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TH E OMAHA BEE
OFFimij l'Al'KltOF TIIIJ CITV.
Kroiii all parts t( tlio Sta'.oanl country folic- '
tnl for Till'. OMAHA IIEK. Wt cannot pule
llah anonymous communications. The nMiio ,
ntnl address o( llio writer are In nil raci Indlv i
penulile, not necessarily for puhllcntlon, but
guarantee o( gixA f 1 1 1 1 .
All coiiuiiu nlmtion should la mlJn-'cJ to
r WMKWATI'.lt, LVIilorand Publisher, draw-
Tint Ashland Time? of the 2'Jth
closes a lengthy eulogy of n proml
nentoldnetllcr, whodicdHiiddcnly hut
week nfnpjxiplcxy, in follows: "This
Is a Had warning to man, I hat man
i but morta', that ho is Hallo to be
called henco to answer for his many
misdeeds at any moment."
; 7T,T, . i
ins roiuiiii, mm dciiicoho imuii-i
gcr, who alwayM.kocpsonc eye open to
the main chance, is said to have
reached Wushiugiion ahead of the
whole army of on"icohuntcrn who arc
desirous to'TTlilhokB. Land Receiv
ership at Grand Island, made vacant
by the death of Jessie Turner.
Tin: California press, alino.it with
out exception, lays the blame of the
Modoc Indian war to the ill treat
ment of these Jndiansby their agents,
who are said to have taken advantage
of every opportunity to swindle these
Indians, liio San Francisco Alta of
tho 2 "lli Kays in this connection:
A largo part of the trouble with
tho Indians results from the incompe
tency and dishonesty of Indian
agents, and we liavo rcaon to suspect
tliut the present Modoc war would
not have occurred if tho agents of
tlic Clovcrnmcnt in .Southern Oregon
and Northern Catifornia had attend
ed to their business properly. .Soino
years ago theso same red-men gave
serious trouble, and Gen. Crook, then
in command there, went after them
in earnest. In a short time they
begged for peace, and he granted it,
on conditions that they should bo al
lowed to roam over the country and
support themselves, and the chiefs
should bo held rusponsihlc for
the surrender of any of their subjects
who should murder white men, or
steal the property of tho whites.
Tlioy kept the peaco loyally, bccaiibo
they had learned that they could not
make anything- by fighting agaiiut
Crook. After a time, an Indian ngent
attempted to drive them into a reser
vation, where they could go to Sun
day School, and" could bo used to
justify tho payment of various sal
aries and tho handling of good, on
which profit could bo mado in vari
ous ways. A war was tliicatcned.
but Crook interfered, and protected
'the red men against the agent. Now
Crook has been absent for some time,
and according to reports, these name
Indians had been driven upon a res
ervation, where they were starved
Wo do not admit that because the
Indians have been robbed by the
ngcnU, Unit tho white He Ulers in the
community nhould bo left unprotect
ed and tho crimes committed by red
men go unpunished. That .Is the
pottcj-of the Indian Coiiiiiiissioneru,
mm they are weicoino to all tho in
famy which it will fasten uiion their
memories. Tho Commissioners in
their annual report for 1872, have no
regret to express for tho outrages
committed by tho Apache-", no re
commendation of any eifuctivo meas
ures to prevent the commission ot
others in tho future, and no sugges
tion to ofTer that the Indian agents,
unpointed by tho Commissioners and
placed under their control, aro in
many cases thieves of tho darkest
dye, atid wonts than tho savage whom
they would starve or drive to crimo.
1'I.ATTK IUtllKJt: OIU'OMITK VAt
Our attention lias been called to a
schcino for bridging tho 1'latto river
at a point opposite Valley Station,
about ten miles southeast of this city
tho expenso to bo borno by Doug
las and Saunders counties. We
know not whether tho project is se
riously advocated by residents of
either county or not, but cannot be
lieve there is any intention of under
taking such a work. The air-lino dis
tance from tho center of Saundors
county to Omaha, tho real point
sought to be reached by Hiich a bridge,
is thirty-six miles, while from tho
samo point to Fremont is only four
teen miles. Tho Omaha market is no
better (ami often not ho good) for
seller or buyer than tho Fremont
market, and it is not rcasonablo that
any considerable nunibor of people
would wish to travel twenty-two
A bridge nt tho proposed point
would not accomtuodnto any conoid
arable part of Saunders county it is
too far north for tho pouthcast pcc
tinn, and too far south for tho pcoplo
of the northern (section. The dis
tance is co great to Omaha that fow
perrons would over dare to go there,
even thoso liviu: nearest tho bridge
would crow it and then conio to Fre
mont on tho north side of the Platte.
