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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 30, 1881, Image 4

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The Omaha Bee.
PiiWMied every morning , except Sunday ,
( The only .Monday morning dally , t
Ono Year. . . . .510.001 Three Months.$3.00
Sic Months. 5,001 Ono . , 1.00
THE WEEKLY BEE , published ov
Ono Year $2.00 I TlirccMooths. . 50
BU Months. . 1.00 | Ono . . 20
COnRKSPuNDP.XOE All Communl.
tlon. < relatinn to Ncwn and Editorial mat-
tew should bo addressed to the Konon or
LotUrs and Hcmlttancoi Miould ho ad-
PAST , OMAHA. Drafts , Checks and Post-
office Ordcm to bo made t > ayable to the
order of the Company.
OMAHA PUBLISHING 00 , , Prop'rs '
E. ROSEWATER , Editor.
THK cnhinot as at present consti
tuted consists entirely of lawyers.
MUKAT HAI.STED is unnecessarily
Bovoro when ho urgci that the work
of polygamy should ho begun in
Biu. CHANDLER is looming again
into prominence as a candidate for the
navy deparmont. William should bo
sent to the marines.
PUBLIC sentiment upon grave ques
tions is slow in making itself felt , but
when once it assorts itself it cannot
be successfully defied.
THK Washington monument asso
ciation will ask congress for 8200,000 ,
to complete that structure. They
have boon completing that monument
for thirty years.
CHICAGO claims to have expended
over cloven and a half millions of dollars
lars in the erection of new buildings
this year. Statistics from St. Louis
are now in order.
AND now some captious critics are
complaining that Folgor , Frolinghuy-
Bon and Howe are too old for any use.
Granny Key must not bo taken as a
sample of aged but inefficient cabinet
TICK experts of petroleum for the
ton months ending October 31 were
valued at $40,017,980 , against 828-
829,045 for the corresponding period
of 18SO. Tin's shows a handsome in
TACCINATION is becoming the pop
ular mania just at present in Chicago ,
St. Louis , and throughout the south.
The city council of Atlanta has appro
priated $1,000 to defray the expenses
of vaccinating its citizens.
SEVEN thousand eight hundred miles
of now , railroad have already been
constructed this yokr.-J Thisiexcoe s
t by nearly 600 mile's thi greatest nuifi-
borbfmflosjovor bofoWbuill in this
country in twelve months.
Mutual Union telegraph com
piny has opened its linoi for business
with 50,000 miles of wires and 500
offices. After a few months of free
advertising the Mutual Union maybe
bo expected to quietly subside into
the arms of another consolidation.
TiiB Brooklyn Eagle hits the nail on
the head when it says that a war of
extermination upon spurious and
poisonous liquors and such a license
foe as should insure the respectability
and responsibility of the dealer ar"
simple remedies and cannot bo too
strenuously urgod.
THE clamor of eastern capitalists for
a suspension of the coinage of silver
dollars is baaed on the alleged ground
that the public do not want the in nnd
will not take them when coined
There have been 103 millions of ailvnr
dollars coined , and of this amount 90A
per cent are hold and owned by the
public , $34,000',000 in coin and 808-
500,000 in treasury certificates for the
redemption of which coin is hold by
the department.
IT scorns probable that the rapid
extension of wild cat railroads has received -
' ceived a check If this is no the
\ country can broatlio oaaiur. The im-
I mediate cause of the panic of 1873
was the absorptio i of capital in profit
less railroad aohomoj. It is safe tc
say that moans will always bo forthcoming -
t coming for every enterprise. 3f tlu
'Vbiid | which in demanded by tlx
groivlh of the country and there
quiremonts of trade. "
THK Iowa legislature will convent
on January 9th , at Des Moinos. Th <
selection of a successor of the Hon
S. S , Kirk wood , as United States senator
ator for the term which will uxpiri
with the present congress , and of i
'senator for the full term , which wil
commence with the forty-eighth con
grew , will bo the first important bust
ness after the organization of the twi
houses. It now scorns provable tha
uTlIon. J. W. McDill , appointed b ;
Governor Gear to serve until th
legislature should elect , will bo chosoi
'or the remainder of the term , with
jut opposition , and Mr , J. F. Wilson'
'riunds ' claim that lie has n walk-awa ;
'or the full term. This remains to b
jsoiil t Senatorial walk-awaya don1
llways pan out according to estituatei
Jitdgo Cox , who has boon presiding
over the trial of the assassin , Ouitcau ,
niado an explanation of his position on
Wednesday to the attorneys engaged
in the case , lie declared that his for
bearance towards the foul-mouthed
blackguard had been prompted solely
by the earnest deslro of the counsel
for the government , who were anxious
that the fullest license should bo
granted the prisoner in order that the
experts might study his cn c in
court. Ho added that the time in
their opinion had now como when the
assassin musl tnko his chances for
personal safety in the dock where
ordinarily prisoners are placed when
on trial.
