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, , . jfenw > * / TH.E DAIIA BEE-OM/xHA SATURDAY MABCH 31 Omaha Bee. H Published evonr morning , except San * Rf , Tbo only Monday morning dally , TERMS BY MAIL One Year..810.00 I Three Monthi.$3,00 Blx Months. . 5.00 | One Month. . . . 1.00 ' 'HE WEEXL'Y BEE , publl&hed every W lnesday. TEKM3 POST PAID- Ona fear 82.00 I Three Monlhi. M qi j Months. . . . 1.00 | One Month. . . . 20 AHZIUOAN NEWS COMFANT , Solo Agenta Newsdealers in the United Statoi. CORRESPONDENCE Oommnnl. latfoni relating to News and Editorial omtten should bo addressed to the EIJITOB or THE BEE. BUSINESS LETTERS All Bailncn Letters and Remlttnncefl should bo r.d drcsjed to THE BEE I'ODLIBHINO COMPANY OMAHA. Draft * . Check * end Postollico Jrdcra to be made payable to the order of the Company , The BEE PUBLISHING 00 , , Props , E. ROSEWATER Editor ARBOR DAY PROULiMATION. KXECirriTC MAX J10K , 1 LINCJIN , NEB. , Mar. 30 , ' 83. I To the People o ! Nebraska ! The subject of Foreatry , or Tree Plant ing , il fait becoming one of National Im portance , and It receiving the carefal at tention cf thoughtful mlndi throughout our own country , and In other landiaa well. well.The steady and rapid disappearance of our forest * , is viewed with apprehenilon. We are for ed to consider the matter of futuredemand and snpplr , and in view of the facti It becomes a queition of grave moment. The dliappearance of the natu ral growth of timber , has been followed In many of pur states by the drying up of springs , and brooks , a decreased annual rain fall , and consequent Increaied fre quency of seasons of extreme drouth. The presence of trees , and forests exerts ftdl rect and controlling liiflaenco upon the moisture of the air , and the amount of rain fall , as well an serving to lesson the I . : extremes of temperature , and great modi fying the severity of ell mate and season. The attention of the general goveenment has b cn dlrectedto thunmtterand | | has re ceived MubitanUalreaognltlon at the bands of our National Congress , in the pasiage of whatli known as the "Timber Culture Act , " which has for its object , tbo secur ing of timber upon our treeless prairies. Encouragement and incentive , in the matter of tree planting Is given by tbo constitution of Nebraska ; which says , "Tho legislature may provide tlut the increased - creased value cf lands , by reason of live fences , fruit and forest tree * grown and culltvatod thereon , shall not b taVen Into account in the assessment thereof " i The atete board of agriculture offers , < , liberal premiums for the greatest number of trees planted during the mouth of April , 18S3 , by any one pert OB ; and for the great- I : , oat number planted , or put out , during the year 1683. In adlitlon to this , they offer J a special premium known as "Arbor Day" premium for tbo greatest number of trees planted upon a given day , divided and classified as to the varieties , and earnestly inviting competition thereof , from all. Tbo question of tree culture important as it is 10 the country at large is of para mount importance to our Ute. Nebraska embraces within her limits , lands that are unsurpassed in fertility ; and tflerinx as they do , advantages la the way of easy and simple cultivation , they are being developed with a raphlty that U nearly , If not quite , without precedent. Therefore , to the end that the past grat ifying degree of development , and Improve ment , may be maintained , and if possible Incroaied , I , James W. Dawe , governor of the state of Nebraska , hereby name W1UNI8DAT , TllElSTH DAT 0V APUIL , A , D. 18S3 , to be observed as "Arbor Day , " embracing In its design results so varied , beneficial and far-reaching ; tavlnc tor its aim and purpose , the common Interest , and gtneral welfare of onr state , it should be strictly observed by all classes. Having reference to both ornamentation and usefulness ; to beauty and utility ; con sidering the claims of present enjoyment and ultimate profitable investment , oare should be exercised and selections for plant ing made , from such varieties aa have been approved by the testa of time and experi ment , as suited to the conditions of our soil and climate. Let it be remembered that the person who