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

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    The Omaha Bee.
rnbllihed every morning , except Son *
jr. The nly Monday morning d lljr.
Ona Ye&r..eiO.OO I Three Monthi.t3.00
eix Monthi. . 6.00 I One Month. . . . 1.00
CHB WKEXLY BEE , published every
DBS Year 82,00 I Throe Month * . M
WiMontha. . . . LOO | One Month. . . . SO
. SCewidealcra in the United SUtei. |
fttfoni relating to Now * nd Editorial
aatton should be addressed to the KnrrOB
Letters and Remlttancea should be ad
OMAHA. Drafts , Checks and PostoUloo
Jrdera to bo made payable to the order of
the Company ,
the BEE PUBLISHINQ 00 , , Props ,
THE council will wroatlo with Mayor
Ohoao'a appointment's this evening.
Nebraska will plant moro corn thli
yo r than ever before , and Mltsonri
and Kansas will follow suit.
IT has boon decided by the United
BUtos circuit court at San Francisco
that gliding the now nickel la cooutor-
foltlng. Tflero la certainly gilt enough
In the crime.
The champagne Is flowing at Wash
ington , and with every pop of a cork
another vote la plodded for Sam Ran
dall as speaker. Mr. Randall ia no
chlckon , and knows how to run an
effootlvo campaign.
THOMAS JEFFEIUUN did not bollovo
anything ho road in the newspapers ,
mistrusting oven the agrlonltnral
household rocofpts. It la evident that
revolutionary proas waa not aa reliable
aa Ita descendant of to-day.
Massachusetts Ia still agitated ever
Bon Butler's Iniquity ia stirring up
the Tewakbary Investigation , and a
Beaten clergyman claims to have dis
covered in the Blblo what ho calls a
prophotlo indication of hla capacity
for muddling things : "And Bonjv
mln's mess waa five tlmos aa mnoh aa
any of theirs. "
TUB rebate on tobacco goes into
efidct to-day and manufacturers have
mad a great preparations to Oil as
rapidly as possible the accumulated
orders for goods under the now ached-
ulo. It Is estimated that from St.
Louis alone goods to the valco of
$1,000,0000 will bo shipped to-duy on
special trains running on tha railroads
tf ( uuppiy cunwTO ° rs wlth 8ood M
rapidly as possible.
"Fon ways that are dark nnd trlolu
that are vain , the heathen OhlllOO is
peculiar. " Tom Lie , of Now York , Is
n example. Having boon' pjjifntcd
deputy sheriff , ho Is'Hald t < } haVdniado
a quick fortune by levying h'tox of
som'o ' ? 10jOOO a yoaron hla countrymen -
men for1 protBotlDg theiropium dona
and gambling houses agaiant raids by
( ho police allo same Mollcau man.
The grand jury Is Investigating Lc.
MB. RotsA and his partners have
boon discussed by the cab'lnot and
some decided opinions have boon OX'
pressed. The president and cabinet
hold thtt there Is no present reason
why the government should make
any declaration against men who arc
advocating the nso of dynamite ,
for thla government does not luter
fero with free speech. Bat " if II
be discovered that overt acts an
being committed , or explosives tnanu
faotnred or shipped to foreign coun
tries , or oven to bo used hero agalns
British cltltons or property , It wll
obviously be the duty of the Amerl
can government and people to Inter'
fore and to punish offenders discov
ered In such business. " This Is salt
to have boon the unanimous oplnioi
of the cabinet.