This explanation undoubtedly ro-
liovca the judge of n portion of the
responsibility for the scandalous
scenes which for nearly two months
have disgraced his court room and dis
credited in other lands our entire judi
cial system. Suchinsolontporforiimncca
would noror bo tolerated in a court of
justice in any other country. Even
if the desire to study the prisoner's
mental condition was the cause for
permitting his hideous antica , it is
diflicult to understand why a week of
IIM unseemly interruptions and abuse
of counsel nnd witnesses would not
liavo boon sufficient to have cleared
away all doubts on the subject. But
now that every export professes him
self satisfied of the prisoner's
sanity there will bo no further
excuse for any judicial lonioncy. The
assassin outfit to bo treated exactly us
any other criminal in his positioYi.
Fear of his life seems to bo the only
remedy for the hideous boisterousness -
ness of the foul-mouthed murderer.
Up to the present time ho has boon
permitted to sit within the bar , by
the side of his counsel and surround
ed by n guard of armed
officers. Ho is now placed
in the dock in the view
of all in the court and subject to every
danger to which an ordinary prisoner
would bo exposed. It is believed that
this course .will result in restraining
the disgusting antics of Guitoau and
in restoring some semblance of order
'to the court.
Justice Cox would stand much
higher in the estimation of the coun
try if ho had taken his present posi
tion months at o. No sane man believes -
liovos that the post eight weeks of in
decency and blackguardism have boon
necessary in the interests of either
justice or science. '
THE heavy decline in stocks which
took place last week on the Now
York stock Exchange caused great un
easiness in financial circles. Grave
fears were entertained that the sud
den downward movement would create
a general lack of confidence and prove
as in other instances the prelude Jto
panic and commo&IajVdisater7 : iThe
result.has not ) j'u tifibd these antioipa-
Jho decline in. price * waY the
natural result of the excessive
speculation in fancy stocks , largo
blocks of which had been purchased
in hopes of further advances on the
list. The first indications of a genor-
, decline caused a general desire on
10 part of heavy holders to unload
n the market , and increased the
ownward movement. As usual ,
ay Gould had a linger in the pie and
irow on the streets a couple of mil-
ions of Rio Griuido stock hold by
iiu ns collateral for a Gorman bro-
or , thus assisting in turther broak-
ng down the price and contributing
o the general decline. The move
ment does not seem to have
extended to logititnato trade. Ho'
torts indicate that the situation ol
) usino s was not essentially changed
rom that of a weak ago. The in
creased earnings of the railroads
which are an admirable index to tlu
ndustrial activity show a marvolloui
degree of prosperity. The cummer
ciel agencies report that recent fail
urea have acted as warnings againal
ho abuse of the credit system niu
overtrading and that the general ton
lonoy is to more conservative am
safer commercial methods.