Whoro nothing would bo gained
to any considerable number of peo
ple, there certainly would bo no
icason to expend public monoy.
If our friends in Saunders wish to
do a really good thing for themselves,
they will voto bonds sufficient to buy
half of tho Fremont bridge and thus
make it free, then go to work in a
business manner mid make a good
road, and all parts of their county
will be benefitted. FrcinontTribune.
How exceedingly kind in tho "Tri
buno" to tako such a disinterested
view of a matter which concerns tho
people of Saundors and Douglas
counties Wo had all along suppot.ed
that tho pcoplo of Saunders county
were nwaro of tho superiority of tho
Fremont market, both for buying and
Belling, over that of Omaha. That
is n matter of coure, but tho Tribune
is, perhaps, not nwaro that Saundors
county is peopled by tho cjuuerest lot
of humans on God's footstool.
Whether it is pure "cus-cdncss" or
an ungovernable- desiro for excreciso
they do want to como to Omaha even
if alio is located thirty-six miles
from the very centra of their county,
and h a more village as compired
with tho great city of Fremont. The
idea of purchasing half of that cum
bersom and unapproachable bridge
near Fremout octually ueu'r entered
Ulclr 1,orKBC(1 1,rnin' Hnl11 tllc D(j,l
county orgrtii boldly ventured the
suggestion. I" rom what wc can learn,
however, It If wbNpcrod slyly that
, SaundcM county U not anxious to ,
, go Into imrtnership with Fremont in ,
tbo ownership of that wooden clc-!
pliant. What surprise in the most I
lni county farmer', and particularly
those located near Valley Station,
who per-iist in trading nt Omaha, i
when they could save anil make mo
ney by patronizing Fremont, which
N to much nearer to them than thh
TUT. Nt'llODT. I'UJII) ANI NI'ATK
Ticasurvr Koonig and Mr. Owen,
of tho .State National IJ.tnk, nrc get-,
ting up a scheme for improving the
finances of the .State by buying up
her $125,000 in warrants, and issuing
in ncll thereof oouikiii warrants,
bearing ten per cent, interest, using
lor this purpoc the permanent scnooi
fund, now invested In United State
ItNvould bo bad policy, wo think,
to put the school fund into any other
form than it now is. If it is desira
ble to bring State warrants up to par
(as it no doubt is), the State had bet
ter Ixind itself, nnd not tamper with
the school fund. llcatricc Kxprem.
Wo would icpcctfully refer the
Kxprc-w to our State Constitution,
which piohiblts the Stale from in
curring more than $50,000 of in
debtedness at any time without sub
mitting the question of "bonding" to
tho people nt a general election. A
proposition for funding the outstand
ing indebtedness of tho State, and
raising a sullicient amount to cover
tlio citimntcd expenses for tho next
two years, could have readily been
submitted to llio pcoplo nt the last
State election, but we presume Gov.
James and certain other political
powers were disinclined to chance an
extra session of the present Legisla
ture. The proposition to invest the per
manent school funds in State war
rants bearing ten per cent, interest,
was brought forward and urged forci
bly nt tho last session of tho legisla
ture, but the scheme failed, owing to
tho diversity of opinion as to the
proper manner of carrying it into
effect. Now wo presume tho linan
ciai prouiem u not merely to raise a
certain portion of the outstanding
warrants to par, but to redeem them
all, and create n capacity
for their permanent redemp
tion hereafter. If thi.i could
bo accomplished by issuing the 850,-
000 of State bonds, authorized by tho
Constitution, and the investment of
tho permanent school fund in Stato
warrants, tho problem would readily
bo solved. Wo iuclino to tho opinion,
howtver, that it is an impossibility,
simply bcc.iuso thero have already a
sufficient amount of warrants been is
sued to cover that amount, with the
prospect of at least $100,000 more war
rants beingndded this winter, to cover
tho floating indebtedness not yet au
dited. If therefore the amount real
ized from tho conversion of tho per
manent school funds into Stato war
rants, and tho issuing of?50,000in
bonds is insufficient to redeem "all"
the warrants now outstanding, or to
bo issued this winter, this policy
would necessarily benefit only a cer
tain preferred class of warrant-hold
crs, while others would perhaps bo
no better olf than they aro to-day
While wo regard the investment of the
school fund in Stato warrants, or
so-called Stato certificates of indebt
edness, as perfectly safe and more re
munerativo than tho present invest
ment, there is no good reason why
tho Stnto should pay inoro for theso
certificates or warrants than their
value in the financial market. Wo
incline to the opinion that tho
StatoTreasurcrshould treat tho school
fund, precisely like any fund trans
mitted to him by outsido parties, for
tbo purchnso of warrants or bonds,
lie should fust sell tho U. S. and
Union Pacific bonds, jiow in tho
Treasury, to tho highest bidder.
