Newspaper of Omaha Daily Bee, May 3, 1873, Page 2

Newspaper of Omaha Daily Bee dated May 3, 1873 Page 2
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THE O M. AHA BEE OFI'ICIMi lMt'BUOF TUB CITY. TO COHItr.SIMINDK.N TN. Wis no not ilwlru any contribution whatever o( s litrrarjr or Ixwilral iharnrti r J ami wo will nut niulerlaltn In primer tr, or to return the mine, In nnjr taw whatever. Our Htair li nnfflclenll)' liri(i lit mure than .upplr our llmltcl paie in Unit illnctlon, HiAt. Namk or WmTFit, In full, mint In uaih ud every cao accompany any commuiiita tlunol what nature atver. Till li not 111 tended for publication, hut (or our own mils faction ana a proof of gooil faith, a Our Coiimtrt I'Klh.itu wo lll always 1 plraxsl to hear trini,oti all matter) tunnelled with crop, country politics, ami on any ub Jilt whatever of general Interest to the w ple of our HUttp. Any Information connoft cJ with the election, ami relating to tWh. accMenU. etc., will In gladly received. All mth comiuunlcMtlon, however, mint I hrtcf aa poMille ami they must, lnallcaea, he written ujion ono ilJe of the alicct only. iouiicai.. AM. ANHfiUMCKMKNTi of candidate, for office whether mails hy .ell or frlendi, and whether ai notlreor communication to the IMItor, arc' (until nomination are liuute) tmply liemoual, ami wilt bo charged as ad verllKiueiit.. All communication, should he addrcasod to K. llOdKWATKIi, Alitor and 1'utlUher, Draw r27l. Since Sonntor IHtchcock is de termined to take in Germany on his pleasure tour through Kuronc. the Ur.K would suggest that ho nlso IftkAj, in "Chemnitz" on hid way to Vienna It is a mutter of conoidentblc i portanco to the pcoplo of that citlo prepare in timo for a proper recep tion of their accomplished Nebraska CoiihuI. J'ltoM our Now York exchanges we glean that tlio immigration of for (signers to the West has fairly net in. It is anticipated that the number of persons lauded on our chores between the- spring and winter seasons will bo unprecedented. The Cunard steamer Olympus arrived at Now York last week with 1,00(5 steerage passengers, the largest number ever landed from any single steamer. The steamship Palmyra, of tlio same line, which left Liverpool on the same day, is ex pected with about six hundred more. It is estimated that at least sixty per cent of those foreigners will settlu in the Western States. Nebraska will, we doubt not, como in for her pro proportion. The telegraphic announcement of elaborate preparations for a grand ovation and public reroptlon to Pres ident Grant upon revisiting his for mer homo at Galena, recalls to our mind somo interesting historical re minescenccs that may not bo out of place for republication just now. It will be borne in mind that Gen erul Grant is personally a very mod est gentleman, whoso aspirations dur ing the slaveholders rebellion wcro of an entirely military character. At At tho close of tho war, somo of his personal friends, prominent in the political world, approached thoGcn eral with tho inquiry whether lie would not bo willing to accept somo political office. "My friends," said the General, "tho highest ambition I have is to be JFttyor of Galena just long enough to build a sidowalkfrom tho depot to my residence." It tho full of 1805 General Grant finally found leisure enough, for the first time it) a number of years, to re turn to Galena on a visit. The peo ploof Galena determined to surpriso their illustrious fellow townsman, had erected a mngnificent triumphal inch at tho depot, with tho following inscription: "General the sidewalk w 6ti'7!" Sure enough, General Grant had tho pleasure of walking from the depot to his house on a sub Htantial sidowalk, and his ambitions to run for "Mayor" of Galena were thus ceremoniously