A HU.fBKi.KSH hue nnd cry is raise <
by seine Omaha papers over the fao
that Oharlca ( Costers who Is chargoi
with the murder of Oscar Ilammoi
has boon released on bail. All thesi
papoiB nssumo that because Corono
Jncoba huu tiled an information agnins
Kustora charging him with the crinu
of murder in th"o first degree , tin
prisoner should have boon held ii
custody until ho is tried and convict
od. ' While Coroner Jacobs has doubt
leu acted upon ndvico of the distric
attorney in the filing of the informa
tion the district attorney is well awnr
that Kostors can never bo con
vietod of murder in the first dc
groo. Such convictions can only b
secured where the murder'is pronu-di
tatod and deliberate. Nobody doubt
that the findings of the coronor'n jur
that held Charles. Kostors rcsponsibl
for the killing of Oscar Ilmnmer ar
just , but it would bo unreasonable t
charge that Kostor had struck Hani
mor with deliberate premeditated in
tent to murder him. On the con
trury , the showing is that Kostc
while under the influence of liijuc
had somu words with Hammer , and !
& momentary fit > f pasaioistruc
him a blow that killed Iiin
Such n killing under . our criminal . cod
s t i t
docs not constitute premeditated and
deliberate murder llko the waylaying
of a man for money or poisoning a ,
woman to not rid of her , Kostors
will probably bo indicted and convict
ed of murder in the second .degree or
manslaughter , and the district attor
ney may therefore act in accordance
with precedent in contenting to release
him on $10,000 bail.
HKV. E. IlbsnwATP.n expressed the
hope that Mayor I3oyd would not per
mit licenses to bo issued to low dog
A vell-known gentleman says that
the mooting was called at the instiga
tion of Rev. Mr. Rosewater , a very
radical man , who is acquiring some
fame as a reformer. The meeting did
not pan out as ho expected it wns
not radical enough. Mayor Boyd re
ccivcd the endorsement of the minis
torn , and therefore it was unsatisfact
ory to Rev. Mr. Rosowator. Repub
Wo presume that our venerable and
rondorloss contemporary is happy
now. Rosewater expressed the
hope that Mayor Boyd would not per
mit licenses to bo issued to l > w dog
geries. To wipe out the dons and
doggeries was a wicked nnd dangerous
project , especially as it was supported
by Rosowator. Bo the minister ) ) re
fused to join him and ho was disap
pointed. This is a cause for great ju
bilation in the .Republican oflicc , and
it affords' the community further
proof , if any were needed , of Rose-
water's wicked and selfish designs.
Rosewater always has been a danger
ous man , and the Republican hua nt
laat shown him up.
THE Now York Times has done excellent
collont service in its investigation of
the star rouio frauds. It'a lost con
tribution to the question was a series
of valuable and interesting figures exhibiting
ex-Senator ' transactions
hibiting - Dorsoy's
tions with the postoftlco department.
"Dorsoy and his partner or partners
took contracts for sumo one hundred
and thirty-four routes , and twelve of
these were cither discontinued or
abandoned. On the remainder the
contracts called for certain specific ser
vice for four years , for which , in round
numbers , 8130,000 a year was to bo
paid. Before the contract term was end-
in most cases within a few months
from its beginning the pay was in
creased to over $020,000 a year. The
pretext in nearly every case was "ex
pedition" that is , for quicker travel ;
in some few additional trips were or
dered. On the face of it the whole
business is an obvious swindle. The
discrepancy cannot in any other way
bo explained. Moreover , in a groal
many cases the pretended incroasoc
service was never performed. The
payments were made on false affidavits
and perjury waa added to the other
instrumentalities for robbing the gov
eminent. "
1 THIRTY-FOUR important railroads
have published .statistics ot their gross
cam ings for the past two weeks o
December. A comparison of these
figures with these of a corresponding
periodLut year is interesting. The
roads include a mileage of 32,497
and while the mileage had incroasoc
less than 15 per cent. , the gross earn
ings show an increase of about 24
per cent. There were $8,220,125 this
year , against 80,039,750 last year ,
the increase being $1,580,375. The
earnings per milo were $253 for the
first half the present month , against
$235 a year ago. As the movement
of the crops was by no means as largo
as last year , and the receipts of grain
and flour fully one-third loss , this
Material increase of gross receipts
indicates a decided expansion of the
passenger traffic nnd of general and
miscellaneous freight business. It
further indicates that low rates are a
stimulus to local production ai.d trade
and that fair tariffs are in the end
more profitable to the companies than
high rates and a smaller movement of
freight and passengers ,
CojfniiEss will approach the tariff at
the present session in a moro than
usually cautious manner. Two billa
will bo reported in the senate soon
nftor its loassombling. The first is
drafted by Senator Merrill. It pro-
\idon fpr the appointment of ninu
commissioners , outside of congress ,
subject to confirmation by the
senate This commission shall inves
tigate the condition of the country ,
industrially und commercially , with
reference to the tariff and internal
revenue ; and the report they submil
ihull bo received by congress aa the
basis of the revision that is to be
legislated upon. Garland's ' bill , which
will also bo discussed , provides for tlu
appointment of nine commissioners
three from the sonalo , three from tin
house of representatives , and thro
from civil life , who will investigati
the uubject and report.
