Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 30, 1882, Page 4, Image 4

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Omaha Bee.
,1'ubltsKcU every mornlnp , except Sun-
y. The only Mondfty morning daily.
One Year.$10 011 Tliree Months.$3 00
Blr Months. . 5.00 One Month. . . . 1.00
' 'HE WEEKLY BEE , pnWMicd erety
One Year $2,00 I Three Months. 6C
Six Monti , 100OooMonlh. | . . . 20
"V W8cleftlcrii in the United States.
tfoDB rcl tln r to News and E'litorial
.natter * rhould bo addreucd to the EniTOIl
Tiettem nml Ilcmltt nrc should b ad
OUAHA. Draft * , Check * and I'ontolHco
Order * to bo tn do payable to the order of
'the Company.
TliQ BEE PUBLISHING 00 , , Props ,
WHAT will bcoomo of the country If
the paymaster * nro abolished ?
Mn. LAIHD'R homo organ clamors
for n republican caucus. 80 docs every
railroad orgntt at Omaha nnd Lincoln.
LonnlUriEK , ofMugdaln , haaboon
appointed n field marshal , but Marshal
Angoll of Omaha has no hope of pro
motion in or out of the field.
TUB propcsad action of the Gorman
government to prevent the Importa
tion of American puik has no visible
effect upon the avoraqn Omahog.
WAYNK MoVnAaii In organizing a
novr movement on the political ohoas
board. Ho wants the poor rod man
to become as goud as the rich white
man ,
TIIR Canadian telegraph operator
who fell heir to throe quarters of a
million the other duy , has had another
wind fall. Wo shall soon hoar of him
watering his stocks.
' THEY are alrouly beginning to in
quire who is to hs mayor of Omaha
ncxv. spring. Wo would rather lot
3tncbdy oho puiidor over that con
undrum for n while.
VALENTINE is scouring the Elkhorn
valley with n tolescopa after his sena
torial boom. It will never bo visible
to the naked eye of the most keen
flighted liorso mat in o
Tnn cable announced the other day
that the bishop of Mel7. haa declined
the honor of the Prunaitin iron cross ,
because ho desires to keep out of poli
tic ? . Hla example oupht to bo fol
lowed by the Bons&tional preachers In
.America , who delivur stump speeches
ifrom the pulpit.
TUB illustrated Christmas number
D ! tho'Sioux ' Oily' ' Times reflects great
credit upon the publishers , nnd it is
an ovidonoo of onlerpriiio nnd industry
that cannot fail to be appreciated , not
only by the patrons of that paper , but
by every resident of the future me
tropolis of the upper Missouri.
IT was thought Bomolirao ago that
General Grant had lost his Interest en
tirely In St. Louis. It now trans-
piroa that the general is one of the in-
CDrporators of the St. Louis elevated
railway , which goes to show that the
general still hua aomu affection for , the
town where ho used to haul wood to
market in the good old days before the
IT must not bo forgotten by the
delegation from Douglas county that
their constituents domiud a material
raduotlon In the number of jus
tices of the peace Twelve juatlooj
of the poaoo In Omaha are about nine
too many. Throe iirst class men with
a fair salary would relieve this com
munity of u great deal of Imposition
and Injustice.
TIIEIIB Is to bo a very warm fight
over the U. 8. sonatotahip in Illnois ,
and the fonoa of the principal con-
tostantsrnro alrcudy'mustering for the
fray at Sprlugflold. The report that
David Davis is to bo the compromise
candidate is flatly contradicted. It is
oxpaotod that the bitter fouling be
tween the loading contestants will ro <
nult in the election of a dark horse ,
butDavld Davis is not among the prob
TUB Milwaukee authorities have
decided to begin a legal war on the
druggists of that city on. a charge of
eelliug liquor without a licence , The
diugglsU have been driving a very
lucrative trade in liquor n a medi
cine which Tins used as a beverage ,
It will bo pretty hard to prove , however -
over , that the patvonu cf the drug
( stores were not t.llliclod with cholera
inorbus or eomo other internal dis-
< nso of the digestive organs ,
Ouucity charter needs n number of
important nmendraentr , and among
these none would be more important
for the welfare of the oily than a ma
terial advance in the pay of the city
marshal. The present anlaty is $1,000
a year. It ought to bo $2,000. With
auch a Bihry wo could laduoo a man of
nerve and vigor to accapt ( ho oUico ,
and he would bo lu a position to en
force the Iffws , while a low salaried
wan It almost certain to take hash
money from the criminal clams.
