic lodge , old
Nc. 18 having ceased to work some
three years ago. The efforts will no
doubt bo successful , and wonhall soon
have a flourishing lodge , for which
there is abundant and excellent i
Mr. A. H. Gould has retired from
the furnlturo business , and will hereafter
after devote himself to the hardware
trade ; while his lata partner , Mr. J ,
H. Morris , will alone carry on his
lanjo furniture establishment.
The farmers nro hauling in wonder
fully largo qoantitiea of corn , for
tvhioh they find a lively marked , a
33 and 35 cents. The crop was he&v
and well matured.
The Baptist church haa ono of tin
celebrated Pitlabnrg lamp ? in use
; It hna u runeator , 52 inches in diame
tcr , and Bonds soft , pleasant raya intc
every p"art of the church , , from four
teen burners.
Several brick bneiucas houses ;
on the tapia for the spring boom , and
' it ia expected that a goodly number o"
fine residences will alao bo erected ,
Prof. Courser is about opening
muaio and musical instrument oatab
li&hmeut on Silver street. Ho is
fine musician , instructor of onr corns
baud and master of several sin gin
Our cornet bsnd boys will give ar
nntortainmont at the opera house nx
Friday evening , which is expected
bo TUB nfiiir of the kind for tha eca
son.Hon. . B. H. Shedd , late speaker ,
loat his Httlo child
3i-yoar-old yesterday
day morning ii. die ! of membraneous
croup , and waa buried thia afternoon ,
It wan a sweet , promising child , und
the worthy parents hftvo the hearty
sympathy of ull. D. HEAD.
A BachelorV Wager.
WlIKestirro Union-Loader.
A bachelor lawyer at the Lrjzarn
bar had a pretty courin , at each ricu
renco of ivhoao birthday ho Is esteemed
od entitled to the cousinly privoleg
of a kisj , though ho alvvajs baa ti
fight for it. Lately the birthday hav
ing gone by during a business trip n
- which he waa away , ho caked If h
might not hava his Idas notwi'hstand
ing. To this oho strenously objected
She paid no bills , eho said , when th
creditor allowed pay-day to pasa with
out calling on her. Ho proposed a
game of euchre , on which ho wonld
atako a pair of glovea against his cous
inly privilege. She agreed nnd she
won. Then ho staked a box of bon-
bone. She assented and won
again. Then handkerchiefs , stock
ings , nnd other articlei of fominlno
apparel and adornment were put up ,
and the bachelor's luck grow no bet
tor. They played eleven gamea , and
she was victor of them all. Being in
Philadelphia n few days later , the
loser called at a loading dry goods
house to make his purchases. Ic was
not difficult to ask for tbe gloves and
, the handkerchiefs , but when it came to
the stockings ho nan non-plussed.
Finally he left it to i.hop-gtrl , who
sold him an oven do * pairs , saying :
"These long ones will .m if she wears
suspenders ; the other * are the oner
she-wnuts If she dop . 'i wear them. "
As the lawyer couldn't say how this
was , he took the whole lot.
* * * "Evil disposition are early
shown. " Evil tendencies in our ays-
tems aae to bo watched and guarded
, against. If you find yourself getting
bilious , head heavy , mouth foul , eyes
yellow , kidneys disordered , symptoms
of piles tormenting you , take at once
a few doses of Kidney-Wort , It ia
nature's [ jrontcst aaiiutant. Uao it na
on advan'ou ; uari - don't wait to get
down eiok. head ndvurtisomur t.
-nonecjiivoiia ;
'iaa uubn
. ifi jc
< n
adnOJLY3dD3H 1
- -
Boosters and Grinders of Coffess and Spices , Manufacturers of
Clark's Double Extracts of
H. G. CLARK tt CO. , Proprietoro ,
1403 Douglna Stror-t. Omaha. Neb
1108 and 1110 Haraey s t. , OM&E& ,
Growers of Live Stock and Others.
It is the best and cheapest food for stock of any kind. Ono pound is equal
tothroo pounds of corn. IStcck fed with Ground Oil Cake in the fall and win
ter , instead of running down , will increase in weight nnd bo in eooo market-
r.blo condition in the spring. Dairymen as well ns othcro who use it can tes
tify to its merits. Try it and judge for yourselves. Pnco § 25.00 per ton ; no-
° o4-eod ° . ° " ' WOOODMAN LINSEED OIL CO. , Omaha'Nob.
' L. 0. EUNT1NGTOK & SON ,
204 North Sixteenth St. , OMAHA , NEB.
1005 Farnamj St. , Omaha.
1301 and 1803 Farnam Si Oor. 13th
Proprietors , Wholesale Dealers in
Mills Supplied With Ohoioe Varieties of Milling Wtoat ,
Western Trad Supplied with Oata and Corn at Lowest Quotations , rlth
prompt shipments. Write for prices. $
Carpenter's Materials ,
Stair nailirrgs , Balusters , Window
and Door Frames , Etc.
Kint-claaa fucititiee for thu Manufacture of nil klnrteu of Moulding , I'jlutln ; ; and
watching a Specially. Order ! ) fruiu the country will be promptly ex rnted
addrosanUcouimunlc&ti nsto A. MOYIilt , ] ' oprietor
D. H. McDANELD & CO. , \
, , , ' 9
SOi North 16th St. , Masonic Block. Main House , 4G , 48 and 52 Dexr-
ten ? avenue , Chicago , liefer by permission to Hide and
Lethor National Bank , Chicago. ' ' '