A Tiunji ) arrangement hasjusl
been concluded between the Nov
York , Lake Erie & Western and the
New York & New England railwoyi
by which the Eric is to take its bus !
nesa for Boston and New England
points over the New York & Nev
England line , and the latter will girt
its business for the west to the Erie
The now arrangement goes into offoc
January 1. The Erie congratulate ;
itself upon having secured a Nov
England line over which Mr , Vendor
lo bilt can exorcise no influence. Hov
eng the Erie will continue to con-
g'attihto itself remains to bo scon.
TIio Now York & Now England road
s controlled by Jay Gould , whoso
ast experience with the Erie resulted
n the pocketing of some nine millions
of dollars belonging to the stockhold
ers of that corporation.
Mr. lilfthio In now a private citizen , for
IIB first time Iri twenty-two ycrxr * .
Haldwln ( till , holds A long lead In the
Xowark " " embezzlement
General Franz Steel Is now a xchool In-
nrector In the Eighth DIs rict of New
York City.
" 1 fotind my stocking juit as foil us It
could be. Hnmebodv had k'ivcn me a lead-
: cncll. ' ' Sarah Uernharot ,
If JcIT Davis met a bunko man while
c rrylng away that Sl ,500,000 from IHih-
tnond he is not going torito a card.
Mr. Horace Gray , the newly nptwlnted
justice of the supreme court , is more than
ilx feet tall , and Is utont in proportion He
is it bachelor.
The New York Herald ayn It can re-
inf tnber when he Duo was only plain
Laduc. It w s his Due of a wife who
put on thd scallops.
Mary Anderson says she will retire as
teen i H he h s accumulated linlf a mil
lion dollars and feels able to buy shoes at
eight dollars per pair.
Simon Cameron says ho shall spend the
winter in M x'co. Now you know where
, he Widow Oliver won't spend the winter
not If Simon can help it.
They woii't let Murk Twain become a
citizen of Canada , but they let him pay a
two weeks' board bill before they notified
him of the fact. And now maybe he isn't
mad. Boston Post.
Dr. Carver advertises In the London
Times that he ' 'will rhoot any man in the
world for any sum of money from 811 0 to
81,000. " Wo Oder Gutteau as the man ,
and the money will be ready. Kansas
Dity Journal.
Madison Rlddlcberger , the father of the
new Vlrxlnia senator , for rn ny years
drove n stage on the famous turnpike in
Lhe valley of Virginia fr < in Winchester to
3taunt n , a position for which his son Is
jotter fitted than for senator.
The veterinary surgeon , BpltzVa , testi
fied to Gultenu'n insanity because of threat -
; reat inequality in the two sHes of his
lieari , which he declared to I e three times
is great as that of a normal cranium.
Men with such heads should hereafter
wear a sign , "Licensed to Murder. "
L'attl Is such a piquant little woman that
[ t is a nity that sna has such bad tnsto as
to daub rotiRO upon her cheeks and noir
upon her eVebr wsand lashes and deep rod
upon her lips to the extent that leads her
audience to exclaim , as he comes upon
the stage ; "How she's painted. " She Ins
pretty black eyes , mobile features , pearlv
teeth and a graceful p Isof head. There
really seems no reason why she should indulge -
dulgo in artifice.
