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HM : TPESDAf APRIL 11
The Omaha Bee Published every morning , exoapt Sunday , ffbt only Monday morni TEUMSBYMAIL Dm VSAT. . . . .810.00 1 Tliroo Months. * 3.00 BU Monlhi. 5.00 1 uno . . 1.00 WEEKLY BEE , jjublteliod or- ery Wednesday. DRUMS POST PAID.- OnoYear. . $2,00 ! TlircoHonlhs. . 60 BUMcmtha. . . . 1.00 1 One k . , 20 COHIlKaroNDBNOE All Commnnl. nation * iclatlnij to New * and Editorial roat- er should be addrewd to the EDITOB or THE NIK. - BUSINESS liETTKKS AH Buslncwi tetters and Kcinittfincca uliould to ad- drcwtd to THE OMAHA I'unusnixa ' COM- Airr , OMAHA. . Dr ft , Checks and Tost- office Orders la be mdo payable to the order of the Company. OMAHA PUBLISHING 00 , , Prop'ra ' , C. . ROSCWATER , Editor. ACCOUUINO to Dr. Miller llioro nro moro than 2,000 , hoodlums in Omaha. Tnn time is rapidly coining when there will bo no middle ground in No * broska between monopoly and anti- monopoly. MR. KinicwooD refuses a place on the Mormon commission. Ho aaya ho has aeon enough of Gentile polygamy in Washington. 'Tump ' DOIWBT" ia the Tory impolite - polite manner in which the Donror Tribune rofon to the oz-oonator of tar route fame. IT looks rory much as if Governor Nance was trying to hold back the call for an extra session until after Thorn ton has nil his pins set. Tun virtuous indignation of Messrs. Vondcrbilt nhd Dcpow over grain "corners" is very nflccting. Stock corners awaken no emotions iu their "sonaitivo breasts. Tin : old council has pissed in its chocks. They were not ft very bril liant eot of mun , like Jim Slophunnon , Barney and Hascall , but wo might have gone farther and fared a good deal worse , you know. Chicago Tribuna thinks thnt the gentleman from Colorado ia atrictly a receiving Toller. It is an interesting question in Iowa whether ho will bo a paying Teller for the ad ministration. HUNT exchanges a cabinet position worth $8,000 , a year for a foreign mission with a salary of $17,500. , The gifts of the state de partments often temper the wind to shorn official lambs. ' THOMAS ALTON who died on Satur day in Washington was the wealthiest citizen of St , Louis. IIo constructed over 1,000 , miloa of railroad during ( . his lifo-timo , and was for an.ny . years president of the Iron Mountain rail way. His property is estimated at over $10,000,000. , , . TUB royalty extorted from maniifno- turers of barb wire by the Washburn- Moons monopoly amounts to $7.00 upon every mile of fencing. Hen Butler ia after the firm with luti war paint on and if the suits to annul the patents succeed , no fanner will grudge him a handsome fco for his services. WJIRIUJ has the dootrine of senatorial rial prerogative gene ? Tina is what Senators Hoar and Dawes of Massa chusetts ore puzzling about. The nomination of Worthington to the Boston colloctorship was made by , the THEIR LATEST DODQE. Country papers throughout the west as well us in Now York state , and several publisher * of patent Insides - sides , are being furnished with well written articles in opposition to na tional and state railroad legislation. Those contributions are written with nn appearance of candor and a. pro fuse display of statistics which tend to mislead and confuse the reader , thus accomplishing the purpose for which they nro gotten up. It might as well bo understood by our farmers that the nrt/clcn / referred to canio from the Monopoly Literary Bureau , iu Mow York. This inatitutiun is supported by the railroads centering in that city and its only object is to counteract the rapidly strolling tide of antimonopoly - monopoly sentiment throughout the country. The writers are often bril liant young mon who prostitute their abilities for corporation gold and dis tort facts without rcga.d to any con sideration but that of earning their salaries from their railroad employers. The monopolies appreciate the power of the proas in awakening senti ment and in educating the expression of the popular voice to the wrongs under which the producers of the country are suffering. The crowth of anti-monopoly has been fostered dur ing the pant fire years by a foir bold , honest and fearless journals of wide circulation throughout the country , which have dared to bravo the throats ot the