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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 29, 1889)
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1 1 -"iiiamTi-
THE OMAHA DAILY JKXSPAY. APKIL 29 , 1889.
THE KNELL OF PROHIBITION ,
Comments on the Rccont Election
TEMPERANCE PEOPLE AGAINST IT
CTlio New EtiKlnmlurH Ilnvo Profited
Uy tlio Fixporlcnoo of Bister
Htntcsnml Ilcimdlatcd the
The Ijcvel-IIondcd liny State.
Hoston Journnl : Many peed citizens ,
who Imvo voted together upon local pro
hibition ns involved in the iinnual vote
lor no license , parted company upon
thin Issue. For this reason the vote in
favor of the amendment can not justly
he taken as an index to the temperance
Bontlmont of the state. For this rca-
fcon , also , the defeat of the amendment
can not rationally bo interpreted ns a
blow at temperance. It Is only a ques
tion of method which was Bottled In the
election ; the broader underlying ques
tion of principle is undisturbed , and wo
look to see a continued growth in the
forces which make for sobriety , peed
order and the thorough enforcement of
restrictive laws. The advocates of the
amendment w'll ' not complain that they
have not had fair play. The pledu'o
which the republican party made tosub-
mil the question to the people has been
made good by the concuriont action of
two successive legislatures. The day
fixed for the vote was ono agreeable to
the Advocates of the amendment. The
campaign In their interests has been
ably organi/ed and pushed with vigor ,
Hkill and intelligence.
St. Paul Globe : All the Now Eng
land slates have tried prohibition , and
four of the six have within the past
month or two pronounced it unsatisfac
tory | nml refuted to have it in the con
stitution. Now Hampshire and Massa
chusetts have had votes of the pcoplo
adverse , and Rhode Island and Con
necticut have legislatures opposed. The
latter by a narrow vote refused to sub
mit the amcndmeut. Maine and Ver
mont worry .xlong with the law , hut the
pcoplo have become adopts in its evas
ion. To the average vision it would
seem that the virtue of law to restrain
thovieious appetite for drink by put
ting its satisfaction out of roach is pith
less , but these who have a theorv in the
grip of conscience will pust right on re
gardless of results. Ono of them ilnds
cheer in the reflection that disaster is a
wholesome test of faith , and that it is
the darkest just before the break of day.
Kansas City Times : Prohibitionists
cannot attribute the tremendous ma
jority to the preponderance of the igno
rant vote , for there is as much intelli
gence in Massachusetts in proportion to
the population as in any other state in
the union a Massachusetts man could
not bo induced to admit that there wns
not more per capita than in any other
two or three states. There is only one
explanation of the vote and the prohi
bition istH can scarcely help realizing it.
The mass of the people do not believe in
prohibitSor as a principle or in its
practical workings. They have watched
its workings in the state's in which it
has boon tried , and they are convinced
th'ut it is not a success.
Denver Republican : Several years
ago it looked as though the prohibition
ists stood a good chance of securing a
go no nil adoption of their poliuy in re
spect to the liquor truflie. But the pros
pect before them is not so bright now.
' The defeat of prohibition in Texas and
Tennessee hurt their cause in the south.
Their success , in so far as the adoption
of the amendment in Rhode Island was
concerned , and the subsequent failure
to enforce the law , hurt them in the
north. . Now comes their defeat in
Massachusetts to iiiercubo their dis
couragement. They will , probably , bo
defeated iu PGnns.ylvnnia.also.
Denver News : The recent , , a . . .
Now Hninnshiro and llliodo Islandwith
the result in Massachusetts , which maybe
bo accepted as an omen of the Pennsyl
vania struggle that will bo decided in
Juno , ought to suggest to prohibition
ists a suspicion that in the present tem
per of the American pcoplo their plan
of fighting the liquor trafllo may not ho
the most olllciont. If prohibition can
not Do sustained in Now England what
hope is there of extending it over the
country'1 ! True. Maine clings to it , but
the results there are far from satisfac
tory. The courage of the most zealous
prohibitionists would yield hoforo the
news from Massachusetts , hut that Kan
sas and Iowa remain as props of sup
port. Yet those states oiler the key tone
no general result , as the proportion of
agricultural to town and city population
IB unusually largo , while it is known
that at the populous points of both the
liquor tralllc continues to ho surrepti
tiously carried on. In some instances
the trade dalles any pretense of conceal
ment , as in Kookulc , la. , where the sa
loons arc conducted us openly as in Now
Chicago Inter-Ocean : There is a
growing conviction on the part of tom-
ponuieo people that prohibition on a
Btnto Bciuo is a mistake , that it only
tnakos a bad matter worse in cities , and
has no advantage over local option in
rural towns. This conviction is gradu
ally permeating the ranks of these who
wore once a unit in favor of prohibition.