Two ladies newly brought conspicuous
ly into Washington society are the wives
of Secretary Frelinghuysen and S eaker
Keifer. 1 he former is thus described by the
Philadelphia Press ; She is stately , rather
reticent than communicative but a grace
ful convener , and as well cilcnlated to
adorn the social side of the state depart
ment M any one who has filled that ardu-
OUQ post of honor since her intimate per
sonal friend , Mrs. Hamilton Fish , and
probalily not inferior to the latter , which
is high praise. " Of Mrs. Keifer The I in-
rinnatl Gazette says : ' She is a tall , well-
proportioned lady , graceful and feasible
rather th-in handsome. She wat Mlsa
Eliza S. Stout , of SpringGeld. Ohio , and
wa- brought uo almost side by aide with
her husband. 8h * has not , however , been
much in Washington during her husband's
four years here. "
Tk * PwMlim Problem-
N. II. Herald Regular i.orrespondent.
WASHINGTON , December 28. Pensions -
sions are still paid to 8,890 surviving
sbldiera and sailors of the war of 1815
and to 16,029 widows of decased
soldiers and sailors of that war. There
were between 400,000 and 500 , ( XX
soldiers , sailors and militia engagec
in the war of 1812r and about 200,000
persona have been at various timee
placed on the pension list on account
of that war. Therefore one sixth oi
; ho total number , after the lapse ol
eventy yean , are still drawing pen
sions , from the government. In hit
report to President Arthdr Commis
sioner of Pensions Dudley aays there
are now 450,940 pensioners on the
rolls on account of the civil war. 0 ;
claims already filed under the arrear
ages of pension billa ho estimated thai
103,000 will bo allowed , and addi
tional claims for pension , without ar
ro rs , are coming in at the rate of 35-
000 a year. It is not an oxtravagan
estimate that 250,000 persons wilf ye
bo added to the pension list , and 01
the basis of the pensions of 1812 we
would thus bo paying , in 1052 , pen
aions to 116,000 persons on account o
the civil war. But , by the act of Feb
ruary , 1871 , pensions- were allowed tt
widows of soldiurs and j sailors of thi
war of 1812 who married subsequent
to the treaty of peace , and because o
this permission many young womci
married tottering veterans after the
bill was < passed. Assuming , however ,
that 10,000 of those.35,000 pensions an
paid , on account of actual services 01
disabilities in the war pf 1812 , ot
that basis ] we would by paying aevont ;
years hence civil war pensions to ovei
86,000 persons. < The history of tin
1812 pensions illustrates the recklos
character of our pension legislation
By an net passed in March , 1878 , pen
sioiis were allowed to nil sailors ant
soldiere of the war of 1812 who hai
served fourteen days. The clain
agents and others who procured , tin
passngo of the law estimated that' tin
number of applications under it wouh
not exceed 8,000 , yet beforecongrcs
had adjourned 20,000 applications hiu
boon filed. It was estimated that no
over 10,000 applications would b
made under the law of 1871 , and 30 ,
000 claims were filed within a year
Claims under both laws are still coni
ing in. I kl '
The arrearages or pension bill , whic
was rushed through congress in tin
concluding days of thd session of 187
nnd wns sinned by Mr. Hayes iignins
thd piotuKt , it la- said , of ninny per
sons who had given the subject earn
est attention , provided ttyat oil per
sons entitled to pensions on accoun
of death or disability in the service o
the United States during the war o
the rebellion and who should file thei
claims prior to July 1 , 1880 , shouli
bo paid the arrearages of pensions a
the rate allowed to eaoh , com
m ; ncing from the date of th
death or discharge from th
service of the person on whoso accoun
the claim is allowed. On valid claim
t filed after July 1 , 1880 , no arrearage
are to be paid , the pension boginniu
from the date of filing the application
No other change was niado in oxistin
laws. Before the passage of this nc
only such persons who had filed vali
, - A - * J *
Inims within five years after tlio ( Into
f of disability or the time that the
ifjht accrued were entitled to arrear- '
tes ; if filed after the five years the
cnsion began rom the date of the
nal evidence in the case.