Having converted theso bonds into
legal tenders, lie should ndvcrtUo for
proposals for Stato warrants, just as
Secretary Doutwcll docs for U. 8.
bonds, purchasing those offered by
the lowest bidders. Tims all warrant
holders would bo placed on a perfect
ly equal basis, mid tho Stato could
sccttro tho benefit of tiio discount.
Any other proposition looking to the
conversion of tho bchool fund into
warrants, or certificates of indebted
ness nt par, must demonstrate boyond
a doubt that not only nil tho Stato
warrants now outstanding will bo re
deemed for cash by tho Stato Treas
urer, but that all warrants to be is
sued during" tho fiscal year will also
bo cashed without fail. Othcrwlso
there would necessarily bo discrimin
ation nnd partiality in favor of cor-.
tain creditors, nnd ngainst others who
nro equally entitled to thoir money.
Ay car ago a fashionable tailor
in I'oston mado an elegant lobo do
chambro for a lady, who presented it
to her affianced husband. It was a
gorgeous affair of silk velvet and
satin, with a smoking cap and slip
pers to match. They were married
but after bix months of 'onnuhlnl
life they scpornlcd, and now tho. gar
ment camouack to tho tailor, who
will put it up in n radio for $250.
A Fort Waino lover thought he
saw his sweetness talkiug over tiio
gate to a rival, tho otuor night.
Lover gathered a boulder and hurled
it with truo aim nt a rivals head.
IU val's head proved to be a nicely
turned globo on tho gute-jost. Iiould
or caromed on the head of sweetness.
Father gnvo lover a doo of shot.
Fido bit him. Tho splinters weio
picked out of of sweetness' head, but
she declares she will nevor marry a
man who is jealous of a gate-post.
noxnv roil Tin: r.Ainr.s.
What nu objtinate creature's a
mule. How peculiar, that woman,
the pride of creation, is Mtilicrl
An Indiana woman laments that
her husband hndnot better sen.e than
to take the but shoot to hang him
self. It is stated, on what is considered
good authority, that Susan II. An
thony hns not been in swimming for
five straight years.
A San Franclaco mnii, who re
fused to shako hands with Mrs. Fair,
lias lecelved notice that his insur
ance policy is not worth ii cent.
'When I put my loot down, I'll
have you to understand," said Mrs.
Nojoker, "that there's something
there." Un investigation, it was
found to be a No. 1 1 shoe.
Olive Loanu Svkes announces
that she will quit public life nftcr
this winter if well patronized. This
will bo the only inducement for
people to go and hear her.
"No hoon-skirts are to be seen in
the streets of l'aris," says u corres
pondent, from which wo infer the
questionable habit of raising dresses
on tho street crossings lias ceased.
Says tho Ciovcrport Transcript:
"A progressive counter-hopper up at
Hock Haven, in Mcado county, whose
baud itched to follow the roamings of
his wanton eye, toolisiiiy traded a
calico dress for a pair of cotton pal
pitatora." Mile, llcrdon, a French dress
maker, tired of oppression, plunged
into tho Seine, with tho words : "Wo
liavo no liberties." When sho was
promptly pulled out she finished the
idea: "They don't even allow us to
"I wonder what causes the eyes
of young men of the present day to
be so weak ?" said a young town
lady to n lountry aunt, who was
reading the Pilgrim's Progress in the
smallest typo without barneys. "My
dear," was the tart response, "tho
eyes of young men are, in tlicc days,
placed in the weakest part."