The irrational attempt to develop a na
tional issue out of prohibition was * so
destitute of good judgment that it sot a
good many pcoplo to thinking that
propositions which they had boon ac
customed to accept a.xiomatlcally were
really open to discussion. Once get
ting their thinking caps on they wore
them to some purpose in an examination
into the wisdom of a prohibition which ,
while it did not prohibit , prevented re
striction , and so. in the end , amounted
to free trade In whisky , fin othei
words , Massachusetts but down on pro
hibition , not to give freer range to the
liquor tralllc , but bocaubo the more
sensible citizens think that every feasi
ble protection should bo atTordod society
cioty against the evils of intemperance.
Minneapolis Tribune : The recent
general election was a marked indica
tion of the decadence of prohibition as
n political ifhuu. The vote in Now
Hampshire and Massachusetts , and the
almost certain result in Pennsylvania ,
emphasize the approaching death of
the prohibition party. It will soon go
the way of all third parties. History
has demonstrated that there is room ii
this country for two great parties only
and that the pcoplo are pretty evoiilj
divided on the lines which soparatt
thorn. The recent vote on prohibition
emphasizes this Iact.
Now York Herald : Wo hope the pro-
' hibittonists will accept the result so
ronoly. It will never do to declare tha
Mabsaotiubotts is "a rum old state , " or
that she is soaked in bad whisky and ie
on the down-hill track that ends in
perdition. There is a strong tonUenuj
iK human nature to use expletives
about a man who doesn't agree with
you. These down oust folk believe in
temperance from their shoo.stringa tc
their hair , and though they manufac
ture a good quality of Metlford rum.
they send most of it to Now York and
tho. west , But they are not willing tc
enact a law which is useless , because i
cun't bo enforced never has been 01
Any snot on the glebe , and won't b <
pntll the millennium ; strikes us.V <
fcro rather inclined to think that tha
Bay state Is lovol-hoadod on this sub
ject.Now York Times : The prohihltion
amendment has been defeated In Mas
sachusetts by a majority of nearly
10,000. Boston gave a imjorlly against
it of about L'0,000 , and in nearly all the
cities the adverse vote was very de
cided , that of Salem being almost the
only exception. Several of these are
places which under local option sustain
the prohibition policy for themselves.
This shows that tlio sentiment in favor
of constitutional prohibition docs not
correspond at all to that In favor of
rigid restrictive legislation. It is prob
ably not so strong as that for statutory
prohibition , but there is every reason
to believe that the temperance senti
ment Is generally favorable to a policy
of high license and local option , and
that policy will bo promoted by the de
feat of prohibition. The subject has
undergone a thorough agitation in
Massachusetts , which is likely to result
in benefit to tlio temperance cause.
Chicago Herald : Bv a largo majority
Massachusetts has defeated the prohi
bition amendment to its constitution.
The campaign has been oxeiting. and
oven bitter , and a hotter contest has
not been known in that stale since the
slavery issue. The whole common
wealth was moved , and never hoforo
wore the temperance men and the imti-
tompcrcnco men so well organized to
moot each other at the polls. The re
sult has been an ovci whelming defeat
for the temperance men. The pcoplo
have decided the question after the
methods appointed for them to make
decisions , and when they have decided
it should bo an end of the matter.