In his last report Commissioner
) udloy says that 789,000 original
Inims have boon filed , of which 450-
49 liavo been allowed nnd inscribed
n the pension roll. Under the nr-
caragcs of pension law 237,040 origi-
al pension claims had been filed
irior to July 1 , 1880 , and ho esti
nates that 193,000 of those claims
vill bo allowed and entitled to ar-
caragcs. The average amount of ar
rearages ho estimates at $1,350 for
nch person , nnd , after deducting $15-
M)0,000 ) as the probable amount duo to
icrsons who should die before their
'Inims are allowed , leaving no heirs
under the law entitled to succeed to
ho pension , ho thinks $235,000,000
will bo needed for first payments un-
lor the arrearages net. The regular
> onsion list will nisei , of course , bo in-
srcascd according to the admission of
hosp 193,000 applicants , and to the
udmission of these whose claims , filed
ubscquontly to July 1 , 1880 , shall bo
illowcd , The present annual pension
ist amounts in rough figures to $28-
100,000. In six years , within which
ho commissioner hopes to adjudicate
ipoii nil the claims now pond-
ng , it will amount to say
$40,000,000. But claims nro still
oming in nt the rate of noirly 3,000
a month , and it is diflicult to say
rhat the list will amount twelve'ycnrs
icnce. To-day , after seventy years ,
hero are 1 , 232 claims pending on ac-
ount of the war of 1812. Last year
iinety-fivo original claims were filed
> n account of-that war. Commissioner
) udloy thinks , however , that enough
vill bo annually dropped from the
oils to compensate for these adnnt-
od , and that the annual pension list ,
ftor the arrearages nrn paid , will
lever bo over $50,000,000.
No Blatter What Happen *
Tou may rent assured that you nre rnfo in
n b'inp speedily cured by ' homas * Kolec-
rtc Oil In all eases of rheumatism , neu-
algia , toothache , etc. One trial only is
prove ite clMracy. 25-lw
Did J will bo receded up to noon , January 4.
832 , for lathing , lathing anil plastering , and
tailoring to new hotel now bcln ; ; erected on
} ou < I < Li , lonicr of Thl'tcentli streets , Omaha.
For plans and specifications , call at ollliu of
Icstra. Diifren' & Mendelssohn architect ! ) . The
ight to tejoct bldtf rcsontd. Direct Mils to
8. 81IEAUS ,
Chairman Buildliu Committee.
Articles of ID corporation of the
Millard Farmer * ' Club-
Articles of incorporation made and
adopted this 29th day of October , A. 1) .
881 , by and between the undersigned inCorporators -
Corporators , asfollowato-wit :
Article I. The name of this club shall be
he Millard Fanners' club.
Article II. The principal place of busi
ness of this club shall be at Millard eta-
ion , county of Douglas , Nebraska.
ArticleIII. The general nature of busi <
ness to be transacted by this club is to
conduct a general literary and social busi
ness and other entertainments of a social
character ,
ArHcJe IV. The amount of capital stock
of this club shall be two thoufmml dollars ,
divided into shares of one dollar eaoh ,
which i > hall be paid in the manner pre
scribed by the uiiectora.
Artic'e V. This club shall commence to
transact business and exetcife , its corporate
powers the 29th day of October , 1881 , and
its' ' powers nhall cease nu the 29th day of
October , 1981.
Article VI. The highest amount of .a-
blllty or indebtedness , which this club
shall at any one time subject itslef , shall
be three hundred d..liars.
Article VII. The officers of this
: lub shall be conducted by
board of three directors , who shall be
elected from among the stockholders , and
they shall appoint a president and such
other officers as by law is required.
On this 20th day of October , A. D. 8881 ,
Esruonally appeared before me , Charles
randes , a notary public for said county ,
Julius Schroeder. J. Blum , Clans Schu
mann , W. Gernaorf , to me known to be
the signers ot the foregoing articles of in-
coriwration , and acknowledged the same to
be their voluntary act and deed.
Notary public in and fur Douglas county ,
Matter of Application of Justia Kesscr [
for Liquor License.
Notice la hereby given that Justis Ko > s-
ler did upon the 19th day of December , A.
D. , 1881 , file his application to the Mayor
and C'ity Council of Omiihn. for license to
sell Malt , Spirituous and Vinous Liquor * ,
at Thirteenth , between Tierce and Wil-
Ham street , Second ward , Omaha , Neb. ,
from the 1st day of January , 1882 , to the
10th day of April , 1882.