corporation attorneys and the attacks of monopoly bravooiand , which could neither bo bnbcd nor bulldozed from the aolf-imposod labor. When other esorts failed , the corporations betook themselves to purchading'jour- nals outright and endeavoring to coun teract through their editorial columns the olTect of the anti-monopoly jour nals. The result of this experiment has not been entirely satisfactory. It has generally first shown itself in a rapid docrsnso of the subscription list and a corrcsp Hiding decrease in the weighs of the journal as an exponent of public opinion. The people de mand of a newspaper in return for their support that it shall bo consci- ontiouB in uttering itn convictions and frco from all suspicions of bribery or corruption in its editorial conduct. And on theno accounts the public has lofuscd any hearty support to the known organs of monopoly. And BO the laat resort of the stock gambling railroad magnates is the or ganization of literary buroaus.to fur nish brains tor country editors who are inclined to bo friendly to the cor porations , and through which to smuggle into the columns of opposi tion papers insidious articles against any regulation of the railroads by the people. An soon as the public recog nizes the fraud it will refuse to bo im posed upon any longer. And Ne braska is too well informed upon the struggle between the corporations and the people to furnish a good field for the lab rs of the National Monopoly Literary Bureau. SOUTHERN PROSPERITY. Outside of. . the inundated valley of the Mississippi the ( southern states aoom to bo enjoying a season of un usual prosperity. Trade is constant ly increasing , commcrco ia advancing with giant strides as new lines of rail- roadn ore being joined as links to the undeveloped systems which cross the country from Virginia to the Gulf. Manufactures have taken a firm hold and politics is becoming loss a utuple of conversation than corn and cotton. Last year the aoutiiern states pro- diced moro cotton than in any pre vious one. Before the war the high- cst figures reached was 4,00,700 , , The cotton crop of 1880 was over ono million bales greater. The sugar crop has not yet touched the high marks coat and iron lying heretofore unworked - worked ia the mountains of Tennessee and other adjacent states. The south is beginning to prosper because it is beginning to desire to prosper , and the less sectional it be comes the moro cosmopolitan will bo the character of the foreign invest ments made in its undeveloped inter ests. WILLIAM E. OIIANDLEH , nominated for secretary of the navy , was born in Concord , N. H. , in 1835. Ho gradu ated from the Harvard law school in 1855 , nnd devoted himself for the ten succeeding years to the practice of law , being reporter of the supreme court of Now Hampshire from 1859 to 18G5. Ho was also a member of the state legislature in 1802 , 18G3 and 1801 , being t-rico chosen speaker. In 1805 ho was appointed judge advocate general for the navy department by President Lincolnand , soon afterward ho was made first assistant secretary of the treasury , from which offica ho resigned in 1607. Since then Mr. Chandler has practiced law in New Hampshire nd Washington. During the campaign of 18G8 , 1872 and 1879 , ho did active * ork for the republican party cs secretary of the national committee. After the election of 1876 ho took a prominent part in pro- renting the democrats from capturing the electoral rotes of South Carolina and Florida , and was an important witness iu the cipher dispatch investi gation in 1878 and 1879. At the Chicago convention in 1880 ho supported - ported Mr. Blatno , but voted for Mr. GarGeld on the last ballot. In March , 1881 , ho was nominated for solicitor general , but his confirmation was op posed by Attorney General Mac- Voagh , Senator Oomorom and all the democratic senators. Mr. Chandler was told that ho would bo defeated , but ho insisted upon a vote in the Senate. On May 30,1881 , the laat day of the session , ho woo defeated , an advorao majority of five being ob tained by the absence of the Now York senators , Senator Mitchell's ' failure to vote and the adverse vote of Senator Cameron and all the demo cratic senators. 