nipped in the bud. SUltSTN.VTIAl. lUOUIll.SH. Kvcry person interested, directly or indirectly, in the future prosperity of Omaha, is naturally desirous that overy step wo tako may bo in tho direction of pormanont and substan tial progress. Tho discouraging and disastrous fluctuations of tho specu lative period when ovcrything was overdone and everybody was under paid, lias taught us an indelible les son that should guido us in all our future undertakings. Tlio human driftwood that in former years periodically blockaded our by ways and highways with shift less adventurers and ventur Hotuo furtuno hunters is lumpily seeking, other channels. Tlio period ical flights of thoso birds of passage no longer darken our horizon. Oma ha no longer serves as a Botany May for broken-down merchants and un lucky speculators. Her commercial chaff has been thoroughly winnowed aud tho substantial business men ro iminhoro to reap tho benefits of their unremitting toil and staunch perse verance. Omaha, in tho opinion of her most experienced judges, has reached tho turning point in tho tide that leads to substantial progress, it her citizens but understand how to mako tho most of tho situation. Being directly interested in tho ma terial prosperity of this city and State, wo have naturally given this tthject much thought. As wo view It the path beforo us is plain aud full of promise, if wo but grasp tho prcs eut opportunity, and act promptly and considerately. Omaha to secure substantial progress must loo no time in securing more direct connection by rail with tlio interior of tho State. Sho must construct feeders to every county that is not yet reached, and reach out for tho commerce that naturally belongs to IT ""Iter. If wo cannot raiso the capital for broad gauge railways, let us build ... f mini narrow gauge. If wo have not the means to construct narrow gauges, let lis offer Inducements to capital ists who can build them by donations or otherwise. Wo have given away many thousands of dol lars in bonds to railway companies, and a large proportion very hastily and foolishly, but after all so owe our present prosperity in a greut measure to theso railways. There is not a city with a population of over 15,000 on the Missouri or Mississippi rivers that does not owe twice as much as wo do, and has half as much to show for their money. Omaha cannot nflord to have railroads constructed all around her, when sho could just as readily control their termini. As tho foundation of substantial progress is necessarily based upon self confidenco, Omaha must exhibit confidence enough in.hcr own destiny by entering upon tho work of estab lishing substantial -public improve ments. Better pay interest on half a million dollars for tho next twenty years than bo without sewerage, pavements and water works. lhc time has come when these puWic improvements have become an absolute necessity. Instead of Hav ing $30,000 annually for maintaining a paid fire department, wo had bcttei contribute that sum annually to pay iho interest and sinking fund for water works, that would furnish more protection and security against disas trous fires than double tho present forco of engines and firemen. Instead of wasting thousands of dol lars annually through tho street com missioner in purposeless improTC monts, in opening ditches ono day and filling them the next, in con structing wooden culveits and re constructing them every few weeks, let us establish permanent grades, and use material that will not decay. Let us compol lot owners to build fire proof houses, or sell their property at reasonable rates, to those that have means to build of brick, stone or iron. How can we expect to induco cap italists to invest here or accept Oma ha as the future metropolis