Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 01, 1883, Page 4, Image 4

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The Omaha Bee.
Published everr morning , ctoonl Son-
ay , The only Monday morning dally.
One Year. . . . 810 03 I Three Months. f 3.00
Blx Months. . 5.00 | One Month. . . . 1.00
CHE WEEKLY BKE , publUhed every
One Year $2.00 I Three Months. CO
Qi > Monthi. . . . 1.00 I One Month. . . . 20
the United Statei.
ifttfooi relating to News and Editorial
Afttters should be nddrcsned to the Enrroit
Letters and RcmlttAnccH nhonld be ad
OVAHA. Drafts , Checks and Pontoffice
Jrders to bo made payable to the order of
the Company.
The BEE PUBLISHING 00 , , Props ,
THE ecoptro has not passed from
Omaha , There Is room for congratu
lation in that little fact.
Ohio. The pDlltlcal lack of Ohio men
JFv has pvssed into a proverb.
IT IB a remarkable fact , but every
member of the legislature who voted
for the successful candidate on the
last ballot was "an original Mandor
on man. "
TUB balance of power was held by
the anti-monopolists. If they failed
to elect their preferred candidate
they prevented the election ot a mon
opoly tool.
BIN BDTLRB has been prevented by
ome absurd person with a gavel made
of wood from the Mount of Olives.
The present Is supposed to have aomo
reference to Judas.
A FIEBOE intrigue Is in progress In
Washington over who shall bo the next
quartermaster general of the army.
Washington without army scandals
would be a dull place.
HA-MAKLAY is the name of a dis
tinguished Russian traveler. It is
afe to say that he discovered nothing
more remarkable in hla travels than
his own namo.
original Garfield man In Nebraska.
He was a personal and very intimate
friend of the general , and a week bo-
fora the nomination urged the Ne
braska delegation to vote for him.
Tint judiciary committee of the
Maine house of representative ! has re
ported in favor of the restoration of
capital punishment. No punishment
for murder that la an improvement
upon hanging has yet boon suggested.
All experience haa proved this fact.
TUB .Republican tells us that the
election of General Mandorson has
shelved the railroad IBJUO. The elec
tion or defeat of no one man can
oholvo the monopoly lesno. Thut
Isiuo will not down until the arbitrary
power of monopoly is cached by na
tional and state legislation.
BEFOHR congress adjourns it should
Investigate the manner of taking the
last oonsns. A more ihgrant fraud
was never perpetrated. After the ex
penditure of millions of dollars It is
discovered that the statistics gathered
are worse than valueless. Instead cf
reliable statistics made up from the
paoplo wo have nothing but n mass ol
figures doctored UD by dorks. The
public has a right to know the fall
measure of the fraud which haa been
perpetrated on them.
CONCHES * has only twenty-seven
working days left , and the proaooot ol
the passage of a bill for the revision ol
the tariff la more than doubtfal. Anj
bill will certainly have to finally go to
& conference committee. With t
committee of throe from each house
the usual number a dlsagrcomonl
would bo almost inevitable. Sonatoi
Van Wyck has done such valiant ser
vice for tariff reform that it is bn
llovod he will bo one of the senator
appointed on the conference commit
IN VIEW of the fact that such a hu
and cry has been raised about the pretended
tended revelations of Thos , L. Kim
ball , wo call attention to the tcsllmou ;
of the editor of THE HEB baforo th
special railroad commission , as dc
tailed in another column. If wo d
not mistake , there Is some spicy roac
ing there for Thomas L. Klmba
and the Reppbli'ccm outfit , togethei
with some general information whlc
may prove of interest to the publl
Facts there disclosed uhovr that tl
alleged blackmailing of Jay Gou
was prior to the attempt of the Uul
Paclfio to gobble up THE BKK by
consolidation with the Rtpullita
which failed , because the proprlol
refused to put the control of the pa ;
out of hla bands , It Is singular tl
after being blackmailed , as Kimb
Bays , they should attempt to have a
further dealings with Iloaowat
Mr. Klmbill's teitlmony was an a
folly constructed fabric of llui won
together on a very thin warp of f ac
It doM not , however , stand waihli
The election of General Mandorson
to the senate is a result which will
give widespread eatlehction through
out the state , and will bo hailed with
especial joy in Omaha , with which
the now senator has been so long
identified and whore he Is universally
known and respected. None of the
candidates before the legislature en
tered the late canvass with more per
sonal popularity , and none , so far as
ability and Integrity are concerned ,
had greater claims upon the suffrages
of the joint convention. The choloo
of General Mandorson was a victory
for the republicans , not for the rail
roads. As such It Is a cinso for con
gratulation In a republican state which
has shaken off the bonds which for
years have boon cast around It by the
agents of corporate monopoly.