Chicago Times : The explanation of
repeated recent failure to secure popu
lar Indorsement at the ballot-box of the
plan of the prohibitionists will bo
found , probably , in the fact that a prac
tical people mindful of individual
rights and the hopelessness of accom
plishing reforms in men's habits by
drastic statutes are content with the
improvements made by most of the
states in the laws regulatory ol dram
shops. Local option obtains exten
sively , high license is general , munici
pal regulation is stricter and moro di
rect. This much having boon achieved ,
there is an unwillingness to go any fur
ther , especially when to go' further
may moan to faro worse. The sturdy
common sense of the country is con
Chicago Tribune : At present any
community that wants prohibition can
have it. It is only a question' public
sentiment , and no paper law can con
trol the individual appetite in a com
munity where the sentiment of the ma
jority is against it. Prohibition can
only go by moral conviction , and moral
conviction is not to bo had under com
pulsion. Under the existing law , which
will now remain undisturbed for a long
time to como , the practical temperance
men of Massachusetts will continue
their work by restrictive measures ,
where prohibition can not bo enforced ,
and secure excellent results , while
those communities which want prohib
ition , and have sulllcicnt strength to
enforce it , can obtain it at any time.
Cincinnati Hnquiror : For"tho third
time , this spring , a Now England state
has recorded the verdict of its pcoplo
against what is called prohibition.
First came New Hampshire , whoso
close atlinity to Maine led the prohib
itionists to bo sanguine of success. They
were badly beaten. Then came little
Rhode Island , with similar expecta
tions and a like result.
Yesterday the greatest of the New
England states , Massachusetts , voted
upon a constitutional amendment in
terms as follows :
"Tho manufacture and sale of intoxi
cating liquors to ho used as a beverage
are prohibited. The general court
shall enact suitable legislation to en
force the provisions of this article. "
The proposition was overwhelmingly
defeated. It did not have oven a third
of the popular vote in its support.
There would seem to bo a profound
lesson in the course which Now- Eng
land has of late pursued on this solemn
question. Prohibition had its birth
thoro. Prohibition has failed thoro.
The pcoplo have lost faith in It. They
are now for high license and rogula
It looks as If prohibition were doomed.
Peculiar in medical merit and wonder
ful cures Hood's Sarsaparilla. Now is
the time to take ltfor now it will do the
A COUNCIljMANlO VACATION.
The City Fathers Will Not ainct ToMorrow -
There will bo no meeting of the council , to
morrow evening , thn day bclnR n national
holiday. The probabilities nro that there
will not bo a meeting of that nuiust ; body
this week , unless a special meeting Is called
for Saturday night. Iho members will take
due advantage of to-morrow's vacation ,
Mlko T.co , by very special request , will give
a correct Imitation ot the man who "never
told lle"ln tlio " "
a , "Inauguration" programme
of ono of the city schools. The base ball
management has endeavored to persuiulo
him to withdraw his acceptation 01 the In
vitation , ns there will bo nobody at the ball
ground1 ! If it become * generally known that
Leo li to appear In such a role.
"I didn't want to no , " snij lie. in response
to a query. "I'd rather take a whipping than
po , but when they invited mo I told tlioin I
would bo pleased to lend dignity to the oc
casion , and , of course , I can't brcni : my word.
I can not tell a He. "
Councilman Davis , Shriver , ClmfTeo and
Bedford will go out uiul see- Omaha bent ,
Milwaukee out of n gaino at the park.
1'at Ford will rest his voice ami hlilo behind -
hind his fnco at tils neighbor Uurdlsh's nhiuo
most of the day.
Lowry Is n very busy tnnn , his duties , as
general manager of the First ward , dumnnJ-
Ing all his time. Ho will tuko advantage of
the holiday to go homo and got acquainted
with his family.
O'Connor will spend the day up In the
vicinity of Cut-off lake explaining to an In
dignant constituency how ho happened to got
loft on his schema for the grading of Six
teenth street to the south limits ot the su
burbs of lilalr. Counsoinan will follow him
and look out for the spokes In his own
Frank ICaspar will add another clause to
his report ot the police Investigating com
The packing houses will not observe the
day , and Mr. IJoyd will draw two salaries
for one day's work ono from the city anil
the other from his employers.
Mr. Sanders' usual dream ot the price of
produce will not bo disturbed to-morrow
night by the regular weekly nightmare o
Bailey mid Wheeler will Imvo a full week
to recover from the effects of their dissipa
tions on the Black Hills trip.
Hon. A. Snyder will write another chapter
of his novel , "Backbones wanted , or Why
the Police Investigation Fizzled. " The con
cluding chapters will bo read by Mr.
Siiydcr at next week's mooting.
Van Cump will take a day oflT ami see if ho
can find a street corner In the Second ward
without a lire hydrant.
Mr. Burnham will hear Dr. Duryca's ser
mon on Washington in the morning.
"Judge" Hascall will spend the day in
meditation and prayer.