plants and cauies to grow-if but a tingle tree , rhrub , or vine , Is contributing his or her mite in the way of added in- .duoement and attraction , tending toward that future development and ultimate standing of Nebraska , for which ws are all laboring and hoping ; and which will surely come , Done at Lincoln , the SOthdayof March , A. D. 1883 , in the Seventeenth year of the state and of Uie Independence of the United States the One Hundred and Seventh. JAMES W. DAWES. By the governer : * EOWABD P. ROOOEK , Secretary of State. THE bo t men will win next Tuesday without regard te parties. THE democratic nomination (01 mayor ii a Savage blow at the eleventh hoar republican ticket. EVEHY cltlzjn of Omaha who favora public Improvomonta will vote for th < bonds at the coming election. TIIE only persons who have n rlgh to oppoao the lasulnq of the sowo bonds for Omaha are the doctors They will In j are their practice. TUB latest launched monitor I . called the "Terror. " It probibly wll bo one before the contractors go through presenting tholr bills. THE mortality In the postoffloo department partment daring the pait year ha " 11 boon large. Since last May three ox postmaster generals and ono In aotlv . f' .service have died Dennlson , Jewel and Howe. I ; VOTERS at Tuesday's election wli bo asked to ratify the resolution of th school board which appropriates $35 > , GOO of the school funds for the crec tlon of now buildings. The money I l already In the treasury but the poi mission of citizens la necessary befoi It can bo applied to the purposes li tended. I GLEBES of election should BOO ths three eets of ballot boxes are secure r ? for every poll on Tuesday , Thei I ? most be a separate box for the ele < tlve officers one' for the Improvi meat bond * and another for the bond for school purposes. There most b BO mistake. t Vi THE UflDIMINISHED StmPLUfl- It is generally admitted that the next congress will bo compelled to make furthorrodacllonzof the revenue from consideration entirely Independ ent of the question of tarlfl for revenue - venue or protection. Bniinoss Is again threatened by the excessive accumulation of taxes In the treasury , The cellmates of the commissioner of internal revonno and the secretary of the treasury make it certain that the entire reduction of revenues under the late tariff act will not exceed Wonty millions Instead cf sventy-fivo millions no was conGdontly claimed by the advocates at the last ueoslon. Complaints from trade are already oomlng In from oil quarters. The money market IB Buffering from an unusual stringency while the ovrplna revenues cf the government Jaro flowing Into the treasury at the rate of $12COO.OOO a month while no mode of rollof o flora itself except pay ments on acaount of the public debt , and anticipations of the Interest on the bonds. Thus the money market Is subject to fluctuations between scarcity and extreme redundancy. Without this government obstruction the fbw of currency through iho chan nels of trade would bo regular and healthful. There are but two meth ods for reducing the treasury surplus reductions that have been suggested. One ts s > now application of the old Whig doctrine of distributing the sur plus amonf the several states. This suggestion of a number of ultra high tariff financiers will meet with little consideration from the next congress. The only rational and prac tical remedy for an excass of revenue is a redaction of taxation , and this necessity ( n the condition of the treasury will bring the whole question back to the next congress , almost substantially where it stood bcforo the present tarifl lair was passed. Jnst us was predicted by the oppo nents , the mangled tariff bill of the laat Bosalon will afford but a brief truce to the agitation of the tariff question. This Is not a pleasant prospect for the democratic majority , but It In ono which they must face. On this quco * tlon the speaker of the next hunso will be chosen and the committee of ways and means organized. Tun crusade inaugurated by TUB BEE againit low assessments in Omaha has extended to other portions of the Btato. Taxpayers of all classes are beginning to see that a low assessment outs both ways. It affects the credit of the community abroad and It bin ders Improvements