General Manderson gained strength
dally from from the singularly ,
straightforward manner in which he
conducted his canvass. Entering the
campaign as the first choice of few
of the members of the legislature , ho
refused to add to his support by the
petty artifices and profuse promises of
an offloo seeking politician. No one
can charge that he sacrificed his Inde
pendence In gaining the highest prize
which the state has to offer to any of
id citizens. Ho will thus enter upon
his duties unfettered by any factional
pledges , and bound only to work and
vote for the best interest * of Nebraska.
That he will suooood In doing this , his
past record as a gallant and faith
ful soldier , an eloquent and able law
yer and an upright and valued cit
izen is sufficient guarantee.
TUB BKR joins wlthahost of friends
of the now senator in congratulating
him over the outcome of the most ob
stinate senatorial contest in our his
tory. It believes that the Interests of
the people of this state will be safe in
hla hands. It haa confidence that as
he haa kept himself free from entang
ling alliances with corporatojmonopoly
in the past ho will keep himself equal
ly free In the future. Omaha , espec
ially haa reason to bo proud that she
will have an eloquent advocate of her
claims at Washington , and Nebraska
that a man cf brains , of honesty , of
ability and of personal addrcas suffi
cient to make himself felt for the ben
efit of the State , will represent her in
the national senate.
The disagreement between the
French ministry and the chamber of
deputies haa resulted in the resigna
tion of M. Dooloro and hla associates ,
and President Grevy hai called upon
M. Fallloros to form a new cabinet.
The new ministry la built on the ruins
of the old. With the exception of the
premier , the mlnloter cf war and the
minister of the marine , It U In all re
spects the aamo aa its predecessor.
This in itself la significant of how
little may bo expected of ita
efforts to solve the problems
with which the cabinet of M.
Duclero struggled in vain. M. Falliorea
has boon known as a hot-headed mem
ber of the extreme loft or radical wing
of the assembly. There is no reason
to believe that ho has cither the force
of character or temper of mind neces
sary to moot the crisis through which
French republicanism Is now passing.
In the diiorganlzation and oxcitcmonl
which porvadca all wines of the pnrtj
there is need of a cool head and mature <
turo judgment , neither of which lia
portaut qualifications the new prumiei
is believed to possess , For those
reasons the twentieth cabinet may bi
expected shortly to follow its nluotoot
That ( there ,1s an element of grea' '
danger lu the situation , no one will at
tempt to deny. But France , whatever
over the cut face indications , is strong
ly republican , The republic haa beoi
built on the mouarchlal regimes , am
the people have no doalro to repaat th
experiments of the past. Ropubli
oinlsm in Franco is not on trial. It I
steadily advancing towards a stabl !
Ity , which can only bo reached
ed when factionalism ( Is dlmlnlsho
by the appreciation of the necessity o
political concentration. The variou
groups into which the wings of th
Chamber of Deputies are divided hav
split for the moat part on purely lees
differences. Dangers like those whio
at present menace the existence of th
republic Itself will have a tendency t
blot out minor differences for the can
31 mon good. If , as reported , I'resldor
I Grovy has determined to dissolve il
. I Chamber , the common sense <
p the French people will probi
o bly quickly solve the problo
I by the election of now doputl
o who will allay by judicious and we
considered action the panic which hi
111 boon aroused by the foolish exploit
, I Prince Jerome , In the absence of
h strong leader like Gambotta the sob
e. 1 judgment of the French people is t !
101 hope of the republic for relief fro
Id I the excitement which has taken pi
iulBCtulou of the jjovernmont. A
a I there is every reason to belie
ti , I that it will bring peace &ud order c
or I of the present chaos ,
= = = = = = -
tat WHEN the Nebraska legislature ci
all I vanod wo wore asourod by the ropi
ny I llcan leaders that their party was
er. tormlucd to profit by the lesson of
rtn - hte election In placing Itself on
) n ord In favor of wholesome antl-i
its. nopoly legislation. The first act
the republican legislature was
election of an impudent monopoly
cupper to the spoakorahip. Through
him they packed the railroad commit
tees of the house with corporation
tools' , and when the house , trusting to
his honor , allowed him to appoint a
special committee to Investi
gate the management of rail
roads , ho appointed four repub
licans who had voted against
the Investigation. Eichof these men ,
aa well as the speaker , are on record
voting for Joe Millard for United
States senator. An investigation by
such a committee is an outrage , and
the republican party is responsible for
this crime against the people.