TIIERE are a number of application
for the shoes of Oapt. Eads of th
river commission , and Col. Flad , o
St. Lonla , la said to run a good ohaiio
of aeonalng the position. If Oolonc
Flad is 'successful It la to bo hope
that ho will make a thorough In
vestlgatlon of the potty system whlo
la being very much criticized along th
river. Thla spring overflows hav
opened a good many eyes. There at
a largo number of papers who do nc
' hesitate to prononnoo the systoi
as a disastrous fraud and to nrg
the opening of the outloi
to the river as the only protection 1
property along the banks. The Oh
clnnatl Commercial Gattlle says thi
"tho Idea of attempting to force tt
Mississippi liver to run through or
little pass , and then to build ombanl
monts to hold the water not nllowc
free access to the gulf , is n foolery i
absolute , backing a swindle so sham
less , that It Is wonderful It over w
tolerated. " Several down river jon
nals echo the sentiment. It la a set
eras question whether the opening
the outlets to the Rulf and contlnui
dredging of the channel Is not after i
i ihe proper solution of the troublesor
problem , how to deal .with the , Ml ;
There Is a disposition In some quor
tors to belittle General Howard , tbo1
present commander of the department
partmont of the Platte , by rep
resenting him aa a soldier whenever
never fights and a commander wlv
always blunders. The editor of n
Oauncll Blnfis dully , who never came
within a thousand miles of a baUlo
field , /meorlngly Intimates that General
Howard la a bettor talker than fighter.
An Arizona correspondent of the St.
Paul Pioneer Prtu , has discovered
that General Howard la responsible
for the present trouble with the
Apaches , bocanslng ho blundered into
signing a treaty twelve years ago with
the Chlrachaua Apaches at the mo *
mont when General Orook was about
to administer severe punishment to
those Indians ,
Such reckless misrepresentation can
only bo born of Ignorance or Inspired
by malice. General Howard's war
record ii a matter of history , His
patriotic gallantry In the face of dan
ger was attested on many battle fields ,
but nowhere mare conspicuously than
at Gettysburg , whore ho commanded
an army corps. As ono of tbo five
generals whoso meritorious services
received public recognition from the
nation through a vote of thanks by
congress , General Howard occupies a
front rank among the heroes that
saved the union. His conduct as an
army officer slnoo the close of the war
cannot justly bo assailed ,
The treaty ho ooncludod with the
Apaches In 1871 may have boon un
timely , but If auy blunder was com
mitted It cannot ba laid at General
Howard's door. General Howard
wont to Arizona In 1871 by direction
of General Grant and under instruc
tions to conclude a treaty if possible.
The scheme for this treaty originated
with the secretary of the Interior , and
upon him and President Grant the
blame must rest If there bo any. As
a matter of fact the treaty made with
Goohlso was faithfully adhered
to by that chief during
hla llfo time , but It was
Ignored and violated by the government
mont , and the Apaches have lonq
slnoo treated it as a dead lottor.
The recent outbreak can therefore
hardly bo regarded aa a dlroob or even
remote result of Ganoral Howard's
mission to Arizona In 1871. The
bushwhacking war waged against Gen-
Howard all the way from Arizona is
in many respects aa dishonorable aa it
la contemptible. To an impartial ob
server It appears like un effort on the
part of certain army oftioors to write
ono commander down in order thai
they may write another up. Tals h
mighty moati business for any one to
bo engaged iu.
It is none the moro honora
ble because Un authors wear shonl *
dor straps. A ? public man , of
General Howard is open to
, and. wh re ho tlnuervcs it ha
OQght tt * raeclvn it. But stabbing n
man In the ddtk from behind
friendly fouco post ta the work of
cowards , whether the afeaallunts are
"army t fibers from Arizona" or pol
itical parasites In Washington.
EXETEU , Nob. , April 110 , 1883.
To the Editor of The Hoc :
SIH : In the DAILY BEE of the 20th
Inst. there Is n report of the meeting
of the Natlonr ! Lind League of Amor-
lea at Philadelphia , In which Father
Walsh , trcnsurcr , is reported as saylnp
' "Widow Walsh , the Irish mother ,
ono of whoso sons had boon hanged
and the ether sentenced to penal ser
vitude for life. Ho Bald every Irish
man believed these boya guiltless , anc
what IB moro , whllo their own nobh
mother know them to bo icnocent
and even know the guilty parties ; shi
was too patriotic to tnrn Informer ai
"somo ignoble , vllllana" were doing
Ho took counsel from Parnell abou
the matter and remitted for her benefi
If the above la a fair sample of thi
vlewa and teachings of Father Walsh
Parnoll and the members of thi
league , I wish to know how the sam |
rule of law and morals would applj
here ? For Instance , If I should knov
who had committed a murder or otbe
crime and innocent parties should b
arrested , although not my own chll
dron , would It bo my duty legally am '
morally to Inform the proper cfQoeri
and should I not bo an accessory If
failed to glvo such information ?