The use of Angostura Bitters excites
the appetite and keeps the digestive
organs in order. Dr. .1. G. B. Siegort
& Sons , solo manufacturers. At all
The leave of absence for seven days
granted First Lieutenant John F. McBlain.
Ninth cavalry , In order No. Tti , dated Fort
Niobrara , Neb. , April 2o. 1SS9 , has been extended -
tended twenty-three days , with permission
to apply at headquarters Division of the Mis
souri for u further extension of ono month.
Under uotillcution from the adjutant gen
eral of the army , of the 24th inst. . the fol
lowing promotions in the Seventh infantry
are announced : First Lieutenant Levi F.
Burnett , company G. Seventh infantry , to
bo captain company E , Seventh infantry ,
vice Heed , retired. Second Lieutenant Dan
iel L. Howell , company F , Seventh infantry ,
to be first lieutenant company G , Seventh
infantry , vice Burnett , promoted.
Lieutenant Lowell , Fort Laramie , Wyo. .
will proceed to Fort Washakio , Wyo. , and
join the company to which ho-uas been pro
THIS WEEK WE WILL SELL :
i LOT 7370 Boy's Short Pnnt Suit , dark mixed , nil woolplent-
ed. Other stores will nsk you $6 for the snme suit.
j LOT 633G--This suit is equally as good ns the nbove.
LOT 7358 Is n light plnin check suit.
LOT 6072 Is n nice tlnrk Norfolk Suit.
I LOT 0730 Is n fine , light , check pleated Suit. Others will ask
you $7 for as good.
LOT 3372 Is n light Scotch plented Suit.
I LOT 3460 Is n light striped Norfolk Suit.
These Suits run in sizes from 4 to 12 years. We take thit
I occasion to invite all , after having looked through the odds
land ends of "Cheap John" and the high piles or antique stock
( topped off with a few baits for the unwary ) at Mnrk Down ,
j Shoddy & Company , tovvl.slt our store at the south west corner
of Fifteenth and Douglas sts. , Omaha , and look through our
match less stock of fine Clothing. Every garment is of this
! season's make , which we sell at prices far below all com
Remember money cheerfully refunded if gcods do not suit
| S. W. Cor ° 15th and Douglas Sts. , Omaha.
Mail Orders Will Receive Prompt Attention.
GWIN & DUNMIRE ,
Successors to J. .1. Ilnrduii ,
1O1 S. 18th St. , Corner Dodge Street , Omaha.
Guns , Ammunition , FishingTackle. . Lawn Tennis , Base Ball ,
General Athletic and Sportinq goods. All kinds of repairs.
Send for Catalogue.
1HAT when you buy any article , be it what it may , that the best , even
at a greater cost , is cheaper in the long run , and saves manv a dollar
in the course of a year. Now , the prices on our goods are very low , in
iact , it would be an utter impossibility to sell honestly made goods for
less ; but what we claim most emphatically for our groods is , that the
styles , fits , and more particularly , the make up , is equal to the major
ity of custom made garments , and superior to the mass of goods that
are generally offered and sold. We are extremely particular to mir-
chase for our trade only from such manufacturers whose reputation
for good and legitimate work is well and widely known. You cannot
buy a good dollar lor fifty cents , and many garments of similar quality
of goods that are sold at lower prices are ot necessity made up
cheaply ; they look well while new , but the difference is appreciated
when it comes to the question of wear. In
, we are selling a pretty dark grey Oassimere at $5.25 , an all wool olive
mixed cassimere for $8.75 , a snuff brown Melton , solid colors , hand
somely lined , at $11 ; a light grey all wool serge , good value at $11 ; a
very nobby slate color all wool Oassimere for $11.25 ; blue and load
color wide wale Worsted , cmstom made at $13.50 ; a beautiful all silk
lined brown and olive mixed Melton , very nobby , at $15. We have a
large line of spring and fall Overcoats in extra sizes up to 52 inches
You have only to bear in mind that we back up what we say with the
. guarantee that if goods are not as represented and entirely satisfac
tory , we cheerfully refund money.
We have an elegant line of Spring and Summer Clothing for men ,
youths and children , and can suit you at any figure you desire to pay
from the cheapest to the best.
Mail Orders Receive Our Prompt and Careful Attention.