at home. But more than all It throws the burden of taxation npon the class least able to bear them , This is defeating the very aim of taxation and patting a premium upon fraud. Omaha la not alone in this matter of low valuation , as the state board of equalization has clearly recognized by varylng the amount of the levy for the state tax from G to 8 per cent. Lancaster county IB as sessed upon a lower basis than Doug las county and her levy for Btato par- poses Is accordingly higher. The power of the state board to equalize axatlon by varying the amount of .ho . levy disposes effectually of the charge that an Increase In the assess ments will Increase the otato tax. ALL the poatoflioos in the country were closed on Thursday by order ol Hatton oat of respect to the memory of his late chief. This leads the No * York Star to observe that such dlaoonv modlng of hundreds of thousands ol people will muko everybody sorry thai Mr. Howe died. IT makes no difference to the votori and taxpayers of Omaha whether thi next mayor la a democrat or a repnb lloan , but It makes every dlfferenci whether ho Is a competent , honest am efficient executive , \ OTHER LANDS THAN OURS- Parliament baa reconvened , and thi work of its session has boon again re Earned. The prospects of leglsUtloi are said to bo extremely uncertain The ministry hope to carry the bank rnptoy bill , and either the government mont of London bill or the tenanli compensation act. These meaiuros . It Is agreed , are the only ones whlcl the government can hope to carry Parnoll la absent from parliament and la trying to awaken French sym pathy for Ireland , with good success The result of the Westminster oxplo 5slon has boon a great Increase of pub Ho fooling against the Irish , and man . nfaoturera and employes generally or discharging Irish laborers. Even do rnestlo servants are receiving notice of dismissal , The dynamite scar continues , and all public buildings ar protected by the troops. It Is gonoi ally admitted that recent events hav 3 > made It Impossible for the preset government to deal with any no1 measures of Irish reform , In Ireland the Armagh oonsplrao ; trials have been brought to a cloi and twelve men charged with con pllclty In murder have boon oouvloto and sentenced to penal servitude. . vigorous attempt was made to connec the Land League with the assasslni tlons and orldenoe , waa added thi the murder of one Brooke was done i 10 their instigation. Outside of goven ment circles the testimony la general ) believed to bo porjurodand the strong est disclaimers have como from former officers of that organization. Mr. Gladstone's perennial Intention of withdrawing from the control of English affairs la again amusing the press of Great Btitaln , The purpos0 of those silly rumors is not plain , since the premier Is notoriously In bettor health than ho has been for years , and rooro resolute in the real ization of the internal reforms ho has been elected to work out. As is well known , his withdrawal from power would bo equivalent to the diimom- bcrmont cf the liberal party , since his authority alone holds the discordant gronpi In common action , The Krotosqao assertion that Sir Charles" Dilko is In training as the great loader's successor is on a par with the imbecile story of his contemplated retirement. Gorman commercial activity is keep ing pace with Its wonderful political and military domination. Besides the St , Gothard tunnel , which has in creased the international tram's by many million ? , now steamship lines are constantly projected and pat In operation. Germany has long direct ed its efforts towards maritime equal ity with England , and if the work goes on for ten years as It has been going during the past ten , the day will como when Germany will exceed Franco as a maritime power as much as she now distances the republic aa a military nation. With a steamship line to South America or the West Indies , Germany will compote with both Franco ana England in ono ef the richest traffic ! In the world. It li BUggostlvo to note that , with oar Infinitely greater resources , a nation like Germany la rushing past as in commercial enterprise of this sort. Gen. Bronsart von Sohellondorf , who succeeds Gen. von Kameko , re signed , ns L'rusoian