A Cincinnati youth who pcrs
slated in visiting a young lady in
Louisville, well knowing tho local
prejudico between the two villages,
was seen a few days sinco in a doc
tor's office inquiring what a piece of
L-oiiri-jniisiL-r i-junt meiies uy iwcivu
would cost ; nnti how much "skins
grafting1' costs by the square yard.
A girl in Indianapolis, who has
$200,000, advertises for scaled propos
als for marriage. The postmaster has
decided to cnariro her double nrice
for her box, as it keeps one clerk half
ins nine lining u up wnu piuK-tinicu
envelopes, nnd tho whole oliico is
scented with musk nnd bcrgninot,
liko a perfumer's shop.
A new feature of social enter
tainments this winter will ho "pound
parties." They dciivo this nnmo
i rom mo circumstance tunc each per
son invited is requested to furnish a
pound ot pastry, confectionery, nuts,
Iruits. or other edibles for the tnble,
and thus nn elegant supper is provi
ded. The parties arc given nt private
One d:iy last week a young lady
in tho country wrote for a piece of
music "with sentimental words that
almost silently How from tho depth
of concealed sorrow, revealing n sad
heart's tenderest emotion in a tone
that would almost melt nn iceburg
nnd crumble ndamnnt to dust," nnd
in a postscript informed tnein that
her "patigh" would bo up next week
nnd pay lor it.
CHINKS! I'llOVKHKS O.V W0.1IUN.
Which arc QnotrilUei-r, Not nn living
of nn j- l'-oi'iit Vnlur, but to Nhotv
How the Sex hnn Conic loi-itarl
Since Confucius' Day.
Confucius says: Woman depeuds
upon tho mail ; therefore, she must
not presume to meddle with govern
Thero nro threo classes of duties
for her to. follow :
At homo (unmarried), she mut
submit to her father.
Having been married, she must
submit to her husband.
If her husband bo dead, she must
submit to the son.
She may not dare to follow her own
Command her not to go outside of
tno icmaie apartments.
iter ousincss consists in preparing
food nnd such liko domestic duties
Therefore, at the ago of putting up
tho hair (at tho marriageable ago)
sho must keep within tho femnlo
apartments, and may not go n- bun
drcd Ii to attend a funeral. (Sho
may noi go iar irom noinc, even on
tho most important occasions.)
In business matters sho must not
In going abroad she imiut not go
Having taken counsel (lenrncd
what is best) lot iter diligently per
form. Having proof sullicient of what sho
is about to say, then sho may speak.
During the daytimo she may not
walk in the public hall, and going
aoout tno House at night sho must
carry a light.
Uy means of these rules she may
fulfill tho lound ot woman's virtu
Tho Hook of Wisdom nnd Profit
says: Thero nro four classes of fe
mnlo virtuous actions which nro to
her praise. They are, 1st, womanly
virtuoj 2d, womanly countenance;
!ld, womanly speech ; -lth, womanly
As "to woman's virtuous actions,
they do not require nn uncommon
display of talent and brilliancy. As
to her countenance, it is not neces
sary that she bo exceedingly hand
some. As to her speech, it is not
necessary that sho have a mouth for
discussion, nnd a sharp, rapid deliv
ery. As to her works, she need not
oxcel other pcoplo in cleverness mid
She must bo chaste, innocent, sober
nnd economical. Sho must mind her
own business, and bo neat nnd order
ly. In her personal conduct sho
must preserve modesty. In hor work
sho must liavo rulo and order.
Theso constitute femnlo virtue.
Sho must carefully chooso her
words, and then speak. She must
use no improper or untimely expres
sion. When it is the proper time,
then sho may speak. Lot thero bo no
occasion for othors to bo offendid
with -what sho says.
These nro tho rules for woman's
Let hor wash and dust her clothes,
mullet her keep bright and fresh.
Let her bathe nt proper times, and
preserve her person from all inutilities.
Tlico are what aro required with'
regard to appearance.
IjCt her diligently spin nnd weave,
and let her not Iks inordinately fond
of savory food and wine. Let her in
pencct order prepare tnvory dishes to
sat before her guests.
Tills constitutes woman's work.