With the advent of the now jcar it
is the custom of rnnny people to turn
over n now loaf. The late bird makes
up his mind to catch the early worm
by breaking off the habit of going to
bed after midnight and rising at ton
in the morning , The punctilious
young man who wears n button-hole
bocquot at breakfast , and scowls furi
ously at his laundress if his nhirt front
is not glossy white , turns over
his tobacco Io f and smokes
only fragrant Havanas. The mincing
miss that would not bo soon at the
opera houto without silk slippers is
attacked with a spurn of old-fashioned
plainness after the Now Year's boll
has rung out the change. The chronic
grumbler who never miisos a hair in
his butter and makes his landlady's
lifo wretched , formi a resolution that
ho will swallow a cockroach in his
gravy without a murmur alter Now
The baggage smasher who playn
base tall with Saratoga trunks is
struck with remorse and makoa a
aolornn pledge that ho will deal ten
derly with traveling sample rooms
after Now Year's , The swell who
travels upon his cheek ia firmly re
solved ho will pay his tailor bill after
Now Year's. The old reprobate who
bos boon a walking distillery resolves
that ho will sober up and join the sons
of temperance after Now Year's.
Nearly every year abuut this time
there is commotion in the "best"
social circles in favor of a now depart-
tnro in the matter of Now Years en
tertainments , Those Now Years reso
lutions generally begin nnd end in
smoke and champagne. An address
bus lately boon issued by a number of
well known clergymen to the ladies of
Now Yorkurging them to put no wine
or strong drink npon their tables on
Now Years day. These clergymen want
the ladies to turn ever a now loaf by
substituting tea and coffee for the
stronger drinks that are offered to
callers on Now Years day. The Now
York Pent thinks that tea and coffee
will hardly fill the bill for the class of
callers who insist on making an old-
'aahioncd festival of the day. This
class of visitors will always find the
moans of getting fuddled during their
rounds. A more effective device would
DO for ladles to do away with Now Years
receptions. The truth is that the sub
stitution of tea and coffee tor wine al
ways has the air of casting a reflection
upon the habits of the guoste. No
caller could fail to notice it or fool
that hospitality was to a certain de
gree chilled by It. It is far simpler
; o lock up the front door and hang
out a card basket. This is becoming
; ho lustom among the "best circles"
of the largo cities of the cant , where
they have solved the problem of turn-
ng ever a now loaf aud saving their
champagne for homo consumption.
In the language of the late Mr ,
Thomas , the accomplished editor of
a local contemporary , "Lot us bo un-
stood that wo do not want to bo un
derstood , " that wo are disposed to
discourage anybody who desires to
urn ever a now leaf next Monday or
at any other time.
A very important easels now pond-
ng in the supreme court of the United
Jtatoo. it involves the right of the
states to regulate railways and exact
ocal taxes from railway companies In
ucoordauoQ with the value of their
property and franchises. The case is
an appeal from the U. S. circuit of
The laws of California provide for
ho taxation of railroad property by
rules not applicable to the property of
In taxing the property of the latter ,
debts are deducted from the assessed
value , This is done on tbo theory
; hat auoh deduction is necessary to
avoid double taxation , as the debts of
the property owners are taxable as
credits in the hando of the holder.
But railroad property is not allowed
auoh a deduction , because railroads ,
being generally built with borrowed
capital and covered with mortgages
tield.boyond the tax jurisdiction of the
state , would , thereby entirely escape
taxation , So a state board In Cali
fornia assesses a corporation's property -
orty as a whole , making no de
duction for mortgages , aud apportions
the whole valuation among the coun
ties in which the property lies.
In attempting to oollont its aharo of
the taxes of the Southern Pacific rail
road the county of Ban Matoowaa
beuton in the United States circuit
court , and , an appeal having boon
taken , to the United States supreme
court , Mr. Ooukllng haa made an nblu
argument for the railroad company in
that court , taking the ground that the
California discrimination ia a violation
of the fourteenth amendment.