It is self evident that the republican
party haa degenerated into a mere
machine to register the will of the
railroad bosses , and the honest leaders
ho see the hand writing on the wall
, ro powerless.
READERS of "Nicholas Niokolby"
will remember the horror which the
Irtuous and tyranloal Mr. Sqneera
olt over the possibility of dining on
ho beef purchased for the pupils of
Dotheboy'a Ilall. Mr. William H.
Vanderbllt aoema equally Indisposed
to avail himself of the facilities which
o offers to the public in the way of
ransportatlon. About to make a trip
In royal state across the continent , he
aa taken extraordinary precautions In
itdvanco to provide agalcat accident to
.is person or property while en route.
One of iho nloopera of hla
magnificent special train la to
0 ooonpied by a machinist with
Is tools and a telegraph operator with
la Instruments and wires. In case
1 accident , the machinist will be
oady to assist in repairing , and the
lelograph opeator to out the wires and
onnoot his wire and notify stations
ahead and bohlnd to detain trains ,
All other trains are to keep out cf the
way of this one , so aa not to impede
prepress in the least , and all
witches are to bo not and spiked in
r.ler to guard against a misplaced
witch. In this way this republioo-
oyal train Is expected to make an ave -
o of forty miles an hour for a du-
anco of about 3,500 miles. Of
ourso Mr. Vanderbllt'a life la of
more importance to the great
'all road monarch than the llvea
f the ordinary every day
lassengpis on the line * which ho con-
rob. The public has no right in hla
iplnlon to ask for the Increased safety
f travelling which he secures by his
normoua wealth and powerful Influ-
nco. They have no reason to expect
telegraph operator on trains to in-
brm the nearest station in case of ao-
ildont or to demand a machinist to
sslst in repairing possible damages.
The difference between a dead head
monopolist and a paying passenger ii
marked one and the sauce for the
monopolist king seems to be too rich
'or the consumption of hla poorer pat-
ons. '
TUB legislature baa taken a recess ol
me week , By the time they return
hey will bo In a frame of mind to on'
or upon the active duties of law
making. They must bo aware by thli
imo that all the talk of the rallroac
managers that they doairo full information
mation oonoa rning the management o
railroads by the legislature U all bosh
Every officer of the corporation wh <
has boon called upon the wltnus
stand before the committee has ovadec
direct answers to fair question !
concerning the conduct and policy o
the roads. They have sought bj
hirelings like Judge Manon to throttli
investigation and- ' browbeat witnosso
who have suffered from abuses and dls
crimination. In view of all this thi
duty of the legislature will bo plain
There 'Is already enough known concerning
corning the wanta of the people in th
matter of railway regulation to rende
farther investigation unnecessary
The people want laws limiting the toll
and protecting the rights cf patron
and localities. Other states have enacted
acted such laws and they can bo fol
lowed with safety by Nebraska.
MONEY won in Colorado. Bower
with his $10,000,000 , secured the Ion
term , and Tabor , with his $5,000 , OCC
the short term in the senate. Mono
won in Now Jersey , also , Senate
MoPhoraou securing the undivldc
support of the railroad ] , The Pull
fays , "Railroads have more gratltud
lan republics. Ho served his ral
oad well , and verily ho hath his n
ard. " Nebraska can boast that tl
" ailroads filled to elect her Unite
tfttos uenator , nud that no bonani
inS lug secured the seat solely throng
) S tie Influence of his wealth.
is THE treasurer of Alabama has a
ata oouded with $200,000 of the sta
a unds. Following so closely on tl
or lofalcatlon of State Treasurer Pol
lie of TonuouBoo , the news will create a
m dltlonal distrust In the honesty of t
iuanagement cf southern financi
acvo Some cf the Bouthorn papers are coi
vo plaining of the unfavorable ropoi
'U ' which northern journals publlih
their section. Wheu the south loat
to bo honest In the payment of
m debts and fair in its treatment
ib Bottlers from the north , the grounds
do complaint will bo removed.