Please answer in DAILY BEE an
oblige , A
"A Subscriber" who laoka tbe norv
to sign his name to such an inqnir
cannot bo possessed of high more
courage. Instead of commanding th
editor to express his views as to th
legal and moral aspect of the relation
10 of the land league to the British go\
PO ornmont ho should have addresso
ro himself to Father Walsh and M r
ot Parnell. They can toll mnoh bettc
m than anybody else what their roi
go views and teachings are concornln
its the duty of individuals to become it
to formers. It Is not likely that Mn :
n- Walsh would have remained dumb
at aho had boon sure that an oxprosslo
ha of her personal bollof In th
no Innocouco of her sons would uai
k- cleared thorn. Certainly her tout
cd mony in tholr behalf would have boo
BO regarded as partial , and unless ol
to- could have furnished absolute proof <
as the guilt of ether parties she woul
ir- have made a miserable failure ,
riBut TUB BEE has no defonco I
of make of the conduct of Mrs. Walsl
od Its business Is the publication of tt
all news , whatever that may bo , and tl
me more printing of dispatches convoylt
ia- this news dow not make Its editor tl
- , I endorser of acts committed or sent
monta uttered by others. Wo have
In this Instance deviated from our rule
to Ignore all anonymous letters and
Inquiries merely to show how some
people persist In propounding ques
tions to the editor when they dare not
even avow their authorship confiden
tially. Like Artomns Ward , who , at
the outbreak of the late war , patrioti
cally volunteered to sacrifice his wife's
relations , these patriots are always
ready to saddle any fight on an editor
providing they can keep out of harm's
way themselves.
Now York republicans are making a
desperate effort to plaster up the party
wounds before the next campaign and
a committee on republican reorganiza
tlon has been appointed to bring back
to the fold all'disaffected voters. The
loading republican editors have been
Invited to counsel to the party managers
ors and to lend a helping hand to the
good work. Whitolaw Reid , of the
Tribune , was unable to be present at
the meeting of the aommltteo but sent
his suggestions. Hla plan is to glvo
every republican a direct voice in the
primary and convention ; In ether
words to open the district clubs to all
ropublioana , making the only quallfi
cation for membership that of having
voted for the last republican candidate
for president.
This is a simple plan , but it will not
work. Purifying the primaries is a
stop towards party harmony , but it is
next to Impossible to purify them.
A largo number of voters will not
enter the dirty pool of politics to
grapple with the hired horde that
marches like voting cittllo to the prl
mary elections.
Mr. Reid might learn somothln
from the following letter , just pub
lished , which was written moro than
eleven years ago by the founder ol
the Now York Tribune :
Now York Tribune. \
NEW YOIIK , Fob. 9 , 1872 /
MY DEAII Sin : I greatly donbt the
possibility of purifying primary elec
tion , and I dread making thorn too
Imposing. Now , they are known to
bo mainly frauds , and tboy dou't have
much weight. The pur ! f | ing principle
of our politics la bolting , and I moan
to encourage resorts to It.
Youra , flout OK GKEELEY.
A. A. KKYEB , Eq
The gospel of bolting has never
boon moro tersely set forth. Bolting
Is the safety valve of political parties.
It has boon mainly responsible for
party purification by holding corrupt
and ambitions party leaders in chock
and threatening party disintegration
In case needed reforms wcro not
granted. The danger of a widespread
bolt la a constant incentive to party
autocrats to consult the wishes of the
minority and to keep the oondnot of
the organization and the composition
of its platforms abreast of the times.
The moro the gotpol of bolting ia
preached the less oocaaslon there is
likely to b ) for itc oxercl > o.
BOMB ever anxious papers ate
already beginning to figure out the
presidential probabilities , and one
finds 154 republican electoral votes ,
150 democratic and 07 doubtful.
How nearly oorroot the estimate Is
can only bo told on November 3 j ,
Where la Be ?