That amendment , notoriously
framed for the single purpose of de
claring the cltizenohip aild securing
the equal civil righto of all poisons
burn or naturalized In the United
States , forbade any state to make or
enforce laws abridging the privileges
acd Immunities of citizens , or deny
ing to "any person within Ita juris
diction the equality of tbo laws1
This was obviously , and as
everybody knows , intended merely
to protect negroes and Union men in
their civil rights in the south , where
It was feared they would be persecuted
with hostile class legislation growing
out of race prejudice , otc , The ob
ject was to prevent the cnforoomorJ
of state laws made applicable to the
civil rights of ons class of cilizans ol
the Union and not to these of another
class. But now comes ex-Senator
Conkling , associated with Senator
Edmunds as attorney for the road
and argues that , as a corporation is a
person in the cyo of the law , the
fourteenth amendment forbids the enforcement
forcemont of any eta to law which de
nies to corporations the civil righta
and immunities accorded to other per
sons or which discriminates ngatns' '
corporationa In methods of taxation
or othorwiao by moasnron applied to
corporations and not to other persons.
This strained construction , wo are
told , will , if adopted by the supreme
court , put an end to all s'ato regula
tion of railroads , and wipe out most
of the existing statutes which are ,
from the necessity of the case , applic
able to corporations alono. If the
supreme court should take Mr. Conk-
ling'a vlow of the matter and aflirm
the decision of Mr. Justice Field am
the United Stolen circuit judge of Oal
iforula , there will ba a loud cry for
another amendment , erasing so
much of the Fourteenth as mabo
susceptible cf the Conkling construe
tion. Neither ilo framers nor the
legislatures that adopted it over
dreamed of any auoh application of
its provisions , and it does not seem
possible that the supreme court wll
so construe it , or that Mr. Conkling
himself , if on the bench , would do-
cldo in accordance with the argument
ho has made as an advocate.
An incident that followed the close
of the argument of this important
case before the supreme court has
created quite a scandal at the national
capital , and cannot fail to awaken
popular distrust in the Integrity of
our onpremo tribunal. On the night
following the submission of the case to
the supreme court a costly dinner was
tendered by Lalaud Stanford , prosl
denl of the Central Pacific road to
the eminent attorneys' that cor
poration , nnd that dinner was also
attended by Justice Field of the
supreme court , who is notoriously ro
Curded as a moro tool of the great
Pacific corporation. His prcsonco at
that dinner has only confirmed the
scandal and gives rise to serious
apprehensions about tlo boasted im
partiality of judges of the t'upremo
In the midst of universal pease
there ia a significant ripple in diplom
atic circles of Europe. Ever since
the Berlin conference Russia has been
dissatisfied ever the way In which she
was robbed of the frnlta of her victory
in her last war with Turkey. Con
stantinople was at her feet , and 'the
treaty of San Stefano was about to be
consummated when England , Ger
many , Austria and Franco * cried :
"Hands oft the Ottoman Empire.
That must ba kept Intact to preserve
the balance of power in Europe. "
Russia regarded the tremendous odds
there were aqainst her and re
linquished her prey , taking only the
little that was conceded her. But
after being warned that the Otto
man Empire must be preserved
in the intercuts of peaco.
Ruisla has been treated to
the sight of Austria virtually absorb
ing Turkish provinces in the Balkan ,
Franco helping herself to a part of the
sultan's possessions in Africa , and
Encland bjcomlug practically mistrotB
of Egypt. Thus three of the parties
who informed her that she must leave
the Ottoman empire alone for the
common good have boon slicing up
that empire for themselves as fast as
circumstances would allow. The con
sequence is that Russia ia indignant.
If she can only find that Germany will
remain neutral , or if one of them
oven will decline to interfere , she
would probably risk trying the issue
with Austria and contend for the con
trolling power in the Balkan With
a vlow to this end Russia has boon
putting out a feeler to BOO how the
land really lies , and if there may not
bo a chance for her to do something
to give herself a little moro prestige
and territory than the is oojoyint. ' .
Prestige Is what she needs most , but
as territory will have to go with it the
two may be considered as inseparable.
M. do Glow , a shrewd and trusty
diplomat , has been sent by the cztr on
his rounds to the various courts , He
has came homo with information
which will lead Russia to oonoludo
thai the time haa not yet como for
aqgrosslvo action. Germany pro
poses to stick to Austria like a brother ,
while England is not disposed to
further the Russian doulgus , The
only fruit of M. DiGlora' mission has
been a reconciliation between the czar
and the popo. A largo percentage of
the Poles are Roman Catholics , aud
for some time put the pontiff has not
enjoyed the prlvilego of filling the
Polish Bees. Opposition to him has
boon withdrawn , flo will' appoint to
the various BOOS and become thotriend
of Russia. Tha reconciliation thus
effected , it is supposed , will go far to
rdmovo the Polish disjunction and
strengthen the Polish power. Bi.