eo BKADT proposes to locate In N
no York aa soon aa the star route trial
o over. From present indications
Uw will looato In the Albany penltenUa
While the election of General Man-
derton will bo hailed with ( satisfaction
by men of all parties aa a stop toward
bolter government and a higher grade
of public men , it must not bo forgotten -
ton that there is yet a momentous litsuo
to bo settled befoto the cause of antimonopoly -
monopoly can bo abandoned , The
twenty members of the legislature who
cast a solid vote for an anti-monopoly
candidate in the face of the as
sured election of General Man
dorson stand out as a living
protest against the abuses that
made a third party in this state a possi
bility in the last campaign. Of the
17,000 voters who cast their ballots
for anti-monopoly candidates fully
13,000 had loft the republican party ,
notwithstanding the fact that in BO
dolncr they separated from an organi
zation that gave Garfield 20,000
majority in 1880. During the
struggle that boa juat closed
in the election of General
Manderson , this now element
Nebraska politics sustained Itself
n an unequal struggle with the ut
most credit. Before the legislature
met it was charged by the henchmen
the railroads that anti-monopoly
otes were the cheapest votes they
ould qot , but the senatorial contest
given the lie to the assertion. It
was mainly the firm and manly stand
taken by the anti-monopollata that
made it Impossible for the railroads to
ictate the senator , and while
was impossible for the min-
rity to elect their candidates ,
; hey were the meana of preventing
ho calamity of an avowed monopoly
accessor to Alvan Sannders. Had
.ho democrats , who were also in the
minority , shown less selfishness an
int-and-ont could
- - anti-monopolist
ave boon elected. Aa it la , the anti-
monopolists in the legislature have
eon an important and useful factoi
n the great struggle. Until the ro
lublloan party gives vitality to the
irofossions it makes of being in favoi
f the reforms demanded by the anti-
monopolists , this Important element
must continue a separate factor in our
Now that the senator is elected all
arty Ism in legislation must be drop
ped , and it remains to be seen whethei
.ho . anti-monopolists are to be second-
id in their efforts to redress the pub-
io wrongs by mombora of other par
General Charles F. Manderson.
Cltreland Lcaier.
Wo are pleased to notlca the name
of General Charles F. Manderson men-
lonod BO prominently by the press ol
Nebraska in connection with the
United States senatorahip from thai
state. Of the very honorable gentle
men whose names are to be presentee
to the legislature for that exalted offiet
this winter , none would more ably rep
recent the progress and patriotic sen
timent of the great northwest , or taki
higher rank upon the floor of the sen
ate than would General Manderson
Ohio , remembering his tour years o :
honorable and distinguished service ii
the cause of the Union , as one of thi
best and most gallant of her soldiers
and unswerving devotion to the grea
principles of the republican party
would feel honored in his election.
At the outbreak of the war of thi
rebellion , in April , 1801 , Ganera
Mandorson loft a lucrative law prac
tlcu to eullat as a private soldier ii
Company A , Nineteenth Regimen
Ohio volunteers , and was almost im
mediately promoted to the captalncj
of his company , and with it serve *
wsth General MoClellan in West Vir
giuU , At the expiration of the thre
mouths' servica he immudiately re
enlisted hia company for three yearn
and with his regiment was assigned t
the Army of the Cumberland. P.irtio
ipatlng with great credit in all th
memorable campaigns and battles o
that army , General Manderson rose t
the colonelcy of hia regiment , and wa
bra vetted brigadier general "for gal
laut and meritorious services durln
the entire war of the rebellion. " A
the battle of Lovejoy'a Station , Sap
tember 2 , 1804 , after having led hi
brigade in one of the most brilllan
and successful charges of the wat
General Mandorsou received u tomb !
wound which well nigh prove
fatal , and from the effects c
which he bus suffered more c
less over since. After th
cloco of the war ho resumed his prat
tic 3 at Canton , and before romovin
to Nebraska had taken rank as one (
the loading attorneys of northern Ohii
An orator of rare ability , a gentlcma
of liberal education and culture , \vil
mature judgment and eulightoue
views upon all great political quontloi
and a character without a blemis !
General Mandorson , will , If olcotei
prove an honor to his etato and a va
nubia acquisition to the ability an
gnity of the senate. We cougrat
Uo the leg : laturo of Nebraska upi
he opportunity before It.
Duty of Common Carriers ,
t. L'.uli Kerutllcan.