These four virtues ronstituto
woman's gre.it and essential duties;
they uio very easy. Lot her use the
utmost diligence, to continue on in
this straight road) doing according to
This is the sum of woman's vir
TniKtingsald: the rules of pro
priety for woman require that she
speak with a gentle olce, to walk
slow : when she stays her stein, to
stand erect; in appcrancc, U. lie
sedate nnd respectful. Her cais must
not hear too much (must not uo eaves
dropping); her eyes must not nee
too much i must not "be prying into
other K?opte's nlfiiirs). Abroad she
must not wear the countenance of a
flatterer. She must not steal glances
over tho wall. Sho must not peer
through tho lattice. Sho must rise
early and retire into. Sho must not
fear labor or suffering. Of broils or
quarrels she lmut be especially cau
tious. She must live in constant
dread of bringing any possible dis
grace upon the family.
lYXflUTXlVlG tx xo
Wholesale & Retail
tl.i-i the It) it. Sli,!'c in') in ha,
i ...r-AND . ,
mai;i:.s tiii: i.mvi:r minis.
203 'Farnanv Street.
(,'or. 13tli and Douglas Streets.
Fine Liquors, Wines,
Imported Alo and Porter.
ui:fki:siimi:nts at am. nouns.
IXSTItUCTION IN HERMAN.
Prof. GEO. STADTEGGER,
Instructor In tlia Ornnn IjingiiilEa at ttio
Umnli.1 High School, will giro
I'rlrnto Lessons In (lerninii,
LVrlne tho winter cncnluti. Thono wlahlng to
l nil themselves of tho opportunity nro ro
VjikihJ to icavo their names nt Ufa llmtolllco.
T. 3P. ETI3MI213.
AND DIUI.KIl IN
Groceries and Provisions
I.IQUOIlh, CKIARS, CTO., ITtC, '
(Jroeii River City, 'iYroiniii? Terri
PLEASANT ROOMS TO RENT,
Furnished or unfurnished, with or without
lmnrd. Iuniilru nt HOWARD HT., HOUTII
sum, oxi: door i:.ar ok i-'iitkknth.
flic Central Land Company
A General Ileal Estate Agency.
ffll, It, K!nE'i BalMing, Oor. 12 it rarnbam,
Omaha, ... Neb.
fVConveyanelng carefully done by U. num.
am, Notary t'abllc, umylb-dm
Dealer in SSovea and Tlnwaro
COITBK, TIN and SHUhT-IIlON
WAUI-; HOOKING, UUT
TKltlNn and SPOUT
ING. I",-) Knriiluini si., Otmilii..
A. D. McAusland,
Guns; Pistols, Ammunition, (lull
' Material", Cutlery, nnd
2H DOUGLAS ST., Comer or 1 lth,
lt pntrlng dono promptly. Notarial nnd
other m-mIi niaito lu onler. ni.1uGm.
NOT IN THE FIHE!
THE ST. JOSEPH
Fire Ins. Companies
HAD NO I.Os.MVIN' TIIIJ,
Great SoGton Fir
St. Jo38ph IFire and Marine
Merchants of St. Joseph,
Flrat-Olui Elsiu QjUcltcl at Botri itcs.
noTin-ln ;il. W. YAn:H.2ent.
HI SO per
nov'-Cm II irncr St., bet. 1 lth an J 13th.
Furniture & Upholstery
Mado and Repaired at rcasonablo rule, nt
J. H. TEBBEN'S,
Eleventh St., hot. Fnrnhatn & Harney
SOHWABE & SON
Stovos ea Tiax-cvvro
Vrt 111 I'dnnlmm tn,.t haiIIi at ,1a l.n. n.AAn
iiu. lit niiuiiiiu niirvu iiuitu nii)C ucihtii
Ninth nud Teutli. All Job wurk promptly rx
JOHN H. GltEEN,
GIIAIX, FLOUR ANI FKH1),
Cor. Nlnlli nml Jnuluou NU.
The Winter Meeting of tho Nelirankii Stnto
ilorticullural bocletjr will bo held nt
Onialin, Friday, January 3, 1873.
Dullness of crc.it Impnrtanco will bo consid
ered nnd transacted. A general altjiiduuco ol
member nnd friends Is desired.
lir order of the l'reshlont.
UOIIUKT V. rilRNAS,
RE-GILDED AND REPAIRED,
Of all kinds made In tha bout manner nnd at
ihort notice, by ...