of the Missouri valley, without convincing them by practical ovidenco of our faith in her destiny. Almost every dollar expended for public improve ments will bo redistributed among our people by tho workingmen and mechanics employed in carrying them on. If Omaha is to bo the now Chicago, sho must take her example from the old Chicago. Where would that city now bo had not her enterprising-citizens gone head over heels in debt to establish public improve ments and build up a net work of railroads? INIUJSTrUAI, KOTK.N. Scotland produced 10,600,000 tons of coal in 1871. Girls are taught type-setting at uii industrial school in Vienna. It is proposed to establish an" ar tificial ico iactory in San Francisco shortly. It is reported that extensive borax deposits have been found in Kern county, California. Tlio condition of mining in tho vicinity of Helena, Montana, is re ported to be very satisfactory. It is claimed that tho colored murblo of Salano county, California, is Huporior in point of ueauty to any European stone of a like nature. Ono inch of rainfall distributes 100 tons of water over an aero of land a sttm'estive fnnt. in n mi.nlinni. cal us well as an agricultural point of view. There oro 851,600 sowing mach ines made annually in tlio United States. Three companies mako more than 150,000 each. A very largo profit is realized on them. Beceutly 3,9S0 tons of rails were mado in a fortnight at a British iron company's works tlio largest quan tity ever made in England undor ono roof within tho saint space of time. Much anxiety is felt in Itussia regarding the destruction of forests, which nroceeds vnrv rimiillir. ntul threatens to deprive tho country of one qi mo most vaiuiiuio oi its ex port products, wood for building pur poses. London has a "Salviigo Corps," supported by fire iusuranco compa nies which aids the fire brigado in extinguishing fires, guards property in burnt buildings, and looks after the interests of tho insurers generally. "Indurated tar," n substance which, it is claimed, docs not crack, shrink, nor blistor, and on that ac count would bo well adapted for coat ing iron vessols, is now being teated for that purpose in a British govern ment doekyatd. Silicato of soda has been discov ered to exort a very decided chemical action in checking alcoholic fermen tation, in this respect being somewhat similar to borax, although much more energetic. A small quantity of the silicate will entiroly arrest tho fer mentation of wiuo as also of milk. It appears fioni tho official report of tho British Challenger exploring expedition, that in tho Atlantic the Summer heat penetrates to a depth of about 000 feot, below which tho teniporaturo is uniform all tho year round. Tlio experiments made also demonstrate that at a depth of from ouo to two miles the temperature of tho water is everywhere 2S, or 4 be low freezing point. Begarding Bcssemor steel, which is now so largely manufactured in tho United States, a Sheffield (Eng.) corresjHindcnt observes: "Bessemer steel continues in great request its implication to new purposes being almost weekly extended. It can Ih produced so much cheaper than cast steel mado in tho old way, and yet is so lougn ami cmiowcu with many ot tho virtues of best cast steel that there is no wonder that its uw is be coming pretty nearly universal." A company hnsbcen Incorporated In Portland, Oregon, for tho purpose of manufacturing railroad and bar iron. If there are a good many arts and inventions lost, there is no lack of new one, to itulco from tho ad vertisement of a patent broker of the interior, whoofTcrs "thocheapestand best farm fence ever ftullt," "a new gas lamp that costs only half u cent an hour," "a horse rake that has no equal," "a new glass-cutter that beats