2JOURBDN DEMOCRACY. The bourbon democracy is surely and rapidly disintegrating. Striking proofs of this fact are accumulating in every direction. The Mahono re volt in Virginia , the Georgia uprising under the leadership of Felton , and the conflict between ropudialors and debt payers in Tennessee afford positive tivo symptoms of approaching dirso lution. Even Mossbackod Missouri is beginning to realize the approach ing change. A few days ago The Post-Dispatch , a paper that has ranked as ono of the loading democratic organs of ; St. Louis , issued ita declaration of inde pendence and deliberately abandoned the bourbon camp. Wo cannot do bettor than reproduce the editorial from The Post-Dispatch that explains the motive that impels Ho publishers to the change of base. It reads as follows : "After all it is not a violation nf the proprieties of the English Jan- guago to speak /of / the democratic party us'a putrid reminiscence. ' It seems to belong to a past era , and its lenders- such a litlo is applicable to the shrivelled mannikina who flourish their batons at the head of the scraggy columns are determined that the organization shall never bo brought abrojist of the times. The party 1ms had no general und harmonious prin ciples since the war period. On ques tions of tarilF , finance and social econ omy there is as much difference be tween the democrat of Mas sachusetts and the democrat of the Missouri prairies as there .is between the reindeer of Lap. land and the antelope of the Rocky mountains. There ia nothing -about THE STATE CAPiTAL , Destructive and Bencflcia Effects of Recent Bain Storms. Tbo Hordlcv Shelved Xinlrd Map ping Out Hi * BittriolDnm - Faction * . fipccIM Correspondence ol Tus Bice. LINCOLN , Aprit 9. The late rainy spell 1ms been of incalculable benefit to the fanners of Lancaster county , as probably to the qther sections of the state. Many of them have been in rather straightened circumstances the last year and need a good season to help them out. Salt crack is ris ing rapidly and threatens to overflow the bottoms , though it can do no par ticular damage hero , Tho'Lincoln HcrJic line , which hai been losing money steadily for its propti tors evtr since its start , has finally been withdrawn. The rxpori once at St. Joe , Kansas City and other places has bceti of a similar character. They are not a paying in vestment. James Laid has been hero for two days past to see what kind of a dis trict was to bo cut out for him in the western portion of thostato. Ho docs not seem to dispute the fact that ho is on the warpath. Charley Whedon has decided congressional aspirations as far us this district is concerned , but in the multiplicity of candidates who will arise between now and the convention ho will probably bo smoth ered. Al. Fields , a young lawyer hero , ii sucking a legislative nomina tion. tion.In In addition lo the Grand Army , Farmers' ' Alliance , prohibition , rail road and other elements that have been recognized as liable to conflict in the coming campaign , another now appears. It seems tbat Fairfield and his colaborors are going to rnako an appeal to the orthodox brethren throughout the state not to allow the election of men ' .o the legislature who will bo liable to instigate an oflensive investigation and deliver the univer sity over to the control of the inli- delu. Between these various issues the legislative candidate's ' lot is likely to bo anything bub a happy ono. The contract for building the now wings to the insane asylum , which was let to J. J. Butler , IIRB been re scinded on account of the misunder standing of the architect's ' specifica tions. The board will have to adver tise again for bids. Reports from Sterling show that the Nemaha is on a rampage , and a num ber of buildings flooded. At Wymoro the storm was very severe , and a number of buildings shattered. No personal injuries wore sustained , however. Anous. SLOCUMB IN COURT. Shall Local or State Law Ap ply to liquor Dealers in Omaha ? Qncation to T > o Fiubou to Set tlement How tHa Law ie Far- poioly Violated. A Plain Statement of Facts. Owing to some delay in ranking out the papers in the cases , the license board did not complete ita work until yesterday. It ia understood that they have issued licenses to every ono of the applicants except those against