By the way , what haa become of
Church Howe and his chapter of acci
dents ? It is now six weeks or moro
slnoo ho boa reported a broken leg era
Tue Contract Let.
The Hallowell Granite company ol
Malno haa taken the contract at $ G6-
752 to complete the Yorktown monument
, ment by the 18th of October , 1884 ,
the anniversary of Cornwall's snr
render. It Is to be 07 feet high ,
crowned with an allegorical figure 1
feet high. If the work is completed
according to promise , It will be some
thing new In the history of monnmenl
building , but as the money la on hanc
' to pay for It , thla will be an Incentive
to stimulate the efforts of the oontrac
tors , and we shall therefore expeoi
they will redeem their promise.
InttereolUem in the Lime Kiln Club.
16 Detroit Fre Prest ,
"Bruddor Walker , " said Presidon
Gardner to member of the Ltmi
j Kiln club , charged with agnostic no
tlons at the last meeting , "we pla ;
id keerds an1 danoo an1 go to do opor
an * do circus , but wo doan't want i
man In dis olnb who denies who yoi
70 am charged wld donyln' . It am i
fool who gits drunk , but it am a ma
al Helena Idiot who preaches Infidollsm
10 1'ie'gwlno to keep my eye on you f u
a few weeks to come , an you'd betto
10 walk pnrty straight. Go an' sot dowi
us an * feel ashamed o' yorsolf dat yoi
v- have bin proaohln * do same dootrln
fur nufliu' dat Bob Ingorsoll gits pali
a dollar a mlnlt for nvrvmnlrvtttlrt' "
or Indiana's Uncertain Attitude.
al Indl n polls Times ( Rtp ) .
The itara In their ooursos Boom t
InsUt on making Indiana a plvota
atato In the presidential calculations
s It was BO In the past , nnd nil prophotl
If speculations auom determined to re
gard It as anoh In the fnturo. Who >
wo wore an October etato wo wore ver
hove oaoontlally pivotal. Now wo are JOB
vo BO In ono sonBo , bat not lees BO In oil bo
tl. ers. Indiana Is otlll a donbtfnl atatc
tl.ou of loading and commanding Influence
whoso oleotoral vote la of prlmo la
uo porianco In all presidential calcnla
of UOUB. The atato la just In that gee
Id graphical position and politic :
relation that It la of the nl
moat Importance to both pollt !
oal partloa to secure Ita olooton
h.he voto. Aa long aa thla condition laal
he Indiana will continue to bo a plvoti
ho state. At proaont no person can sa
whether the state ia republican or den
ocr&tlo. Both parties may fairly olali
ho It , Generally , when any great mori
UI I question haa been proaoptod , the re
publicans have carried It. When there
JIM boon no inch lame , and especially
on rainy days , the democracy have
carried It. An to which party will
succeed In the next election , there ia
room for donbt. Porhapa It would bo
well enough for both to bo picking
their flints and seeing If their anmunl-
tlon la dry.
Father O'Connor's Legacy to a Dog.
IMUdelf hl tleoord.
A petition wan yesterday filed In the
orphans' oonrt , by Mary Tlornoy , for
merly housekeeper for Rev. Richard
O'Connor , rector of 8t Bridget's
church , Falls of Sohuylklll , who dlod
on January 31. 1883 , leaving an estate
of about $20,000 , most of which was
bequeathed for charitable purposes.
Under his will the decedent provided
that $10 a week should bo set aside
for the maintenance of his "faithful
dog Sport" BO long aa ho should livo.
The petitioner was designated to have
charge of the animal. She accepted
the trust and now haa the dog in her
possession atRoadIngPa , She averred
that although she had requested Pat
rick Qjiuu , executor of the estate , to
make the weekly payments of $10 ,
ho had refused and neglected to do ao.
She therefore oikod that ho bo ordered
pay to the allowances , dating back to
the 1st of February. Action upon the
petition was deferred.
Nolllo Grant's Brtdoemalda.
Srecttl to the Fhlladelphlt Times.