M. H&llman & Co. , Cor. I3th &Farnam-st
Dealer in Agricnltural Implements , Wagons
CirrUgct and rmEEl . Jonr ttrrel , between Pth nnd
lutb , Oraalia , Ncbrnin.
A ucALV co. ,
Asricult1 Implements , Wagons , Carriages
o. Wholesale. Omaha. Nebraska ,
PA11LIX , OHEXVOnp A MAKT1N CO.
\Yhole.-nle Dcnlors In
_ roiKOlOJKmmi7 Jonca street , Omaha. _
MOLlXtl , MIT.UUnXA SrODlJAltl ) CO. ,
Mannfactaiors and Jobber * In
Wagons , Buggies , Ra'ies , Hovrs Etc ,
Cor , 9th ami t'acino slreotn , Omaha.
1. 110SPE , Jr. ,
Artists' ' Materials , Pianos and Organs ,
1513 Douglas street Omaha , Ncbraskn ,
JJopts nnd Shoos ,
ir. r 'Moit sE A roT ,
Jotes of Boots aid Shoos ,
1101 , HOI , 1IUJ Dnuirln * street , Omilm. Manufactory
Sunuuor street , lloston ,
Conl , Coke nnd Ulmo.
OMAHA COAL , COKE A LIME CO. ,
Jobbers of Hard and Soft Coal ,
a-JSoulh nth street. Omaha. Nebraska.
XnilltASKA FUEL CO. ,
Shipte s of Coal a d Cok
2H South 13th St..Omaha. Neb.
CommlBajpn ar dStorago.
Storage and Commission Merchants ,
Spcclnltlea Hotter , euti , clirc o , ponltrr , saiuo.
lll. < Howard ttruut. Dnnilin. Nub.
j > ry Goods and
M. E. SMITH A CO. ,
Dry Goods , Fnrnisning Goods and Notions
llttt anil 1101 Douglas , cor , lllh street.Omnha. Neb.
KlLPATIllCK-KOCn DRY GOODS CO. ,
Importers end Johbcrs in Dry GooflsNotions ,
Rents' furnUhlni ; ooodr. Corner llth and Uarner
streets , Omahn , Nobraika.
HELIX , THOMPSON A CO. ,
Importers nnd jobbers of
Woolens and Tailors' ' Trimmings ,
317 South 16th street.
'JJr , fc STONE ,
Wholesale Dealers in Furniture
t , Omahn , Nebraska.
O12AHLES SHIVEllICK ,
P/lA'7'OiY , aAI.LAilWn A CO.
Wholesale Groceries and Pro7isious.
700 , TUT , TITJ nnd 711 South 10th Et. , Onmlm , Nob.
Mcconn , nnAin' A co. ,
13th ana icavvn\Torth streets , Omaha , Nebraska ,
W. J. ISltOATCIT.
Heavy Hardware , Iron and Steel ,
Springs , wacon stock , hardware , lumber , etc. 12B
nnd 1211 llurncy street , Omaha.
LEE , CLARKE , AND11EE5EN IIAIW-
WA HR COMPANY.
Wholesale Hardware , Cutlery , Tin Plate ,
lletab. slicet Iron. otr. Acenti for llowo scales.
Miami powilcrand Ljumn barbed wlru ,
Build rs' ' Hardware and Scale Repair Shop ,
Mechanics' tools and IliitT.ilo scales. 140 }
Btreet. Omalia. Neb ,
H. HAttDY A CO. ,
Toys , Dolls , Alhuras , Fancy Goods ,
House furnishing ROOJ , children's cnrrlaiicn ,
811U t > .ruani strucl.
CONSlOLIllATEO TANK LIN E CO. ,
Wholesale Refined and Luhricating Oils ,
Axle arense , etc. , Omahn. A. II. Illshop , Mannpur ,
PAPER CO. ,
Wholesale Paper Dealers ,
Carry a nice stock of printing , wriipplim and wrltlug
paper , bpvclul uttuntlun Rlvin to cnr loail ordurs.
JOHN A. W A KEF 1 ELD ,
Wholesale Lnuiher , Etc ,
and American I'ortlnnd cement. 8ta4
tjtnt fcr llllwaukee brdraullo oeaient and
( Julncy white llmo ,
CItAS ft. LEE ,
Dealer in Hardwood Lumlier ,
Wood carpets and punjuct lloorlng. .nil and IMuglts
streets , omnha , Neb.