War Minister , first attracted Ktlsor Wilhelm'a special at tention during the Franco Prussian war of 1871 72 , when he was attached to the headquarters staff. When the French had boon hurled back into Se dan It was Lieut-Col. Bronsart von Schbllondorf whom his Majesty sent into a town with a 11 g of trnco to de mand its nncondltional capitulation , and who returned in company with Gen. Ilalllo the bearer of Napoleon's well known letter of surrender "N'ayant pas pu mourir a la tote do men troupes , jo depose mou epee oux plcda do votro Msjeste. " After the wai ho was made chief of the general stuff of the Guards Corps , in which ho successively received command of the Second Brigade and the Second Divi sion. Tarooghout his career ho has shown himself to bo "a man of Intel lect and of action" a combination which Prince Bismarck once said was not very common among his Prussian countrymen. It la still an open question what is going to happen in Egypt. A corre spondent writing from Cairo eays the hatred of the Egyptians for foreigners grows more bitter and that the depart ure of a troop of British soldiers Is looked npon with undisguised satis- fiction by the entire populace. For eign ladles are insulted in the shops and on the streets. Tae native police and soldiery , while yielding an en forced courtesy to the English , are constantly muttering curses under tholr breath , and the Coptic Christians are hardly loss an object of hatred than ho foreigners. The feeling existing mong the Mohammedans la described s exceedingly bitter and dangerous ust the sort to about bring n re-enact- ug of the terrible scenes which accom panied the sack of Alexandria. The oot and booty and shedding of Chris- Ian blood which resulted from 'that errlblo experience are not forgotten , ind it IB most exasperating to the Moslems to see that after their nprla- ng and sacrifices in the rebellion the country la now more firmly In the lands of the foreigners than over. Mr. Gladstone says England is in Ejypt aa the friend and adviser of the chedivo , and ready to withdraw as soon as the Institutions of the land In dicate that the native government is In a healthy condition , bat the British jcoupatlon does not seem to bo foster ing a state of affairs that will lead seen to stable government. It la reported that the newspaper ! representing the government ol Sweden and Norway are continual ! } predicting vigorous measures on the part of King Oscar to stem the tide of liberal encroachments , and the mar rlago of the crown prince of S iredorj to the granddaughter of the Germat emperor Is cited as evidence of at agreed movement to that ond. It It not regarded as possible , however , that Germany will take any active part In the dispute now waging between twoen King O-icar and the Norwegian storthing or legislative assembly. The Norwegians are a law-abiding people , but they have In their legislature an overwhelming liberal majority. Thoii constitution has been In force since 1814 , and the very serious question ! now pending between the crown and the storthing first arose about five years ago. The storthing passed an act giving cabinet officers a seat IE their body. The king vetoed the act , and the storthing , taking the rognlai steps necessary , passed the act ovei the veto. Thereupon the klnf chimed that the act was In the nature of a constitutional amendment , one that he possessed In such case th < power of an absolnto veto. It was i claim put forth then for the first time and will probably bo resisted to thi last by the Norwegians , who will undoubtedly doubtodly have the sympathy of t large number of the Swedes In the fight they are making. It looks aa 1 the king had put himself in a verj awkward position unless ho moans ti challenge extreme measures from thi Norwegians , for at every eloctloi since the controversy began the llbero majority has Increased. The May day fixed npon for th coronation of the cm in the anclen Kremlin of Moscow Is drawing on an immense are the preparations foe th grand ooouJon. Enormous quautltle of bread , meat and beer have been collected in Moscow for regaling the multitudes who are expected from all portions of the empire. It has been determined to outdo the utmost prodi gality of former coronations. In the midst