WASHINGTON , April 21. The matrimonial
menial engagement of Mlsa Anna
Barnes"tho only daughter of the late
Snrgeoa General Barnes , haa boon an
nounced. Her fiance ia Hartwell
Heath , grandaon of the John Y. Mason
of Virginia. It will be romouborcd
that she and Miss Edith Fish , who la
soon to bo married to Mr. Northooto ,
were the first conplo among
Miss Nolllo Grant's bridesmaids when
aho married Mr. Sartorlaln May , 1874.
They are the last two to select hus
bands for themselves , the other six
young ladles having all married. The
last wedding among them was that of
Mica Oankllnp. Senator Conkllng'a
daughter , In 1870 Miss Sherman ,
General Sherman's eldest daughter ,
was martlod only a few months after
Mra. Sarlorla. Miaa Frollnghnysen ,
now Mra. John Davis , waa married a
year later , and Miss pent and Miaa
Drcxel near the same lime. Miaa Porter
ter , daughter of the admiral of the
navy , waa marrlod to Lieut , Logan in
May , 1877.
How a .Locomotive was Raised From
Philadelphia necard.
The feat of raising a huge freight
engine from the mud in Rush river , on
the Philadelphia , Wilmington and
Baltimore railroad , below Havre-do-
Grace , was su cossfully accomplished
yesterday. The engine fell through
the draw-bridge some time ago. The
dlflionltlea of the feat Imagined
when It la nndorttood that the engine
was several feet below the water
aurfaoo and completely imbedded in
the mnd. The wreckers have boon at
work a week , the first thing accom
plished being the 'placing ' of heavy
chains beneath the great muss rf iron.
Two divers sent down for this purpose
wore compelled to dig several ' foot
under the sjft mnd at tho' bottom ot
the river. Tbo chains wcro made
taut to four heavy BCOWD , which wore
filled with water at low tide. Every
thing being aatiofaotory , the water
wna pumped out of the BCOWB ,
thus tightnlng the chains about
the ongino. When the tldo
bsgan to rise the engine wna
pnllod a low foot from the mnd. Thsa
other EC DIVO were brought , and when
the tldo waa again low water waa
pumped In and the chulno fastened to
them. The tldo wont up again , and
BO did the engine , which came to the
surface. After this had baen repeated
a number ot times the engine was
swinging clear of the water , and wna
then placed on a large lloa' ,
only slightly damaged , ana want
ing but few repalra to make it aa good
aa beioro its tumble into the river.
The railroad will now take charge oi
ita fished-up property and tow it to
the river bank , near.the railroad
track. To that point , when the tide
la high , a temporary track will be
built connecting with the railroad
and when the tide haa fallen sufH
oiontly to place the wheola of the en-
glno ou a level with the tomporarj
structure the engine will bo then rue
on the wharf and to the matu track
It will bo taken to Wilmington anc
repaired. It coat $1,000 to fish thi
engine out.
What la Paid for Different Kinds o
Work In the Large Cities.
The prices paid for labor in thi
various citlea of this country are a
follows :
Bricklayers Now York , $4 ; Cln
clnnatl , $4.50 ; St. Louis , $4.60 ; Chi
capo , $3.50 ; Philadelphia , § 3.50
Boston , $3.25 ; Baltimore , $3.50.
Brick Masons ( fronts ) New York
$5 ; Cincinnati , ? 4 60 ; Chicago , $4
Boston , $3.50 ; Baltimore , $4 ; Phlla
delphla , 94 ; St. Louis , $4 25.
Carpenters Now York , $3 50 ; Cln
olnnatl , $3 ; Chicago , $3 ; St. Louli
$425 ; Philadelphia , $275 ; Boston
$3 ; Baltimore , $2 50.
Cabinetmakers New York , $3.5C
Cincinnati , $2 50 ; Chicago , $3.50 ; SI
Loois , $3 ; Philadelphia , $2 25 ; Bee
ton , $3 ; Baltimore , $2 50.
Jtlnlshora New York , $350 ; Olr
clnnatl , $3 ; Chicago , $3.50 ; St. Louli
$3 50 ; Philadelphia , $1 00 ; Boston , $ [
Baltimore , $2 50.