All Kinds of Building Material at Wholesale ,
lEth Street nnd Union 1'nclllcTrnclc , Omaha ,
LOUIS miADFORD ,
Dealer in Lumher , Lath , Lime , Sash ,
Doors. Ittc , Yurds- Corner 7th und Dounlm. Corner
10th nd DuuKlusi _
FHKO W. OKAY.
Lumber , Limi1 Cement , Etc , , Etc ,
Corner Gib. and Jlounlns Bti. , Omabu ,
C. N. DIETZ.
Dealer in All Kinds of Lumher ,
13th and California Htrects , Omaha , Nebraska.
Millinery and Notions.
/ . OlIUnPULDEIt A CO. ,
Importers & Jobbers in Millinery & Notions
JJ8,210 and 212 booth lllh ( trcut
J. T. liOniNKON NOTION CO. ,
Wholesale Notions and Furnishing Goods ,
tUl una tXi Buntti lUtli Hreei , OaiHlia.
PALM1M , 1UCI1MAN & CO. ,
Live Stock Commission Merchants ,
UNION STOCK YAIWS CO. ,
OfOniaiia , Limited ,
rJohn F. llrjd , SupcrlntondenU
Your Business by nsliiR our-Chrome
and IlusiiicsH Caids , Adverlisliifj NoM-IUci
c. printed to order Samples ami prices bj
mail , ( to Duslncts men cnlj ) 10 tin Addicss
. RICE BROTHERS ,
7'o North 40th St. , Philadelphia , Pa.
Wyoming f ! Lands
And nil nect'Bbury paper * tlllod
W , E , HAWLEY , Civil Enginear ,
CABI'KH , WVO.or OMAJIA , NU11UA8K ;
Boots nntl Shoos.
" " *
KlliKSNDAl.L , JOXKS.AOO. ,
Successors to IleM.JonfK A Co.
Wholesale MannftotorcK of Scots & Shcca
Ascnti for lloston Hnbbcr Plioo Co , IHO , 1101 itntl 11M
Humor Stiact. Onulu , Nfliri > < > i > .
STU11Z A ILK11 ,
Lager Beer Brewers ,
HOI North Klpntccnth trctt , Oiuahn , Ntt.
EAOLB C011XWE H'OH/iS ,
Mannfactiirers of Galvanized Iron Cornice
Window-caps find mctnllo ikyllnhU. John K | < enoter ,
proprietor. HW nml IIU South lOlli itreot.
Offlco * Fixtures. . _ . .
Manufacturer * of
IM , dee and Saloon Fixtures ,
ilnntlov Slilot > oaru > . Hook C < r , Dniit Kuiuros W | |
I'ntrs , I'Brlltloni" , lUlllnci.Comilum , llerrtnil Win *
Cooltiri. Mlnons Kt < r fiuturj umlurure , KUtindli3i !
South IJth St. , UiimliA. Tclr phone 11)1.
JOHN L. WILKIE ,
Proprietor Omaha Paper Box Factory
Nui. 1317 * iiM 1.11'J DotiglM ttrcct , Oiimha. Neb ,
Sn s n ,
j\r. \ A CO. ,
Sash , Doors , Blinds and Mouldings ,
Brunch < j lcc , 12th niul Imnl rtrcol OmMi .Met > .
Mannfectnrers of Sash , Doors , 'Blinds ,
Moulding' , Mnlr-ork nml Interior tiant wood flnlih ,
N.K. corner Mil nml l.fim-murtli slrcetl ,
Oinulia , Neb ,
.xA CItAltK STKAM lllSATlflO CO
Pups , Pipes and Engines ,
Bteam , water , railway nnd mining Mippllet , Mh
tr.tl , tra and V knrnnm street , Omaha.
17. S. WIND ENGINE A PUMP CO. ,
Steam and Wate.1 Supplies ,
lla lldar wind mills. 018 nnd t2J Jones SL , Omaha *
U. K. lloss , actlni ! Aianuger.
TtltOWNELL A CO ,
Engines , Boilers and General Machinery ,
Sheet-Iron work , atram pumps , saw mlllj. 1215-1311 -
l.eaTcnworlh street , Omaha.