: a Although the recent decision by tl
general term of the Now York sup
rlor court on the question of oblig
ion cf railway companies to card
rclght In spite of strikes among thi
employes comes after the clrcui
stances which cave rlso to the t\
lave passed away , it la not wltho
tatnro significance of the most Impo :
ant practical character. It will bo i
d membcred that at the tirno of t
lie freight handlers' strike for high
is. wages , laat summer , the railways i
is.n fused to glvu the higher wages c
mandod , aud the result was that lai
ts amounts of freight accumulated at t
of depots and business was for n tl :
ns soiloualy affected. The shippers i
its pealed to tha attorney general , a
that officer instituted proceeding )
the court for a mandamus to com
the roada to perform their duty
common carriers. The lower court
fused the application , and an app
.was taken to the superior court. T
ew body reverses the lower court's di
is slon and decides In favor of tha it
he peri. The court say :
"We think thi * question admlU
but one answer. The excuse has in
law no validity. The duties imposed
must bo discharged at whatever cost ,
They cannot bo laid down , or aban-
jonod or suspended without the
legally expressed consent of the state. '
The trusts are active , potential and
imperative , and must bo executed
until lawfully surrendered ; othornno
a public highway cf great utility is
closed or obstructed without auy pro
cess ; recognized by law. This is mmo-
thing no public t fiber charged with
the same trusts and duties in regard to
other public highways can do without
subjecting himself to mandamus or
indictment. Wo are not able to per
ceive the difficulties that embarrassed
the court below as to the form of a
writ of mandamus in such cares. It
is trno the writ must bo npecifio as to
the thing to be done ; but the thing to
bo done in this case was to resume
the duties ot carriers of the goods and
property offered for transportation
that is , to receive , carry and deliver
the same under the existing laws and
regulations as the business htd been
accustomed to be done. There was
no necessity to specify what kinds of
; oods should be firtt received or car-
iod , or whose goods , or , Indeed , to
ake any notice of the details of the
stabllshod usages of the companies.
! t was the people who were invoking
he writ , on their own behalf , and not
'or some private suitoror , to redress
ndividual injuries. "
Hanltary Bohool Houses.
LmtrtckQ Arch tcet.
A medical commission , which was
appointed not long ago in Germany to
study certain questions relating to the
construction of school buildings , has
nado an interesting report , which cor-
; alnly must bo regarded as marking a
step in advance in that branch of
science. In the matter of ventilation
we find that the members of the com
mission agree with all the other ex
perts who have investigated the sub
ject , In Increasing the quantity of
fresh air which is to be regarded is
essential to health. It IB but a short
time since a thonsard feet of air per
hour for each pupil was regarded
as an extremely liberal theoretical
allowance for healthy children , and In
practice of this country , at least a
room which a hundred and fifty or two
hundred feet per hour la actually sup
plied to each person Is regarded as
admirably ventilated. Now , however ,
those who have long submitted to ba
accused of foolish extravagance in In
sisting that this is an inadequate al
lowance may cite the authority of the
German doctors , who set two thou
sand ono hundred and twenty cubic
feet par hour for each pupil as the
minimum quantity of fresh air to be
supplied. In the best arranged ven
tilating shafts , of metal , fitted with
gas-flames , stoves , or other artificial
means for promoting the draught , the
upward current will occasionally
roach a velocity of a thousand feet
per minute in cold weather , although
the average is rarely more than five
hundred feet and generally much less ;
BO that a room containing sixty pupi's '
should have an outlet shaft of four
square feet or more In sectional area
to be even capable of such ventilation
is pronounced essential. In regard to
lighting , the new commission totally
denies and rejects the famous theory
of unilateral Illumination , following in
this respect the French authorities ,
who began to call It in question a year
or so ago. In the language of the re
port , it la practically impossible , even
with lofty and narrow rooms , to obtain
diffident ligh' by Chia method. In
oases where openings can only be madu
in one wall , the report requires that
the width of the piers between the
windows shall not exceed three-fourths
of that of the windows themselves ,
and that the width of the room shall
not bo more than five feet greater than
the holghth of the windows , which
would restrict it in such caaea to
about eighteen feet as a maxi
mum. Lighting from two oldes being
then required under at ordinary cir
cumstances , it is advised that the
windows should bo in thn opposite
walla , on the light and loft cf the
pnpila as seated. L'ght ' from the reui
is admiisible , but in not recommended ,
and windows facing the pupils are pro <
hlbltod. Walls of neighboring build ,
ings painted white and reflecting the
sunshine into the school-room art
wry injurious , and the owners should
bo perauadod or ob'igsd ' to paint them
of a dark color. The insidrr iacool
the walls of the school rocm Itself it
to ba painted pale blue or bluish whlti
aud the colling pure whito. Artificla
light should be csod without lienlta
tion on dark or short days , H la mona
dangerous to work by inaofliciont day
light than by gaslight. Argam
burners are preferable , as giving i
steadier light , and ground-glass globe ;
are objectionable on account of thi
largo proportion ot light which the'
Difficulties of Tarltt Making.