the diamond," "a grate bar that doesn't burn out,'' and, finally, "a toy engine that every boy should have for instruction." Virginia is awakening to a con sciousness of her great resources. Commenting on tho need of factories and tho advantages to bo derived therefrom, tho liichmond inquirer says : "Wherover there aro many manufactories there aro low idle peo ple, and there too, money is more plentiful, business is moro brisk, and enterprise moro active. There is no reason why we should not have them in Virginia as they have them in the North. In some localities wo have water power unsurpassed in this country ; and whero thero is an ab sence of water power, steam may be as easily and as cheaply applied to the movement of macninery here as clsowhere. We have forests full of tho finest timber; wo have immense deposits of coal and iron: wo have evory thing, or almost everything, at our tloors that is necessary for man factories as abundant and cheap as thoso in thoNorthern States." Theso sentiments assure a cordial welcome to Northern capitalists investing in tho Old Dominion. PENCILINGS. Deacon David Dulldozer and the Chicago Confi dence Man. irrom Our Fireside Friend. 1 Deacon David Dulldozer had tho reputation of being n very shrewd and sharp man. No one in Snooze- ooro uau a greater iacuiiy oi clearly demonstrating; that black was white and white was black. Few of his neighbors had ever dealt with him without beimr worstpil. Nn mnn in the country could get tho advantago of him in n horso trade for ho was a Very cautious and plausiblo man. Ho was very stingy and selfish, he never gavo anything to tho needy and llllffirtlliiiitp. lint nrivinn with that articlo ho was very profuse and liberal. Mos.e Kimpp who wus ono of ucacuu jjaviu jJiuiuozer s neighbors, wns n. vnrv nippt nnil nrpilnlnna imr of a man. His extreme honesty ami creauiuy were ins greatest tunings and misfortunes. Ho was bound to bclievo what everybody told him and though often puzzled at tho conflict ing statements of his neighbors, he invariably believed that all were sincere in their affirmations. Ho was an indllstlious and and linnl.wnrk. inir man. but his worlillv lirinnnrirv was slow by reason of his lack of what some men call legitimate enter prise. Now Moses Knapp once had occa sion to visit Chicago ; What his motive in making tho journey was does not matter. It might have been tho contemplated nnrclinso of of some agricultural iirTplemcnts or irom an irrepressioic uesiro to ucholu tho wonderful wax-works in Wood's Museum. A trip to Chicago was an important event in tho lifo of Moses Knapp, for ho rarely went without the bounda ries of tho town lm livnd in. Aammi as Deacon David Dulldozer heard of Moses Knapp'a proposed journey ho mado duo hasto to call upon linn to givo his credulous neighbor a little gratuitious advice. "Tako plenty of money Moses, ho said, so if tho cars run oil' the track, or anything else happens, you won't bo helpless among strangers. Don't git your pockets picked or git taken in by any of them confidenco men that stand around tho street corners. They'rd plausiblo fellows. Moses. But I was always too much for 'em. Now remember, don't bclievo notliin' thev tell von." Moses thanked tho Deacon for his kindly interest in his welfare and promised to be very cautipus and careful. Shortly after ho started for the Garden City. After riding a few miles a well-dressed and pleasant lonkinn' strnnmir nmit-nnplmd l,lm nm begged leave to share his seat. Moses was just, wisiiing iiiai no somo one to talk with, and innnvinir nlnnir lm cheorfuljy mado room for tho stranger oesiuo nun. aim tno two were soon chatting with tho familiarity of old friends. " Live in Snoozeboro ?" "Yes," pleasantly responded Moses. "Ah, very fino