of this official activity the nihi lists are by no moans idle , and their promise of a warm reception to the Imperial guesta on coronation day may canto another postponement of the long deferred ceremony. ReporUfrom Russia are gloomy onongh , and fear la expressed that the coronation , so far from being accompanied by conces sions to the public demands , will be followed by the abrogation of gomo of the rights granted by thi ) late cnr The warning of the nihilists to blow up the Kremlin unless the czaraesenta to tholr progoammo of political rtf jrm has increased the feeling of insecurity. On the part of the government authorities the mobt cheerful assur ances are given that the nihilists will not bo permitted to dialurbthogoneral joy of coronation day , but so llttlo fulth is repi scd in tholr promises that auroral of the princes of Europe have regretfully expressed to the czar their Inability to attend. It would bo very pleasant to them to witness iho cere mony , but they prefer to bo present by proxy , If the Kremlin should bo blown up with the dynamite of the nihilists the princes will have diplo matic representatives on the spot , who will transmit faithfnl accounts of the entire t Mr , which will bo much more satisfactory than their presence as witnesses. Since only one prince Is to undergo the perilous ceremony of cor onation there la no need that any others should takonndoo rhka. The latest Japanese papers show that the relations between Japan and China are "strained , " to use a favor ite diplomatic phrase. The weaker ns- tlon is putting forth great exertions to raise an army and to equip a fleet that will bo able to cope with the Chinese , but progress Is slow' The nation Is In a transition phase ; It is weaker than it was under the old regime , for all its advancement has boon in the way of the arts of peace. It has made won derful strides In civilization , but the usual result of rapid assimilation of knowledge is shown In the fondness of the people for speculative ontorprUea , This has demoralized the currency and materially Injured the trade of the country. The old warlike spirit still lives In the people , but unless some military gonlua should como forward they would bo no match for the comparatively parativoly well drilled Chinese. China has the means to establish an effective army and navy. Thus far the latter hai boon improved the mcst rapidly The Chinese make good sailora ; their naval flaot is not to bo sneered at , and if they had batter material , the for eign t fibers would already have gath ered a formidable standing army. In the event of war Japan will bo badly beaten , unices her diplumatista can indnco Russia to enter the contest. Shonld this ccsnr , the map of eastern Asia will aeo many changes. The Orst locomotive baa made Ita appearance in Senegambia. Tao first mlle and a half of the French railroad between Senegal and the Niger was opened last December in the presence of an amazed crowd of natives , who slapped their hands and tried to keep pace with the train. Opposition was made to the road by Lstdlor , the King of Cayar , who had formerly made a treaty permitting the line to pass through his territory ; but the authorl ties with a body of troops , marched to his residence and burned it with out opposition. Latdlor then took rtf ago with a neighboring chief , In concert with whom ho is expected to begin hostilities. _ Crime is increasing in Italy , and especially in the central part of the so-called Romsgna. Formerly thu Crimea were laid In the sacerdotal role , but for twenty -five years there has been no such rule , and yet crime Is daily increasing. The Romagnoll are trained to handle the dagger and practice with a pistol and a gun at an age when other boys play with mar bles , and this may account for their highly developed blood-thirstiness. Score of police officers have been killed by organized bands of thiovea and assassins. A short time ago two police inspectors were murdered in Bologna , another at Havenna , and a fourth in Faenza , while in Caseena a prsfeot was butchered. In Ravenna the royal prosecutor was shot dead and three noblemen of high standing killed two in Fftenzi and ono in Lugo. The premier , Mr. Depretis , has ( iuallj been aroused and he has announced that