Foundryraon Now York , $3.5 (
to Cincinnati , $2 50 ; Chicago , $2 ; SI
1 Lools , $3 ; Philadelphia , $2 50 ; Bostor
B. $2 : Baltimore , $2 50.
B.1C Ulaoksmlths-Now Yor * , S3 5 (
0- Cincinnati , $2 50. Chicago , $2.75 ; Si
0n Loais , SI CO ; Philadelphia , $2 5 (
F Baltimore , $2.50 ; Boston , $2.
SB Laborers Now York , $2 ; Clnclt
b- nati , $1.50 ; Chicago , $1 85 ; St. Lonli
, $2Philadelphia ; , $2.25 ; Boston , $2.6 (
, Baltimore , $250.
* Painters New York , $3 ; Cinch
a- natl , $2.50 ; Chicago , $3 ; St. Louli
o- $2 75 ; Philadelphia , $2 50 ; Baltimore
alt $2 25 ; Boston , $2 50.
t- Plasterers Now York , $4 ; Cincln
1si t1 natl , $3.50 ; Chicago , $3 ; St. Louis , $ !
si Philadelphia , ? 3 ; Baltimore , $3 5 (
ts Boiton , $3 50.
al Stone Masons Now York , $4 ; Oh
olnuatl , $3.50 ; Chicago , $3.75 ; S
n- Louis. $3 ; Philadelphia , $3.25 ; Bait
nal more , $3.50 ; Beaten , $3.
al Stonocntterss Now York , 4 ; Oln
o- clnuatl , $1.50 ; Chicago , $3.75 ; S
V irf < j . t. > . . X" '
Lonla , $3.60 ; Philadelphia , $3.20 ;
Beaten , $3.50 ; Baltimore. $3.26.
Tin Roofers Now York , $3 ; Cin
cinnati , $3 ; Chicago , $2,75 ; St. Lonla ,
$2.60 ; Philadelphia , $2 50 ; Beaten ,
$2 75 ; Baltimore , $3
Slaters Now York , $3 ; Cincinnati ,
$3 50 ; Chicago , $2 75 ; St. LouK$3 60 ;
Philadelphia , $3 ; Boston , $2 75 ; Bal
timore , $3.
Had Hoou It All
New York Herald.
A melancholy Turk tat puffing a
cigarette as ho reclined on what looked
liked a bundle of old clothes in the
rotunda at Oiatlo Garden yeaterday.
lie was very awarthy aa to complexIon -
Ion , very gaudy though somewhat
faded aa to hla rod fez , baggy blue
trousers , and embroidered jacket , de
cidedly dirty aa to personal appear
ance , but , taken as to general ifTjot ,
decidedly picturesque. Ilia dame
waa Nackar Ilouil , ho waa born on
Mount Lebanon , and ho waa thirty-
five ycara old. lie came to thla conn-
try laat fall , Waa nearly frozen to
death by a New York winter , suffered
excessive ottacka of bronchitis and
pneumonia , waa robbed by an Immi
grant swindler , run over by a Broad
way stage , and clubbed a member of
thu finest police ia the world. Ho had
aeon aa much oi thla great
country aa ho desired to ,
and , ai ho c-xplanod to the Her
ald reporter In Arabic , all ho wanted
now waa to go homo , Ho thought
that if he sat on his luggage and kept
wide awake and told nobody upon
what portion of his person was con
cealed hi * passage money ho might
possibly escape without being robbed
once more. He had been told , ho
added , that If ho opened hla month in
America the Yunktoa would steal hla
front teeth
Rheumatism , Neuralgia , Sciatica ,
Lumbago , Backache , HeadacheToothache ,
or * Throat , Bnrlllne , Bpralni , Hruliet ,
liuroi , Boaldn. ProU Illtct ,
Bold bj Drat | UU and Dtatcn CTerywhtr * . Flflj CtnU ft
bottU. VlreclloDi la 11 LtDcaigei.
* uip o . > n n. . i.