fanning locality." "Yes, havo you ever been thero 1" "Often." " Do you know Deacon David Dull dozer, an' Amasa Tompkins, an' Bod nev Green ?" " Why yes. Tho Deacon is a sort of a second cousin of mine." "Wal, wal. Yes. l'vo vcard him speak of lota of times, "i our name is Featherly, ain't it ?" "Yes." iiFrom Flacg's Flatts ?" "Yes. I'm the mnn." "So, so. Wal I'm mighty glad to oyou; going to Chicago?" "Yes. it will bo real nlonmmt in SCO havo you for company." So they rode on for some hours, un til Featherly began to grow drowsy. It was late in the evening, and they would not arrive in Chicago until aftor daybreak on tho next morning. "Bo you gettin' sleepy?" asked Moses meekly. "Yes. I believe I'd tako a nap if it wasn't for tho tnicves and pick pockots that aro so thick on these trains; a man can't go into a doze without their going through him." "Goln' thru him?" asked Moses in astonishment, not fully comprehend ing the term. "Yes, picking his pockets aud tak ing his wallet and watch from him." "No?" Moaes clapped his hand uKh his txickctbook, to assuro him self that it was not gone. "It's unfortunately true," contin ued Mr. Featherly. "Now I'll tell you, Mr. Knapp, what I'll do. If you'll juit tako chargo cf mv valua bles, I'll lay down anil sleop till mid night. You wake mo up thon, and I'll do thu sjinio favor Air vou." This proposition greatly pleased Moses. Jin hnirnn tn tliinl- Mr. Featherly a very honosr, and clover man, when ho handed out 'Ills valua ble cold watch and well filler! nniknt. book to him and charged him to wuko him proni "v at twelve. Mr. ' Featherly tb micd over and went , to sleen. wlmo Moses tniardcd the. property committed to liis keeping witli lynx eyes. Ho was flattered by the confidenco Mr. Featherly ropo-ed in him. Mr. Featherly was a very linoMirt of man. Promptly at midnight Mo3cs gave ills companion a violent shake, who awoke with a yawn, and professed much surprise 'that the hours had passed so quickly. Moses re turned the property that ho had so faithfully guarded to its owner. Then taking Ins own watch and well filled wallet, ho handed them to Mr. Featherly who promised to carefully keep them Then tho unsuspicious farmer I ni tin. i uul -I'ttllngdown in liis feat, -sion deeply reposed. Meanwhile the train rumbled on aim the cars caiue to a prominent junc tion not many miles from the Garden City Moses was soundly sleeping; his companion had disappeared. Morning came. Mocs was awak ened by tho voice of a brakeman gruffiy speaking : "Come, como old fellow, aro you

going to sleep nil day? Wuko up, I want to lock up tho car." Moses rubbed his eyes. "Wal, Mr. Fcatherlv, have wo got to Chicago ?" "Got hero an hour ago, and the cars havo been switched oil on a side-track. Come, get out quick, I want to lock up," said tliobraKcman. Moses wus astonished nt what hail happened. Ho soon comprehended tho situation ; fortunately ho had a return ticket, and impelled by his chagrin and nnxiety he took tho first train home. Of course Deacon David Dulldozer laughed at him very heartily when ho licard of his misfortune and was ready with his usual cheerful and consoling salutation of "There, I told you so." Shortly after Deacon David Dull dozer had occasion to visit tho Gar den City. Of courso no ono gavo him any advice, ho was a man not to bo beaten by any confidenco operators. (Continued.) O 3VE.A.XX.A. JEWELRY MANUFACTORY. M. J. JOHANNES, Diamond Setter and Manufacturing Jeweler. Twenty-throo Years' Experience Jn the Finest Factories in Now York, Philadelphia, and Baltimore. N. T Cor, 14th nnd Douglas, over McAnj .., ,. land's Qaa Siore. P. o. llox at). uovlDtf JOHN II. GREEN, STATE MILLS di:ai.i:u in GRAIN, FLOUR AND FEED, AND COMMISSION MERCHANT, Cor. Nlnfli nuil Jnckion HI noTlBtf BYRON 1IKKD. LKWIS S. 11KKD BYRON REED & GO. The Oldest Established Real Estate Agency IN NEBUA8KA. Keep n complete Abstract of Tltlea to all Ilea Estate In Omali and Douglas county. 