If there be no objection , remonstrance
or protest filed within two weeks frcm De
cember 'Jth , A. D. , 1881 , the said license
will be grouted. J. KESSLER ,
THK OMAHA DAILY HUE newspaper will
publish the nbovo notice for two weeks at
tlis oxpenxo of the applicant. TIH ! City
of Omaha is'not bu charged therewith.
J. J. L. 0. JKWUTT ,
DeolO-12t City Clerk.
Francis II. Englolicrt and J. Leo Kn'lc ! > < .rt ,
llofentluiita , Hill take notice ( hit on the llr't ilaj
of NOUIIHH.T , Ibsl , Max Jlojor and Adolph
Meier , a firm Joint ; busliiCM ax Max Slower &
Hi-other , flled , tlielr petition In the District Court
of Douxhw Coumy Nebraska , a alnbt said de-
fondanU ; the object and pra > er of which are to
/oretlo-o a icitaln mort agu executed by the Jo-
fcndanta to the pialntltf Uon lot thrto (3) ( ) , In
Oilsa's addition , to thv city of Omaha , In lou-
IM Count } , Nebraska , to recuro the pamcnt of
& certain i > romUorjr note dated April I , I&T4 , for
the sum of three hundred and Kit cut-tight dollar
lar * and forty-eight Centura ) ablonluty da ] from
dnta thereof ; that there li now duo uiion Bald note
fend iiiortjiuo th > uin o' throe hundred and
oeiily-eliht clolUri and forty-night cent * with
Intercut thereon t twehejwr cent per annum
from the ilateot mM notn , nnd ) ihmtlrT * ] < rav
for * Jut-rco tint ilulenJaiiH bo rrinuro l to i ay
the tame , or that 1J prviul < u iuaj bo told to
utlify the amount found due You are required
to answer said petition on or before the lOUi day
of Jaiman , A. D. 1SS8.
Dated Nov. 14,1881.
By B n S tfrutu Attorney * , nlfer-tu
Geo. P. Bern is
I6th and Dod | Sti. , Omaha , N b.
Thbj goncy doe * ยง T icn.T brokeraga biulnto.
DOM nttpeouUU and therefor.any bargains
ar loturcd to f on . ln t d
0 0. W. D01M. * . 0. C1MK1U , ;
Attorneys-at-Law ,
8 , W COR. TU ft DOUOLAfl BTfl.
ORCHARD & ; BEAN , | J. B. FRENCH & co. ,
Before Purchasing Elsewhere.
Best Line of Toilet Setts and Oflop Gases in tlie City , Also some
very nice Oarfl , Latter and Cigar Uases , and a full line of Ladies'
and Gents' Pocket Books.
Corner i5th [ and Farnliam Sts.
Banishes Cures Prevents
Bad Breath , Chest Fains , memnonia.
Blood Spitting , Gelds and Chills ,
Breathlessness , Oattarrhs , Pains in the
Bronchitis , Croup , Pleurisy ,
Brompton Hospita is the LARGEST INSTITUTION IN THE WORLD of which
the object i the treatment of LUNG AND CHEST DISEASES. Its Medical Staff
consist * of the MOST EMINENT PHYSICIANS in London , to whom we owe thl
the MOST SUCCESSFUL REMEDY OF THE AGE. In the British Metropolis
alone it has effected more than 1,000.000 CURES , and in the trying Winter of 1880 U
credited with having SAVED HUNDREDS OF LIVES.
Send for Sample Bottle , 35 ccnti. ,
Obtainable only ( in Bottles $1.00 and GOc each ) , from
6. W. Pierce and 20th 8
Special Attention
Is Once More Called to .the . Fact that
Bank foremost injthe West in Assortment and
Prices of
Furnishing Goods
Hats and Caps
Wo are'prepared to meet the demands of the trade in regard to Latest Styles
and Patterns. Fine Merchant Tailoring in Connection , ,
1301-1303 FamUam and 300 to 312 13th 3t
Lath and Shingles ,
Yard and Office 15th and Cumings Street , two blocki
north of

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