ho will adopt stringent measnrci to pat a stop to this carnival of crime , A wonderfully rich gold district hat boon discovered about the Drakona burg mountains on the eastern aide 01 the Transvaal. The number of dlpgori In thoKaap fields does not exceed 500 but their steady persevorence Is a gooc sign of tholr success. The Boer government ornmont Imposes a duty of 5 per con' ' on all gold dlicovored in the country and this fact acts as an Incentive t < secrecy on the part of the minors which cflaln prevents a rush to thi diggings. Tao report of a compoton geologist from the Berlin reef In thi Lopdonbnrg district is very oncourog ing. He is acting on behalf of a com piny which la about to purchase thi property , and ho reports that th < minimum average yield is sixteen ounces .from each ton of quartz , whlli aa much as 1.000 ounces has been ob tained from one ton. The wages of worklngmen In Parli have Increased considerably since 1876 Thus , day laborers In 1875 received J conta an hour and last year they ro colved 12 contB. Stonecutters havi advanced from 14 to 24 cents an hour house carpenters from 12 to 18 centi an hour ; plumbers from 80 cents to ? 1 n day increase in the population am the rapid Increase In wealth are cansei of the present Increase In wealth an causes of the present Increase li wages , and the rise would bo still mon marked were It not for the oonstan Immigration of Belgians , German and Italians , who are attracted by thi high rate of wages. Looked at by th light of these statistics the complsmt of the socialists against the bourgeois n J look , to say the least , singularly ill timed. Mr. R , D. Whitney , 23 Howan Street , Springfield , Mass. , writ * "My wife and mother suffered fo voars with oorni , and nothlnR eve helped them , They used St. Jwob OU , and It worked like a charm. MILITARY INSPECTION. Oon. Howard , Commander of tbo De partment of the PJatte , on His Way to Northern Nebraska. Sioux City Journal , March 23. Maj Gan , Howard , U. 8. A. , com mander of the Department of the Platte , arrived from Omaha yesterday morainp , and proceeded In the after noon to Running Water , D. T , , from which plsco ho will cross the river into Northern Nebraska on a visit cf inspection. The Department of the Platte Is a Inrgo ono , embrac ing lows , Nebraska , Wyoming , Utah , nnd n part of Idaho , with headquarters at Omaha. In person Gen. Howard , vho succeeded G > n. Goorpo _ Crook , the famous Indlnn fighter , 'is a man cf moro thnn 50 yearn of ngi > , with whlto hair and ploncant features Ho has but ono arm , having lest the other during the civil war , In which hn served with dis tinction. Ho Is a singularly mild- mannered man , converses freely and In citizen's * garb would ba easily mis taken for a retired citizen or a benev olent lay member of a church. His mind evidently is cf the religious bent , as ia his conversation ho did not fall to frequently allude to mat ters coenected with the church inter ests of the place he visits. Although not very communicative regarding the affiirs of the military , the general stated that at present everything is corona and poscefnl. He regarded the Indians In hi * depart ment aa all well disposed. Ho spoke well of Agent McGtlltcnddy at Pine Ridge , and regarded his hflaence there moat salutary upon the some what lawless elements which exist among both the Indiana and white men around the ngoncy. Ho declared himself aa agreeably surprised with Sioux City , and ( spe cially Ita handsome business buildings. It would have boon agreeable for him to have remained longer that ho might form the acquaint anco of the most prominent citizens , but the necessity of his presence again at headquarters in Omaha compelled him to continue hln journey and make a brief inspec tlon of the situation of affilrs In Northern Nebraska. He announced his intention of paying the Omaha reservation an extended visit at an early date in order to acquaint himself with the value of the most Intelligent of the Indians found thereon for oconting. The general ts accompanied by ( 'Apt. J. A. Sladen , ono of hia aides do camp. Consolidation Continued. The order of consolidation in the Gonld tystcm continues to i-regress , the latest move in thatdireotlon being the amalgamation of the