512 Fourteenth St., Omaha, Neb. febltf NEW MILLINERY STORE. MRS. JOSniMIIKU KOCH Ims removed her stock of Millinery Uoodi" tn No. 033 Fifteenth street, Iwlwccn Duinjlai and Dodge, where nho will bo lipiy to seno her niimeroui customers wltli an elegant, select and new stock of Spring Goods, lust received. inar27tf CELEUUATi:.) JACK FROST SODA "Wi?.T33H. ! Delicious Ice Cream, I'uro Candle', Confectionery, Nnts, and Fruits In variety, l'reih supply eu'ry day at MUM. E. II. IIVDF.'N, hortli Sldo Douglas St., 3 Doors East ISlli. C. C. H0USEL & CO., Storage, Forwarding -AND- Commission Merchants,' di:ai,eus in Buttor, Older, Houoy, oto. Ageiitafur tho Missouri Itlver Steamboats. Agents for Merchants' Despatch I'ust I'rclght. Agent for M. Work's Cincinnati Candles. Agents for Champion lteapers and Mow crs, and llolllngwnrth lluy Itaked. Choice Apples by Barrel or Bushel. MB"Como and seo us, at 1U1 Thlrtreiitli Hlreel. apr'J-tf C. C. HOUSED A CO. Wiii.B.DoolIttlG&Bro., GROCERS. AEW STORE! NO RENT!! LOW PRICES ! ! I SCO Doclgo St., OMAHA, - NEB. Jau'.'U-vrtt v.. r. siaviapsioaNr's CARRIAGE MANUFACRORY, .'!1S & "40 Fourteenth Street, City Meat Market Slieely Bros., Keep constantly on hand large aupplr BEEF, PORK, SMCTTW'r'oipa'. vwa t.i Poultry, Game and VEGETABLES JllHCtfUII (Office up stairs.) Omaha, Ncbrnsla. Carriage and Uuggles on baud or made to order. I. II. Particular attention paid to Hepalr lug. 1'roprletor Simpson's Hull, aprW-tl . cotmi?, Leading Boot Maker Ami all kind of LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S w:e.a.:r,. Mending neatly done j 183 3Tn.xxa.lic.XKX Qtroot, between 11th and l'Jlh. L. WOODWORTH 228 DougliH St., Omnlm, Nrh., DKAI.I'.lt IN Carriages, Hacks, Buggios Patent "Whoelo, Iload Wagons, Trotting Hulklci, Ski Ictum, Sin debaker'a Olebntel Wagons, Jaini-a 11. II Ill's Celebrated Concord Ilarueu aud Whips, Horso Clothing, Hoi-., Itl.inkets, Wagon Material of all Deserlp lions, Spokes, Hubs, IYIIuv, all ktntiauf HARD WOOD LUMBER Tlilmblo Skeins. Axles and Springs marfitf S. JACOBS, TAILOE, 190 St., Ono door neat of Abbott's Hook Store. All kinds cf Clothing mado to order. Clean ing and llepalrtng donu at roason.iblo ratca (leiitlcmcu'a Furnishing Uoods couataullr on hand. aul-lui DCALKll IN Groceries & Provisions, Flour, Feed, AMI Xax-xxx Froduoo, WINES, LIQUORS TOBACCOS AXD CIGARS. N.E.Oor. SIXTEENTH k CALIFORNIA St. nprio-tf JUST OPENED ! A New Lager Beer Saloon, S. E. Oor. TENTH St. & OAPIT0L Av. Jt'S T US, - . Pinii'r. apr'J-lm HALL STEAM ENGINE SUCCESSORS TO HALL 11K0S., Manufacturers of Steam Engines 1 1 Mining nuil Mill Machinery, and all kinds mow vsroDR.isi.t . COU. NICIIOI..VNS AND Mill. GRAND CENTFVL EUROPEAN HOTEL, Pino street, betweou Fourth and I'lth streets bT. LOUIS, containing 150 rooms j having lately added 50 more room, la now prepared to offer to tho traveling Public the licat accommo dations Uooiih, 75 tts. to SI per day. A meals ZS cts. each. OOOn A THATCHER l'ropriet TII3E3 New Haven Organ Go Miiuuructiiro tlio Celebrated Jubilee and Temple OZR,C3-A.:Esrs. Thoso Organs aro unsurpassed In quality ol tone, style of finish, simplicity of construc tion, and durability. Also, MKI.ODCO.N'S In various styles, and unequalled In tono. Send for Illustrated Catalogue. Address NUW HAVEN OUOAN CO., , , , New Haven. Conn. BuTAgcnls wanted. fcUVUm T I "V O Xj I Saloon and Restaurant, COB. NINTH AND PABNHAM STS., FRUD. WIRTJItt JOHN HIKllII, Proprietor. CONCERT given by Prof. Schrocder and the now ORCHESTRION', DAY and NIUHT. WTho Orchestrion Is one of tho largest In