Cleveland L'nJer ,
The interests of the country nro a
diversified as are ita soil and climate
and each intert&t asanmun tlmt it ough
to receive favors which it is ready t <
deny to others. Louisiana sugar pro
duoera Insist that their industry shouli
bo protected by the highest poa&lbl
duties , while Eintoru Importers am
sugar refiners contend with equal per
tinacity that the present datioa ough
to bj reduced in the interest of th
public. Southern manaficturers o
cotton are crying out for fruq machine
ry , and against this * ho producers >
machinery indignantly protest. Midi
Igan and Muino want foni n lutubt
excluded from the country , while tt.
prairie States declare that it mat
come in free of duty. The miners c
a Iron ore want an Increase cf duty o
their production , and the maunfactui
ilr era of iron protest against it , inristin
n- that the of io
prioo ore already to
lit high. The iron mou in turn are ae
ut saulted the of
by producers stce
rte - while the makers of agricultural in
e- ploments , cutlery , etc. , make wt
against high dutie'snpon stool.
uop. .
> p. 2o other dlMuM Ii ao prevalent In thl
p.ud country at ConiUpaUon , and no rcmed ;
lu ever equalled the celebrated KIDKITT-
in \VOHT an a cure. Whatever th * mow ,
pel however obetinat * th * C&M , thia rcmed ;
will overcome It.
aa Oil E ? < 2 THIS dlJtnwlnc oom-
ro- -CO plalat L > very apttotx
oompUcated with cooiUpation. Kidney-
cal 'iVortitr nethenth w iOce& > dparU and
iat tolckly cure * all kind * of File * even wheu
. phyildan * and jnedlclnrt have befon ( Sill
id. ed. IITIfyouhaT * either oftheca trouble *
ip. 3RICUOI.J USE fbruB l t58el
Steam Pumps , Engine Trimmings ,
Cor. Farnam and 10th Streets Omaha , Neb.
Growers of Live Stock and Others.
Ground Oil Cake.
It la the boat and cheapest food for stock of any kind. Ono pound la equal
to throe pounds of corn. Stock fed with Ground Oil Cake in the fall and win *
tor , Inatoad of running down , will increase in weight and bo in good market
able condition in the spring. Dairymen aa well aa others who use it can tes
tify to its merits. Try it and judge for yourselves. Price $25.00 per ton ; no
charge for sacks. Address
o4-eod-mo WOOODMAN LINSEED OIL CO. , Omaha , Nob.
Druggists ,
The Original and Only Regular SEED HOUSE in Nebraska.
Agricultural M. VT. Cor. 14th
Vegetable , aodJ
crest , Fliwor , Dodge tftrwta ,
0rasa , Hedge , Omaha , Neb.
We mike a tpeclalty of Onion 8eed > , Onion ScU , Biro Grass , T , mo thy , Rod AUaUa and Whit
Clover , Osage ami Honey Locust. Dealer ) and Market Gardeners will save money by buying ot ui.
m end for C alogue , FREE.
Hellman < fc Co.
1301 and 1303 Farnam St. Cor. 13th
Association ,
Orders from any part of the State or the
Entire West will be promptly shipped :
All Our oads are Made to the Standard or our
Sole Agent for Omaha and the West.
fflce Corner 13th and HarnBy.StreBts , Omaha , Neb.
WhiskieS !
in lend or Tree , Also dirsot Importers of
Jobbers and Manufacturers of Fine
OXGr--A _
Agents for Jos Schlitz' Milwaukee Beer ,
Bottled and in Kegs.
214 & 21B S , 14TH STREET , - - - OMAHA , EBB ,
Carpenter's Materials
Stair Railings , Balusters , Window- , !
and Door Frames , Etc. Tp
Flnt-ol M facilities for the Murafuctora of All kindca of Mouldings , Fainting od V
matching Specialty. Orden from the country will b promptly executed.
xMramll oommnnlcaUeM to A , UOYKIt , Fropriti