[ From tb * Bcxrtoa Olobe. ]
'a > rt.Edltorti
The nboTa li good likeness of Mn. LydU E. IU4
im , ot Lynn , ll&is. , who abore all other humtn belnj
my b truthf ully caJIed the "Dear Friend ot WonumJ
some ot her correspondents love to call her. Sh
aealondj deTOtod to her work , which Is the outcoid
a Ufetudjr , and la obliged to keep six Udf
islstantB , to help her answerthe large correapondend
ilch dully pours In upon her , each bearing Its ipecU
rdtn of Buffering , or Joy at release from It TH
pRotable Compound U a medicine for coed and nd
rll purpoKi. I have personally Inrostlffated It ai/
w satisfied of tbo truth of this.
On account of Its proven merits , It Is recommend !
id prescribed by the best physicians In the countrj
no gaysi "It works like a charm and tares mad
Un. ft will cure entirely the worst form ot filling
the uterus , Leucorrlicea , Irrecular and patnfd
fcnstruatlon , all Ovarian Troubles , Inflammation ad
Iteration , Floodlngs , all Displacements and the cot
nucnt rplnal weakness , and Is espocU'y ' adapted
ie Change of Llfo. "
It permeates every portion of the system , and giro
. > w life and vigor. It removes falntness , flatulency
pstroys all craving for stimulants , and relieves weak
( MS of the stomach. It euros Bloating , Headache *
ferrous Prostration , General Debility , Sleeplessness ]
tpresslon and Indigestion. That feeling ot bearlnt
iwn , causing pain , weight and backache , Is alwayi
, ermanently cured by Its use. It will at all times , an/
ndor all circumstances , act In harmony with the lai
tat governs the female system.
It costs only $ U per bottle or six for $5. , and Is sold bl
Any advice required as to special case * , an ]
le names of many who have been restored to perfM
talth by tlie UM > of the Vegetable Com pound , can h
btalned by addressing Mrs. P. with ( tamp for rsp'J '
\ her homo In Lynn , Mass.
For Kidney Complaint of either sex this compoondl
nsurpaaicd as abundant testimonial * show.
"Mr * . PInkham'sLiverHUs"naysonswrtor , "a
n twrld tor the cure of Comrtlpatloj
id Torpidity of the liver. Her Bool
wonders In Its special line and bid * fat
iponnd In Its popularity.
ot her as an Angel of Mercy whos sol
i Rood to other * .
Repairing of all Kinds Prompt
ly Done.
1G05 Douglas Street , Oroshi , Neb ,
roar 17.
Undertakers ,
BexterL.TIioinas&Brfl ,
Pay Taxes , Rent , Houses , Eto.
Fifteenth Street , - - Omaha , Neb
Fine Millinery
Stock Entirely Fresh and Hew
109 15th Street , Opp. Poatoffico.
* O
0&11 and look over my new store and se
my new goods.
1207 Fornam Street. 12O'
Under the management of Mr ,
Steam Pumps , Engine Trimmings ,
Cor. Farnam and 10th Streets Omaha , Neb ,
And Window Glass.
Growers of Live Stock and Others.
Ground Oil Cake.
It la the boat and cheapest food for atook of any kind. Ono ponnd la equal
to throe pounds of corn. Stock fed with Ground Oil Cake in the fall and winter -
tor , Instead of running down , will increase in weight and bo in good market
able condition in the spring. Dairymen as 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 , Neb.
M. Hellman & Co.
1301 and 1303 Farnam.St. Cor.
Whis.kieS !
in Bond or Free , Also direct Importers of
Jobbers and Manufacturers of Fine
Agents for Jos. Schlitz' Milwaukee Beer ,
Bottled and in Kegs.
214 & 216 S , 14TH STREET , OMAHA , NEB
Carpenter's Materials
Stair Railings , Balusters , Window
and Door Frames , Etc.
Flrat-olMb facilities for the Manufacture o ! all kinds of Mouldings , Placing and
matching a Specialty , Orders from the country will be promptly executed ,
addresuu commnnlcatfons to A. MOYER , ProprI
Window Shades and Curtains ,
Paints , Oils & Brushes.
107 South 14th Street
First-Class Painting and Trimming , Repairing Promptly Done ,
1321 and 1323 Harnay street , corner _
R. E , COPSON & CO , ,
Handles , Wires , Twines and Broom Cornj