the world, and playa 7 of tho nowest and best music pieces. , ADMISSION, FUEL! OBSTACLESto MARRIAGE, Happy Relief for Young Men from tho eilecta of Errors aud Abuses In early life. Manhood restored. Imiieiliiuenls to Marriago removed. New method of treatment. New and remark able remedies. Hooka and clrculara aentfrco, In sealed envelopes. Address, HOWARD AS SOCIATION, No. 2 South Ninth St., Philadel phia, Pa,, an Institution luvlug a high repu tatlon for honorable conduct und professional ' mart! Cm Charles Shiveriok niaxiufaoturor AND Wholesale & Retail DEALEK IN FurniturE Bedding, Mirrors, Eto HAS THE LARGEST ST00K JIN OMAHA, AND MAKIM Tlin LOWliST rillUIH. 203 Farnam Street. anldeod-and-wtf. CHAS. POPS, Chicago Exchange, Cor. 13th find Douglas Streets. Fino Liquors, Wines, o i a- .a. n m , Imported Alo and Porter. IiftEor oor, REFRESHMENTS AT ALL HOURS. irt'oiicf rl K ry Evening, U. S. DEPOSITORY The First National Bank C3 37 OMAHA. Cur. I'aruliaua nuil VttU NlrcoU, TUN OLIIKSr RAMC1NO KSTAHI.IH1IMKNT IN NKllltASKA. ' M.icOi Kor In Knlllltr llrolt.era.) KsMh!ihd 1l ltCT. OntttilxoJ n a National Hank. Aiieunt -lf. lixvl. Oiipllnl i. .1 Pro'ltanwr . . U&(M)0 urriorm ni miiac-nnn B i'UICKllHON, A KOUNTZK, I'ruahli'Mt Cmhfer II KUUNTZK, II, V. YATKS, Vice 1'ifn'l. Axd't Cashier. .t IttPPI.KTON. Attorney. atvis sAUNiiam, knih uiwi, hkn. wojii Prcsldiitt. Vlio Prcnltlimt, I'aaliKr. STATE SAVINGS BANK, N. W toll. KAKN1IAM A 11TII ST.i Capital, $100,000, Atiilmi-ixi'il Caudal, $1,lllH),0i0. Deposit as small A una dollar r.-fcIV". ml Compound Interest allowed on name. Advantages rfVUM Certificates of Deposit. Tho wlioloor any part ol a Ucmslt ner re- malnlnn In this Hank three months, will draw Interest from tlalo of deposit tu tlmo of piy- ment. Tho who.o or any part of a donor It can drawn at any time. auir28-tf. EZIIA MU.LAK1), J. U. M1LI.AIUN l'naldenl. Caehle OMAHA NATIONAL BANK. . tnilNKH .. Uouirlas uml Thirteenth HtrootH, OHAIIA, NKII. CAPITAL J 100, (Ml 0 8UKPLU8AND PROFITS 100,000 0C FINANCIAL AGENT FOIl Till! UNITED STATUS AND nKHINATKD UKP03ITOIIT rOB J)tflllimalN orriCEiia. Tula lJnnk ileal J Exchange, Unvernment Donds, Voucher, Oold Coin BULLION AND OOLD DUST, and rella draft and mako collections on parta of Kuropo. Drafts drawn payable In tlold or Currency or tho Dank of California, Sau Francisco, TICKETS for aaiu to uu parta of Europe via Ihu Cunard and National Steamship Lines, and tho Hamburg American Packut Company. Iv27t The Oldest Established BANKING HOUSE MCIIICASILA, Caldwe Hamilton & Co., L'uslness transacted eamo as that of an In cor(oratcd hank. Account kept In Curruncy or fluid BUhject to sight check without notice. Certificates of Deposit issued payable on de mand, or nt llxcddato bearlnir Interest at Sli percent, per annum, and available In all part of tho country. Advances mado to customers on approved se curities at market rates of Interest. Uuy and Sell Oold, Bills of KxchanL'o, Oov ernment, State, County and City Ilomla. Wo Rlo special attention to ncRotlatlni; Hall road and other Corporato Loans Issued within Iho State. Draw Sight Drafts on England Ireland, Scot land nnd all parts of Kuropo. Sell European Passaco TIcketB. COLLECTIONS PHOMPTLT MADE auultf A. H. GLADSTONE & CO., GEOOERS -AND- Commission Merchants. WAM. OIII)i:itS PUOMITIA riLLP.D.'S Sill Thirteenth Street. marll-wtf Burlington & Missouri River R. R. in Nebraska. I No. 23,11 To tako effect Monday, March 10, 1873. -ExrniJW- STATIONS. Plattsuiniitu., Oreaupolls Omaha llellovuo WISkT. .... 11:1.1 a. in,, 1I:M " . I0S0 " ....1I:M " . KAST. l:l(ip. m, 1.01 " 2 00 " 1:20 1:11 " 1:01 " 12 31 ' 12.80 12.0K " lliSI " La I'latto um Oreaopolls VM Oreaopolnt Concord 11M7 " Ixiulavillo U.O'J " buuth llend U 21 Ashland 17.1.) Greenwood 12.R1 !","".',','",'.'lli'i5 ..Il::t2 ' wavcrly 1.07 " ll.iu " Nowlon 1:1!) " 10.52 Lincoln l:M " 10,33 " Lincoln 1:50 p. m 10.25 " ixctyv 2.15 " 10,02 11 JllgUlHIIll ,.w .d.1 " Cieto . 