pontr.il bag < gaga dup-trtmont of tha system. A. L. Martin , general bcgcago agent of the Iron Monutuln division of the system , will retire April 1 , and W. B. Androvrr , general buggago ogout of the Missouri Pacific , will assume gen eral lupcrvlsion of the system nnder the MMe if general bacgago agent of the Missouri Pacific railway company. This is in keeping with thu consollda tlon of the general freight and gen eral passenger departments , and it even extends to the general manager * . Col. floxlo was general manager of the Iron Mountain and Col. Talmage had charge of the Missouri Pacific in a general way. It was arranged so that Col. Hoxio took the rate and traffi ] question in charge , and Col , Talmsge was placed in charge of transportation matters , thus making one head for each department to cover the entire system. CURES Rheumatism , Neuralgia , Sciatica Lumbago , Backache , HeadacheToothache , Bar * Throat , Swelling * . Hprafni. Brutiu , llurnt , Beald. . Fro.t Ultra , 1ID ALL OTHER BODILY Tim 1.1D 1CIIBJ. old br Dratrlt * 106 Dttlen .ftrywhtre. FlftC oU boltU. DlrMlloni la II L niu | ti. TIIK CIIAKI.EH A. VOOELKU CO. FRANK D. MEAD , CARPENTER AND CABINET TsK AJK JE1DR , . Repairing of all Kinds Prompt ly Done. 1C05 Douglas Street , Omaha , Neb J. E. HOUSE , Consulting and Civil Engineer AND SURVEYOR. Brecl&l ultentlrn to Sumlrg Town Addi tions and Lot ? . Furnishing E timatej cf Eic - v tlrn' , MakligMtp , Pl u , & 3. OFFICE OVER FIBSt NATIONAL BANK , OMAHA NEB. ALMA E. KEITH , Removed from 1222 Fnrnam 8t to IOO Co. Fifteenth St. , opppslte Poitofllce. Will open nn Marei 10th , a fine lot of pattern b-noet * andtuti , n bin * , etc. Alia l > rge addi tions to tha aloe * of Hair Goo's , comprlilng all the BOtoitlrs of tte > a on. 'ihoohly tie tile light mil Im ry sere In Omaha. JOHN D , PEiBODY , Hi D , , PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON , OFFICE BOOMS. 3 & 5 1607 FABNAM ST. ltd Mecca 1714 Poutlas Street. Omahi , Neb. H. PHILLIPS THE LEADING NEW YORK Call and look over 017 new store and so my new goods. 1207 Farajvm 8tr t. 12OT Under the management of Mr. KalUh. McOABTHT&BUKKK , Undertakers , 218 UTH BT..BBT. FAHNAM ANI DOUGLAS POWER AND HAND Steam Pumps , Engine Trimmings , umnta MACIIINKKT , BKITINO , HOSK. BRASS AN inos nrnnoa Fir PACKING , AT miOLEOALE AND RETAIL. HALLADAY WIND-MILLS SHUM AMD SCHOOL BELLS Cor. Farnam and 10th Streets Omaha , Neb. SPECIAL NOTICE TO Growers of Live Stock and Others. WE CALL YOUtt ATTENTION TO OUR Ground Oil Cake. It is the boat and cheapest food for clock of any kind. Ono pound Is oqnal o three pounds of corn. Stock fed with Ground Oil Oako in the fall and win * or , instead of running down , will incrcaso in weight and bo in good market able condition in the spring. Dairymen an well as others who nso it can tea- ify to its merits. Try it and judge for yourselves. Price $25.00 per ton ; no charge for sacks. Address o4-eod.mo WOOODSIAN LINSEED OIL 00. , Omaha , Nob. M. Hellman & Co. WHOLESALE CLOTHIERS , 1301 and 1303 Farnam St. Cor. I3t OMAHA , NEB. McMAHON , ABERT & CO , , Wholesale Druggists , 315 DOUGLAS STREET - - OMAHA NEB McNAMARA & DUNCAN. WHOLESALE DEALERS IN KENTUCKY AND PENNSYLVANIA WhiskieS ! in Eond or Free , Also direct Importers of WINES , BRANDIES AND ALES , Jobbers and Manufacturers of Fine Agents for Jos. Schlitz' Milwaukee Beer , Bottled and in Kegs. 214 & 216 S , 14TH STEBET , - - - OMAHA , HEB , C. F. GOODMAN , DRUGGIST AND DEALER IN PAINTSOILSVARNISHES And Window Glass. . . _ . OM.AHA. - - NEBRASKA OITT PLANING MILLS. MANOTAOTUJEUSRa OF Carpenter's Materials ALSO SASH , DOORS , BUNDS , STAIRS , Stair Railings , Balusters , Window " ' and Door Frames , Etc. First-clan faoilitloe for the Manufacture of all klndes of Mouldings , Planing and matching' a Specialty. Orders from tbo country will t > promptly executed. mtMremall nomtnnntcaH nuto \ , MOVER. Proprl * WILLIAM SNYDER , HANCFACTUBER 0V CARRIAGES , BUGGIES , First-Olass Painting and Trimming , Repairing Promptly Done , 1310 Homey , Cor. 14th , Omaha. CHERRY GROVE FARM. Frederic , Monroe Do , , Iowa , 0. E. MAYNE , , . Proprietor. Ha * constantly on hand a large number of Ilorsos. A SPECIALTY. Description of Hones and other lwotm * . Uoo sent by mall on application.