whom protests were on file , 'iho hearing for these cast-3 has boon sot for 10 a. in. to-day. A brief resume of the facts con nected with the controversy concern- ins the liquor license protests may now bo m order. The Slocumb huv , in section 2. provides that no action sliull bo taken upon the application for license until at least two weeks' ' notice has been given by publication in the paper having the largest circulation in the ooun ty or city , as the case may be. This law went into eflect in Omaha on the 1st of January , 1882. In order to ascertain which paper had the lar gest circulation in thiscity the clerk. Air. Jowett , made an official request upon the publUhcra of each paper to whot6 letter of the law and published daily for two weeks , while the remainder - dor only published two days Among these who had ordered their applica tion in for two weeks was John Brandt , proprietor of Turner hall nnd Motz's hall , but after ho had paid for his advertisement with n check on the First Nationalho stopped payment on the check nnd never has paid or even tendered paymrnt for Ins advertise ment since thnt day. Brandt procured his license in this advertisement for which ho never paid , and the other liquor dealers , who had failed to comply with the law secured theirs also. Among thcso were ono or two who novcr adver tised in Tin : UBH at nil in spite of the law , nnd now when the second appli- cttioti for licenses was made , a now echcmo wns started to beat TUB BEK out of the remainder of the fco. . That old reprobate and ox-preacher Baldwin , worked up n club of forty- thrto liquor dealers , who united on ono application over his name as at torney. Some of them were for six months , some for thrco months and 8omo for a year , and yet the applica tion does not nnmo the time for which they have applied , and is in many other respects irregular. After THK BEB hud virtually waived ton dollars each in faver of thuso liquor dealers the club proposes to bilk the publishers out of $12 moro of the money , and rather than pay the legal fco , put the money ir. Baldwin's ' pocket , A day or two attor Baldwin's ' club- list had appeared iu TUB J3p.il Mr. E. llobowater sent n personal notice to twenty or moro of the parties on that list notifying them that ho proposed to teat his right ns publisher in the courts and would cntcrprotvsts against , several , and would in this connection fight out nil the other points in which they were in conflict with the law. These notices were sent in order to niva the parties tn chnnco t < proceed legally with their applications. It in Mr. Resonator's ' intention now to make test cases not only upon the question of publication , but upon the $1.000 license and other evasions of the law thnt have been practiced hero Ho hao chosen Brandt because of the moan treatment by that man nnd while ho has no personal feeling as against Ilornburger , ho is compelled to rnako at least ono other teat case , nnd Hornborger , perhaps , will answer as well as any other dealer. When these cases are brought into the court they will necessarily involve all the liquor dealers in the city nnd they will probibly bo pushed into the BU- preinu court for final decision. GENTEElTsTAR VATZON. How Many Families Starve nnd Keep ti Carriage. The other morning when the News reporter wont into the butcher shop on Third avenue , immediately around the corner from his boarding house , to deliver a pathetic message from his sick landlady , he mot a splendidly costumed female coming out as ho was going in. Turning around nntuY- ally to follow her movements , and still further to feast his oycs , ho saw her stop into a carriage nt the curb stone , which was speedily whisked away by a pair of spirited and pranc ing Iioraea. The well groomed horses with their shining harness ; the black titled , green-coated , silver buttoned and whitoi gloved coachman ; the highly polished carriage , with its gleaming lamps nnd windows ; the whole equipage - ago , in truth , flashing in the morning sunlight , seemed like a splendid vi sion from the world of dreams. When it had sparkled and shimmered out of sight , and was lost in the common crowd of vehicles , the reporter turned again into the butcher shop. As ho did so , the butcher