I1KNJ. D. JONES,
270 l'arpham street,
nov20dtf Dot. Sixteenth nml Seventeenth.
202 1-2 Douglas Street,
between 14th nnd 1.1th. A select stock of fsih
lounhh) millinery juit Imported and fur nlo nl
CAM. AND SEE THEM.
A. E. MASSMAN &; CO.,
WINKS, DRANDIES, (JINS, &c,
"JOBBERS IN WHISKIES,
No. 121 Walnut anil 10 Oranlte Bti.,
STATE SAVINGS BANK,
N. W.COIt. KAItNIIAM 11TII tTS
Viitlnii'1t'il ('uphill, tfl.ilOii.lHHi.
I)jslts ! .Iinill t tin.' dullfir ruie ! '"'
(.'impound Interest slhnvcl nn "iim-
Certificates of Deposit.
Ttip'rlinluur any tmrl t u iIi-kmH nlii-i ru-
nulnlnj; In this ItitiK thru- month. lll draw
Intrrest from dile nf iIpmiiI to time of 1.
meiil. The who.uur mi) irt nl a i1ckiIi cm
i!raui nt anv II nut. miirtS-tf.
The Oldest Established
Caldwell, Hamilton & Co.,
Bastncss transacted tamo aa that of an In
Accounts kept In Currency or Gold subject to
sight check without notice.
Ccrtlflcatcs of Deposit Issued nayablo on de
mand, or nt fixed Onto bearing Interest at Six
percent, per annum, nnd malulilc In all parts
of the country.
Advances mado to customers on approved se
curities at market rntcs rf Interest.
liny and tiell Oold, Hills of Kxchnnite, Gov
enimcnt, Stnto, County nnd City Ilonds.
Wo i;ho six:clftl attention to negotiating Kail
road nnd otber Corporate Loans issacd within
Draw Hlnht Drafts on England Ireland, Scot
land nnd all parts of Ktinmc.
Sell Snropcnn I'ns.nco Tickets.
COLLECTIONS l'KOMITLY MADK
U. S. DEPOSITORY,
The First National Bank
Cor. I'arnliam nnd IJtb HtrcoU.
THK OLDEST IIAIJUINO KSTAIILISHMKNT
(Successor to Kountzo Urothers.)
Gsmhllshcd In IBM. Organized na a National
Hank, August 20. 1603.
Capital and rroflts oyer .... 260,000
OFFICERS AND UIUZCTORI
K. CUKIOHTON, A.KOUUTZB,
II. KOUNTZK, II. V. TATES,
Vice l'res't. As s't Cashier.
A. J. rOI'I'LKTON. Attornoj.
UaitA M1I.LAHI). J. 11. M1M.AIUM
OMAHA NATIONAL BjtNK,
Doiifc-hts ami Thirteenth Street),
CAPITA L floO.OUUO
8UHPLUSAND l'KOFITil 100,000 OC
FINANCIAL AOENT KOIl TUB UNITED
anu otssiuHiVKii Dbr-osiTour ron uisduiuino
This Hank diaU Exchange, Oovcrnmenl
llomls, Vouchers, Gold Coin
HULLION AND GOLD I)U3T,
and colls drafts nnd innkes collections on
parts of Buropo.
Drafts drawn payable In Uold or Currency oc
tho Hank of California, Kan Francisco,
TICKETS for saio to an parts of Buropo via.
tho Cunard and National Steamship Ltncs, and
the Hamburg American racket Company,
OMAHA, NE11 DENVEll, C. T
School Furniture, Church nnd Hall
Sent lilt;, OIHeo Desks,
.1IitiH, t'lmrU, (llobrH.'IiliMiklionrtlsj,
m.d all kinds of merchandise.
boo iiiiii mi,
White- Star Line
OF MAIL STEAMERS'
Between Now York, Cork nnd Llrer
rilHIS magnificent, new and full-powered
J hteamshlpsof this Line offer uurlruled ac
commodations to nil classes of passengers. Tho
steamers being alike, travelers secure Ilia great
advuntugo of imvlng An equally good and fast
steamer for each and etery sailing. Oceanic,
Celtic, Atlantic, llepubllc, Xlaltfo Adriatic,
Majestic, aim uriiannic. iney sail regular,
from New York on Saturdays, from Llveriioot
on Thursdays; calling at Cork llurlior both
ways. Hates as low as any flrst-tlass line. 1'ur
further in foam at Ion apjdy o
PROF. THEODORE DECKER
Organist of tho Iloman Catholic dihedral.