2:n " 0.41 Crete 2.55 1 !.37 " J..I2 " Dorthtster, 3:17 " oil, l.'xoter i 00 ' 8,31 11 Fairmont 4.2a ' a.n 11 Oralton 4 57 " l-.ii ' Harrard 6.15 " .7.07 ' Inland.,,,, fi:H " b.U Hastlnm 1127 " fi :n 11 Juniata CIA it 1 1 11 Juniata 7.0H " f,,5 n Kcuesaw , 7:28 " s.:b lAiwcii 7:au n:ll ii Port Kearney 8:12 " .5 57 ' Kearney Jiincl'ii.. 8:10 " 1.30u. 111, Trains Between Omaha aid Flattamoutb Lcaroand arrive as follows! ri.ATT8MOUTII. Uhtc l:Mii. m, Iuve IJ.25 " Arrlre ll:.V)u. m, Arrlre " OMAHA, Arrive t:l7p.iii, Arrlvo 2.W " Iavu lusou, in ltcne 7,(io ' DeatrlcoIBrancli, 11111:11.. HTATIONS, Cretu De Wilt.... Caljwfll,,. llenlrkt! WK8T. lllS P. III.,,, B-57 ' ,.., 1 0.23 ' ... . & " .... SOUTH, 0.41a. m. B'37 " 8,1 0 1. 10 h. D. The time given above U that of Omaha, anU la W uiluutv. alowr than that of Chicago. u. I'. JIOltaK, Sunt. u. 75. MANCiirsTL-a, oea, Ticket Agi" BITY WHITNEY BOOTS, i At 255 Douulns SI., be!. ft tl l I Jm I I nprl.Mt A. B. HUBERMANN 6c CO., PnAOTXOjiLlj Mnnufaotu'roi WATCHMAKERS, OF JEWELRY, S. E. Oor. 13th & Douglas Sts.' WATCHES, CLOCKS, JWELRY & PLATED-WARE, AT WII01.r.S.VI.K OK ltiri'.UI.. Dealers Can Save TDfE and FREIGHT bv Onlcriiig of Us. ENGRAVING DONE FREE OF CUAltGE ! SSTALL GOODS WAttUANTEH TO UE AS KElMtiaEXTKI)- Jn..31-tf " NOVELTIES AND ATTRACTIONS 3E. CT. O'lsTJEILL, MERCHANT TAILOR Has the Finest Stock Ever Brought to thi 3 Market. I HA Vi: seciin-d the acrvliei ut ono of tho !xit Cullers In Now York, win. will attend In lh I Ciittlne Deiiartmeut. I h.ivo L-lviti lari:o In liieemeiits In mv (nii..r. .. 11, ., i .,.. ....... .1,11,11, 1 lli.l Iu,.( 1,11.1., I.,n,..,, .,.,,, .1. V. i . o .. VI IV1. T 1 I. I, Will 1 II J I R. & J. WILBUR, Books and Stationery, WHOLESALE AND KETAIL, Fourteenth Street, Omaha, Neb., GENERAL AGENTS FOR ALL KINDS OF SCHOOL BOOKS. novCt , O. AllIIOTT S. C. ABBOTT & CO., Booksellers DEALERS IN WALL PAPERS, DEOOB.ATIOITS, WINDOW SHADES, No. 188 Farnliani Street, Omaha, Neb, I'ablislicrs' AkchIs lor School Hooks uscil In Nobraskii. A. CRUICKSHANK, Dry Goods & Millinery, Oor. 14th & Farnham Sts., Omaha. Black Alpacas, Japanese Stripes, -AND- Inspection Respectfully Invited. api'JVIf c. jf. aooxnvEA.3sr, Wholesale Druggist, -A-xxcl Doalor ixx PAINTS, OILS, AND WINDOW GLASS, OMAHA, - Neb M. J. McKELLIGON, IiiUortcr anil JoWicr or Forelun and Doiiiosllc Wines and Liquors, TOBAOOOS 2k.KrX OIGARa, No. U2 Farnham Street, -. - - Omaha, Neb OLD KENTUCKY WHISKIES A SPECIALTY' tarAUBNT VOU THE KLDOIIADO VINK COMPANY, OAMKOHNIA J xnftyl-iltf M. ZZBZiZiMAXT & CO., Have on hnnd now the largest .Stint of CLOTHING & GENTS'S FURNISHING O- O O X) S, FOR FALL AND WINTER, Ami tiro ircaroJ to toll at LOWEST lO-TTIRIES. FINE CLOTHING A SPECIALITY. Three largo floors Nlockcd wltli tlio different lines of goodx. " M. Hollman 2t Co., i AND Hi aiirll9J.twtf I. 3ST. TAYLOR, Hoal Sstato Agont, and Agoat for Hail- Road Lands, HAS roil 200,000 Acres of Land, In various part, of Nortburn Wrtmuka, kKuuIo ctitf-fly on nml near tlin i:ikhorn, l'Utta ami liii Itlveraaiul tlivlrtrlbutarlrn, unil eiulirailiiK ovory varlut ol 1'uriiilng atiU Urazlpg liiml. to JI0 0O tutu uuo vvi m?ii l'hib wuii Ja2Uwtf Wholesale ZDA.-VIDD West Hoom in Grand Central Hotel THE Fourteenth Ss Fifteenth. ' " IV'""' f J. S. CaiiLriiMi. 1 Stationers M STKKKT, COIINKU TIIIKTIOICNTII. 8AI.K por a ro, with cnIU on iurt u ivr tcuit iiiieriMi. Office l:i FnruliMin Hlrert, UihnIih. Hardware LBAOH, Yanahara Strt, Omahii, !Tb. ; JanSdJtirSm, f ttttA .....

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