brought n hunk ot meat from ono of the hooks and flung it on the next round block at'tho ' end of hia counter. Seizing a pair of meat axes , ho began hajk- ing away to make mmco meat thereof in an unmistakably spiteful and vi cious fashion. "That is what I call gorgeous poy- orty , " looking up and nodding to the reporter. The butcher , it may bo remarked , is an old school fellow , who had the usual presidential longings during his early years , but developing consump tive tendencies , had sought a correc tive iu his father's ' business. Ho had succeeded to the store at his father's ' death. Ho had found the corrective. Hia weightia not now. . less than 200 pounds. "Sao , " ho said , turning suddenly troso dashes up to the corner grocery store in her carriage nnd orders a small measure of potatoes nnd a bar of soap to bo sent home , nnd grandly rides away again. You may BOO her servant on the nvenuo almost any morning on her way to the bik'or'a shop to buy nnd pay for ono loaf of broad. " "Of course , the servants do not like this sort of thing. They usually stay n month , get their month's ' wagea nnd go. If the servant can't ' stand it n month nnd le.ivcs . before the end of it , she docs not got nnj wages. " A middlo-atfed fomnlo entered the shop nt this moment. - She was dressed in n shabby black. She car ried n small market basket. She bo- gnn inspecting very earnestly n round of beef thnt lay on the counter. "It is not quitn far enough in , " she said nt length ; ' but you may cut mo a pretty thick s.ico elf thoro. " The butcher cut off the slice wrap ped it up nnd gave it to the customer , who went away. "You trust her ? " "Thnt'a ' Misa Smith : n very differ- cnt kind from Mrr Montroso. She gets the very best porter house steak in the snop. She waits until the cut is just right. If it is not far enough in , or verges toward Iho sirloin , she won't ' have it. And she pays prompt ly every week. Why , she and her cat consume moro good moat than nil the Montrose family father , mother and two daughters do together. She is an old maid , n dressmaker. She lircs in the front room in the house over the way. Sometime ahe goes out of town to n country man sion to do n week's ' work. She always cornea back .starved or dyspeptic , or both nt leaat aho says BO. "I toll you , " continued the butcher , flourishing the knife whereby ho had hist cut the porter house steak , "one- half the people in this city don't ' know how the other half live. " [ Now York NOWB. Mr. Pondloton's Literary Bureau. ClcTolinJ Leader. The Cincinnati Enquirer makes known the fact that a "well-develop ed , full-fledged Democrat Presiden tial Bureau" has been established in Washington in the interest of Senator Pendloton. John Q. Thompson is represented to bo principal in charge. The work of the Bureau thus far has been confined to feeling the Demo- crati pulse and "booming" Mr. Pcti- dloton as a Civil Service reformer oj the first water in fact , the claim is made for him that ho is the genuine Simon-pure original Jacob. This as sumption is rather laughabio in view of the fact that Dprman B Eiton , Gcorgo William Curtis and other gen tlemen of like character put the Civil Service reform ball in motion , nnd wore , as wo have reason to know , the real authors of Mr. Pcndloton's ' bill. But Mr. Pendloton is smart enough to claim the bantling ns his own nnd to maku out of it what ho can. Of course , whatever he does has a Democratic ob ject in riew. This ho has been hon est enough to ndmit , although it was not intended that the admission should gain circulation among the Hepubli- iins. The Democrat who furnishes information concerning the Pendloton Bureau dealers saya that the game of the Ohio Senator it being well played , and that Tilden , Bayard , Hondricks , Mor risen nnd other prominent Democratic aspiranta for n Presidential nomina tion had better "keep their weather- eyes skinned , or Pendleton will ouc- : oed in winning the Democratic tur- * py. " The fact that Jongeo is run ning the Bureau augurs nothing in fa vor of Mr Pendleton's ' success , but ; he latter is also represented to bo on ; ho alert for "tho fellows who fix up , ho primaries , " and whenever one luch visits Washincton ho receives a ittlo note saying. "Senator