Glen' mission , being on the whole a
failure , the prcspeot is that the much
talked of war batweou Russia and
Austria will bo indefinitely delayed.
There is ono being in this world
who thinks that to bo u king it is just
as well to be the dcuco of a king. Wo
refer to King Kalakaua , the ruler of
the Sandwich islands , According to a
letter from an American resident at
IIoululu , "Kalakaua seems tohavobeou
dazzled by his reception by the
crowned heads of Europe , and now
only thinks of making a iigure in the
world , regardless of the cost to the
taxpayers. He has put in office a
ministry of no character , which the
whole moneyed interest of the islands
cannot but oppose. The revenues are
being scattered broadcast. The king
is very unpopular with the natives ,
who generally favor Queen Emma ,
widow of Kamohamoha IV. Ameri
cans have the largest interest hero , and
have opposed Emma on account o !
her leaning toward England , But , as
the king now seems to bo opposed to
American interests , the foreigners
may hold off and let Emma and her
friends take charge of affairs II
affairs are not soon got into shape and
the treaty of reciprocity is not ro-
nowcd , business will ba in a bad way ,
and wo may find oarsnlves an English
colony. If the United States govern
ment abrogates the treaty of recipro
city with these islands , a move will al
onro ho made for a similar treat }
with England ( to admit Hawaiian
sugars into British Columbia , Aus
tralia and Canada fron of duty ) , and
this plan is preferred by many of the
king's friends. "
The concessions England is willing
to offer to Franco in her Egyptian
provinces may flitter French sulf-lovo ,
but can certainly present no compen
sation for the advnntnpr a which Francs
will lose. Tha Paris Temps , the aoml-
official oreau of the republic , admits
that the English have been careful to
place their notions in the leant offensive
manner , and holdi that Gladstone , In
pronouncing the deposition of Franco
In Ejypt , Is merely obeying public
opinion. The English are pursuing
an egotistical , ambitious and short
sighted policy , but the French cham
ber encouraged British usurpation
when it proclaimed its indiffer
ence to the obligations of for
eign policy. The Temps ad
vises the French nation to swallow
the bitter pill without making any
grimace ; but declares that the rela
tions of Franca with England can
scarcely Issue uncoolod from a tran
sactlon in which England has mani
fested a spirit of rivalry and jealousy
which no proceeding on the part oi
Franco warrants. Our fooling , it con
tinues , must bo tempered by the
thought that wo onrselves are half to
blame for our discomfiture. All this ,
the artiolo soys In conclusion , will
prove only half an evil if wo profit by
it in the future. It is absolutely
necessary to convince the French
democracy that It must have a forelan
policy , and that foreign policy cannot
bo made to conform with narrow cal *
culations and parliamentary caprices.
Lord Derby's echemo of emigration
For the Irish is being pushed by the
British government with a goo4 deal
of vigor. Major Quakel ! ban been in
Boston conferring with the Irishmen
as to the propriety of establishing a
"boarding houBo" or groit caravan
sary there for Irish emigrants under
the care of a man" to bo procured for
$100 or $500 , " whoso dntina would
ixlao bo to procure employment 'for
bis boarders. A wilder ncheino canld
not bo conceived of , and wo do not
wonder that the Irish are opposed to
it , both hero and in Ireland. It would
bo a most shiftless and abort sighted
policy of E ngland to ( rather up the poor-
: nt communities in Ireland en masse
and attempt to transplant them to thla
country. Oar state department would
most certainly object unless the Brit
ish government undertook to bny
! and for thorn and aoe them through
to the first harvest , and , if they arc
going to do that at all , they might as
well do it in the unsettled parts of Ire
land. The Irish emigration to thia
country haa been of far higher average -
ago than wo should get by any such
scheme , for we have really drafted off
thu young men and women of most
ambition and push. To transfer a
whole community hero , with its uoual
proportion cf aged , decrepit , feeble ,
pauperized and criminal , would bo an
mtorpriso to which our government
ivoald objict most strenuously , In
'act ' , immigration from any quarter of
; ho elobo has ceased to bo an object
of cultivation by this country ,
The illness of M. GambotU ia
assuming a vary serious aspect. It ia
u foot rapidly becoming a political
event f grave import. While hia re-
mtation has suffered from the col-
apao of hia premiership and from hia
unfortunate choice of political asso
ciates , ho ia recognized on every hand
as having two tilings which are very
uncommon in Franco at tbo present
, { mo original political genlua and
> orsonal influence ever the const !
uonoioa as a whole , If ho could sue-
Deed in having the electoral system
modified as it has been in Italy , hia
mrsonal will would at ones b ° couio an
ivermastorlng forces In political life.