STEAM UOlLKn WOTtKS ,
Carter & Son , Prop' * . Manufncturors of all kind *
Steals Boilers , Tanks and Sheet Iron Wort
_ Worka Booth SOth ami U. A M. cnmlug. _
PAXTONA V1ERL1NO JKOX WOItKS ,
Wrought and Cast Iron But ding Work ,
p. brni work , goncm ! foundry , m arhtno an < |
h rrork. uiilcu nml workn , U. 1 * . lJ. (
and 17th itrcct , Ouialia.
OMAITA , fc IKON It'ORJCS ,
Manufacturers of Wire and Iron Railings
Desk rail * , window ennuis , ( lower stnmlv wire lUnt ,
etc. 12.1 North luu trcot , Oiimlia. _
OMAHA sl-wifjiwoJf'WonKi ; ,
Manl'rs ' of Fire and Burglar Proof Safes ,
Vaultit , ] nll work. Iron Bliuttcrn anil tire eacapaa.
( } , Andrucn , proii'r. Cor. Ktli mlUJarkson 8t .
- THE -
CHICAGO SHORT LINE
Chicago , Milwaukee &t , Paul Rfy , '
The Hcst Route from Omnlm nnd Council
ItlulTs to - ,
THE EASTi E *
TWO TIIA1NS DAIt.V HKTWKI5N OMAUA AMIi
COUNCIL III.UFKS ,
Chicago , AND Milwaukee , v
St. Paul , Minneapolis , Cedar Rapldfav
Itock Island , Freppnrl , llocliford ,
Clinton , Diibiique , Diucnport , .
Elgin , Madison , JaucsTUle ,
lleloit , Winnnn , LnCrossc ,
Aud all otbar Impoitnnl points K.ist , NortL ait Df
PortliroiiEh tickets , call on the ticket agent nt U01
FHrimin struct. In llurker Illock.or at Union I'aolfla
I'lillman Sleepers ami tbo tlncit Dlnlne C ra In tha
world ari ! run on thu rniln line o ( the Chicago , Mil-
wHukuu A M. I'nnl Uil\fiy. ! : nnd over/ attention M
pain to passengers by courteous umplojol ol tb
compttnr. It , MII.I.EU.Ucnernl Mnnnu-er.
J. K. TUCKKIl , A slM ntUeiiorul MiimtRor.
A. V. U CAKl'KNThK , Uvnunil 1'aiicocer ana
OT.o.K. I lICAKt OKI ) , Assistant ( ionaroiraiscufer
anil Ticket AMOIIU
T. J , CI-AllK , Ucnoral Superintendent. _
SHROEDER & DEM
Basement First National Bank ,
tfOf. .Soulli lUtli Street , Omak
f ISSUED BY8TATC * ,
QNDS J COUNTIES , CITICB ,
1 SCHOOL DISIIICTS , IIC. .
DOUaHT HD SOLO.
Wo Oral In I.nml AVnrrunli mid Scrip , ,
Appllcablo tii ( ioveriiinent l-and , anil Trausict
ICrKiilur lliinkliitf lliislncu.
. . . , .
100 WASHINGTON STREET , CHICAGO , lit ?
IIS DnOADWAY , NEW YORK.
_ Issued by
Cities , Counties , Bcliuol Districts , Water Com *
I > anlei , fie.Ve are in tile mnrket for the
purchase of round ninomils of such bonds.
N , W. HARRIS & COMPANY , Bankers ,
115-117 Monroe Etreot , CHICAGO.
00 Devonshire Street. BOSTONi
U. S. DEPOSITORY , OMAHA , UEB.
Surplus Jan. 1st , 188 ! ) 62,000
ornrKKs AND nmucroiui
IIKNUV W. VATIW , 1'ruHlilont.
J.I'.WIS H. KHHI ) , Vice 1'rusldeut.
A. K. TOII/AUN ,
w. v. Mousn ,
JOHN B.COIXIN8 ,
J.N. II. 1'ATKICK.
W. 11 H. IIUHIUSS. OubUr
THE IRON BANK ,
Gomel11'-'tii and 1'ainum tits.
A General lianklni ; llnaUiaiaraaactt.il
fl POSITIVE V" LOET ? AIUNO MAMHOOD. IM *
4 PU Jl IIVC
General _ , and _ NZKYOU3 . . DEBIUTTl _ . .
"i 1J" " 'V ' s 1 * 1 * Tl * l * M..I J % * r- -T >
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