Tcaihorof Music on tho
Orsan. eft) Molodoon
Inslriiclor In Thorough Ilaso and Vocallxatton
Tirins llljeral. Call at Max Mcyoi's
Musio Htorc, or at Ilcsldcnco,
Bontbeait Corner of Harnsy and 8th its.
FRANK P. GUBBIEH,
Excelsior Photographer I
Cnhlwcll Block, Douu'las St.
Views of U. I'. II. U.. Omaha, Salt I.akt Clly
aimli'-Uau l'lcturws for sale.
M.VIN SAfMDIIJf, XXO LOWF, I1EK. WOOD f
Tunis r,A.JE;a -
A.-B. HUBBRMAN fc COS,
S. E. Oor. Thirteenth and Douglds Sts.
AKD TA0DSAND3 Or OTnER ARTI0t.E3 IN l.UD..r,S3 VARIETY, IH'aLI, 0RADE3
AND AT ALL PRICES, WHIOII ARE OPrERED AT
LESS THAN EASTERN PRICES,!
.A.M.CI Wftrrautocl to Id . XXojiai-oiL oixtod.
PtTKN'O HAVING DON12
(Successor to Cromer & Cook,)
DIK.330T XTVCIPOXl.'r'EJXt. 03B
China, Lamps, 'Glassware', &c.
M. HELLMAN cfe 66.,
Have on hand now
CLOTHING & BENTS'S FURNI!
FOR FALL AND WINTER,
An J aro prepareil to sell at
FINE CLOTHING A SPECIALITY.
Thrco Inrgo floors stoukptl tho dtlToront lines r (jood-?.
M. IHollinaxx & Co.,
J1 ANU J3 FAH.V1IAH 6THKET, COUMIll TIIIKTUr.XTlI.
GRAND CENTRAL SHOE STORE.
LWIiolcsnlo nml ltd nil Mmiurnctiirei' nml Dealer lu
BOOTS JIiTID SHOES.
No. 210 Farnham St., Bet. 12th and 13th.
LITTLE & "WILLIAMS,
SIGN, BLUE FRONT
2S1 ZDOTJC3-L-A.S STREET,
OMAHA - - ITEBB.ASSA.
tMANDrAOTORER AND BUYERfOP
Sign of tlio Ulaols. Boar.
i.i. irivriH nv Rk'iv.i i)itf.ssnn and
i. manner, and according to thu lutcst stylo.
ian be naa in cw lurif.
STAPH AND FANCY GROCERIES.
:DEE3D IFIROUSTT STOEl,
IX. H.,Oor. oas;lt.B.aa.cl35,il'tooxiLtXxiatx,oot
N. I. D. Solomon,
Wmloiv (lla-m I'lclnre
Frames ami MlrrmV
10S Vai-ulinm r-t Omnlw Ntlj.
Mnmifur I uror jI
REPAIRtMl Df 1 'U I'.'.f A1ID
No, MV lflllt Slrcrl, Omaha, Nth.
(iolil Wntcht's, i
PREK OF CHAHGi:.Da
tho Lxrjost Sto.Ji
- - Omalia, ITeb. j
mam: ui" in tiii: mar
Uwcr terms thai
Thu Tr.ulo will bo kunnllvd on
nm SAI.K IIV 1
Ihirllnon .V; .llo. lth or It. It.
itlU.IOXfi OF AGItIii
On Ten Yean OreJlt tit Six lcr Cent. Interest
No mrt ol firlnc-lnal dim for two years, and
Iht-mucnlyoniviiliitli yearly till raid In full.
I'lionrcid will pay fur laml and linpror
unit within tho limit nf tho grnprniis cn-illt.
itirit. tier turms wcru nnver offeriil, are uul
now, and prohaldy never will ho.
Ciiit-ULAiu), KlrlnK full purtli'iilars, are sup
plied gratis; any wlihlni; in Induce othtrs to
rinlcrnto with them, or lo form a colony, are
liirltod to ask for all thy want to distribute,
I'or Iowa 1-audi, at liUKUWJON, IOWA
And lor NvlraLa Nulls, at LINCOLN, Nnh.