3ut oven these who deprecate hia
methods and his ascendancy cannot
ail to recognize what a serious lota
lis death would bo to the republic.
Government would bo moro unstable
ban it now is , parties would bo
brown further out of gear , and the
uturo [ of democratic Institutions bo
ar moro uncertain , if M. Gambetta
should be taken away in the prime of
There are two points which indi-
mta a storm in Europe Ono is between
Germany and Rmala. Prince Bis-
mnrck evidently clings closely to the
ilual alliance with Austria , a triple
mporlal allianoo having been rendered
ruporsiblo since Austria showed her
> urpose to advance her frontier south-
rnrd at the expense of Slavic autono
my. As a consequence , Russia is at
outa with Germany , and the sansa-
lonal newsmongers exaggerate the
prospects of a collision by dispatches
, nd edltorialo , which have some truth
lehind them , although the beat In-
ormod persona seem to treat them as
Poaoo negotiations between Pom
and Chill still draj ; tholr wuary length
along. People of both countries have
almost given up the hope of u satis
ictory arrangement with the govern
ment of Santiago , nnlesa the Peruvian
nosidont cornea forward and declared
ilmsolf ready to sign the onerous
ternia exacted by the oonquooing na-
ion.Tho plan of Dr. Logan to make an
Apparent exchange of Peruvian terri-
ory for the war claims held by Chili
Against Peru is the only ono accepta
ble that is , aoording to their declar
ations. Bolivia has disappointed Chili
n the action of her congrusa. It wrs
loped by the Chilian government thtt
3ollvia would separate herself defi-
nitaly from the Ptraylan alliance , and
eave her generous friend to her owu
ioor resources , but the resolutions
Adopted by both chambers of the Bol
ivian legislature simply authorizes tbo
lixeoutlvo to make a truce if possible
with Chili , asking beforehand
the oo operation and consent of
Pern , and to omit no opportunity
tonard arriving r.t tome pencofu
understanding with Chili. Cnmpeco ,
the president of Bolivia , is a atauncl
friend of Peru , and from the genera !
expression of the Chilian journals
their discontent and the notional din-
appointment are clearly Indicated ,
There is no qurssion as to the grow
ing weariness of Chili with thia pro
longed uncertainty , danger and an
noyancc. Although a handsome rev
enue is derived from the appropriated
territory of Peru and Bolivia , where
nitrate of sodu t ud guano are found ,
yet having to maintain n larco ; nrmy ,
kecplCR the squadron arid ihroo very
expensive ironclads , which are the
principal factors of the fleet , and at
the Barao time sending ofia fcrmldiblo
expedition to subdue the hitherto in
domitable Arancnniana in the southern
part of the ropublio taxes the revenues ,
energies and patience of Chili to the
extreme. It is not eurpiiting that
eccli bitter invectives are hurled
against the government ,
Prlnco Krapotkiuo , arrested rcctnt-
ly for complicity in revolutionary
movements , ia now about thirty-nine
years of r.go. Ho is a member of one
of the oidrct families of the Rataian
empire. Bred in oseoand luxury , ho
very aeon broke with all the tr dl-
lions of hia caste , and devoted him-
coif from his seventeenth year to the
otudy of natural sciences. Ilo atudied
at various universities in St. Peters
burg , Moscow , Khatkoff and in other
citier , and noon became an authority
in the specialty ho had chcsec geol
ogy. Ho undertook , with the help ol
the imperial Rneaiau gcccrnpbical so
ciety , of which ho was secre
tary , variour scientific expeditions
throughout Russia. The lifo ho
led was so retired and seemed so nt
torly ongroaaod by scientific interests
that nobody thought of auspoating
him of any revolutionary propaganda.
When , in 1877 , ho was suddenly ar
rested and thrown into a dungeon in
St. Petersburg , public opinion was ut
terly amazed. It was still moro so
when a few months later Krapotklne
succeeded in escaping from prison anc
disappeared. He went to G oiieva , anc
by his ulcquont and ably written arti
cles in The Obatchina , contributed
greatly to the elucidation and develop
ment of the principles and practical
policy of tbo party , Ho waa subse
quently expelled from Geneva , and
settled in Thouon , Savoy.
* Dn. S. S. BRITTAK , anya : 'As a
rule phyaiciana do not , by their pro
fcEalonal methods , build up the female
conniitution , while they seldom cure
the dia jaaes to which it la always lia
ble in our variable climalo and under
cur imperfect civilization. Specie !
rcmedico are often required to restore
organic harmony and strengthen the
cnfeublod ponrora of womanhood ; and
for moat of theeo wo are indebted to
persons outside of the medical pro-
Eeaaion. Amontj the very beat ot
these remedies I assign a prominent
place to Mra. Lydla E. Pmkhom'a
Vegetable Compound. "
* * 'Ono man's
# moat is another
man's poiaon. " Kidney-Wort expels
the poisonoua humora. The first thing
to do in the spring is to clean houso.
For internal cleansing and renovating ,
ao other medicine is equal tw Kidney-
Wort. In either dry or liquid form
it cures headache , billons attacks , con-
atlpation and deranged kidneys ,
No other dljcwio is to prevalent in UiLi
r country uu CouaUpatlou , and no remedy
0 lias over equalled the celebrated TrTT1TTITV-
TVOIMJ < u a euro. TVliotcvcr the cause ,
f however the case , thU remedy
w wUl overcame it.
Tm9 dlstrowlnc com
plaint Is very opt to be
earapicated with constipation. Kidney-
Wortntreiujtlions the weakened parts and
o Quickly curca nil Vlnda of Piles even when
O pUynlelana and racdlclnca hnvobeforeftil- _
cd. mfyou have cither of the 83 troubles 31
J Lc > ItDrusRlstoSell
Friday and Sa'iirday ,
In the tbrUllng Amcrlcin pity ,
"One Woman's ' Life,11
Hy the author ol "Only a Farmer's Daughter ,
iupprt'd by a company of tfeur York AitltU.
iltbcrveJ icati on tale morning.
- . ,
Pay Tares , Kent HonaoB , Etc.
Martin , The Tailor ,
1220 Fnrnliani Utroot. 1220
UM r celvi-J a full and complete stock ot Fall
ciij Winter Sjltlt ! { ' auj la uow uakliigaNo'
1 pair cl pacts lor f S 00 , complete eult
I2JUIO SM him and > av ° ' a t. ( frrl
Gutter of Application ot Samuel Beatty
for Liquor I.iceusa.
Xot'cj li hereby given that Simuel Unity did
upon thu ITth liar ol December , A I ) . , 18V2. Die
hi * application to the Major and City Council ol
inaha. ( or lie u > to cell Mill , tpliltcuitudM.
nous liquors , M No. SU south 121h stieet , 3J
van ) , Omaha , Nebraska , ( r.'ru the H'th ' illy ot
January. 1B8. < , lo the llih t'ay 01 Apill , 1-bJ.
II there be ro oljjctloii remonstrance or pro-
ctt tiled wlthla twj eul Irom Dec. SOih , A'
) . 18:2 , thu tilJ licence will bo gramal.
T ] Omaha Bee newspaper will publlih tha
above uo tee once e ch wet k fcr two week * ai
plicant. The city cl Omatu
d8 Citjrtterk ,
Boasters and Grinders of Coffees nnd Spices , Manufacturers of |
Clark's Double Extracts of
n. G. CLARK & CO. , Proprietors ,
_ _ _ _ _ 1403 Douglas Street , Omaha ,
1108 and 1110 Harney 11. , OMAHA , NEB ,
Druggists ,
204 fforth Sixteenth Sfr , , - - 'OMAHA , WEB.
1005 Farnam St. , Omaha. ,
Proprietors , Wholesale Dealers in
Mills Supplied With Choice Varieties of Milling Wheat ,
Weatorn Trad * { Supplied with Oats and .Corn nt Loweat Quotations , with
prompt shipments. Write for prices. [ *
M * Hellman & Co.
1301 and 1303 Farnam St. Cor.
T 5
Carpenter's Materials ,
I h no. BL DS , STAIRS ,
Stair Railings , Balusters , Window
and Door Frames , Etc.
FitBt-daen f&ctlitleo for tbo Manufacture of nil klndea of Mouldings , Feinting and
irmtehlnz n Specialty , Ordera from the country will be promptly executed ,
adclreuall communications to A , MOVER , Proprleto
. D. H. McDANELD & CO. ,
204 North 16th St. , Masoulo Block , Main House , 4G , 48 and 52 Dear.
bare aTenue , Chicago. Kefar by permission to Hide and
\ Leather National ttonk , Chicago ,