Pendle- ; on would bo happy to have with him this evening. " The wine and terra pin make a good impression that Gen tleman Gcorgo is a royal good follow. " Mr. Pondloton may achieve a certain degree of success by operating upon the stomuchs of Ohio Democrats , but hia Literary Bureau will prove a , dead failure. Tilden tried ono in 187Gand , Bookwaltor in 1881 , but in neither case did it'operate to advantage1 Both were beaten , and iu all likeli hood will never secure a political re surrection. The Democracy uro not i literary sot of fellows , and the ihancea are that Mr. Pondloton will make the name of a failure. ThoTooqt Bom e Cigarette. few Tork Sun. Two diminutive Italian children t boy C ycara of aga and n t'irl of 7 For Sale By FIFTEENTH AND DOUGLAS SB , , No. 187 Lao Fit * Horn Ain CORIHR I r ntnr 22nd anil Webster streets , 10 rooms , stable andsplendlil order. A b\nr \ lnat $0000. 17s , iloiwaS rooms , full [ lot on I'mroo nta 2Uth street , 81,060. h 177 , Homo 2 roomi , full lot on Douglas nea 26th R reel , 1700. 176 , Ikmutlfcil residence , fall lot on Can near 19th s'rret , 112,000. , ' 174 , Two houses and } lot on' ' Dodre near 9th rtrcet , II 600. 170 , liouso throe rooms , twn closets , etc. , hall lot on Slit i car Orace itreet , 1800. 172 , One and one-half story brick house an twn loU on Douglas near 26th street , 91,700. , 171 , House two rooms , well.mstorn . , stable. tc full lot near Fierce and 18th street , tOSO. 179 , One and one-half ( lory house six room * and well , half lot on Content Rtrcet near 81 Har } ' < arenuc , 81,860. , No. 170 , liouso three room * on Clinton strsot near shot lower , $325. No. 1(19. ( House wi.i . 83x110 feet lot on itreet near WebsUr itreet , (3,600. N . 1CS , House of 11 roorrs , lot 3x120 fe t on IBth n.ar Hurt street , (5,000. OK 167 , Two etory house , 9 roomi 4 closet * , ( rood collar , on 18th street near Vopploton'i 14,000. , No. 1D6 , K w house of 6 rooms , half lot on Izard n-ar 19th street , tl 850. Ko. 164 , One and one half story house 8 roomi ou 18th street i ear Loam.worth , 83,600. , N , 101 , One aud cm-In ) ! etory touwj of 6 rofttns near Ilanacom Park , 81,000. , Ko. 163 Two homos 6 rooms each , closets , eta ou Burt street near 26th , $3,600. , Ko. 167 , bouse 6 rooms , full lot on 19th street near Lcatcnnorth , $2,400. , No. 116 , Ilouto 4 largit rooms , S closets halt aero on Rurt street , near Button , } l,2uo. , No. 166 , Two housoe , ono of C and ono of 4 rooms , on 17th street near Mercy $3,200. $ , No. 164. Three houae.i , one of 7 and two of 6 rooir n each , and corner ot , on Cess near 14th stroct , 85,000. Kr. 163 , small homo and full lot on PaclQ near ICth street , l2,5WJ. ? , No. HI Ono storrhouBoO rooms , on Leaven worth near ICth , C3.000. Ko. 110 , House thiee rooms and lot 02x11 tear 2Cth and Farnhnni , 82,600. Ko. 148 , Kew house of eight roomp , on 18th street mar Luucnworth , $3,100. Ko. 147 , Ilotuo of 13 rooms ou 18th street near Marcy , 85,000. Ko. 14(1 ( , Homo of 10 rooms and 1J lot-ion IBth street nenr Marcy , $0,000. Ko. 146 , House tno largo rooms , lot 07x210fee on Slicm an acmio (10th ( street ) near Nicholas , Ko 143 , House 7 rooms , barn , on I0th street near Lcn\cimorth , $2,600. $ , Ko. 142 , lloii'c 5 roonw , kitchen , etc. , on 16th street near Klchohw , $1,876. Ko. 141 , HoUiO 3 rooms on Douglis Bear 26th street , $1)60. $ ) Ko. HO , Large houfo and two lot ; , on ! 4i near Famhain strett , 88,0.0. Ko. 139 , Iluuso 3 rooms , kit 60x166) ) fee * , Douglas ncur 27th street , 91,600. Ko , 137 , House C roomi and half lot on Ciplto ttveiiuo near 23J SiMet , $2,303. Ko. 139 , House and half acre lot on Curolug street near 24th < S60. Ko. 131 , House 2 rocms , full lot , , Izard neon 21 t street , $800. No. 129 , Two hr.asca ono of 6 and ono ot 4 roonu , ou teased lot on Webster near 20th street , 82,501) ) . Ko. 127 Two story 1 erase 8 rooms , half lot on Webster near 10th 83,600. Ko. ISO , House 3 rooms , lot 20x130 feet on Cth s'roct ' near Douglas , 8876. Ko , 125 , Two ttory house on 12th near Dodge street lot'23xOJ feet 81,200. Ko. 124 , Large house and full block near Farnham and Central street , $3,000 Ko. 123 , House 6 rooms nnd Urge lot on Saun- dcrs 8' ' rcet near Biriacks , tl 100. Ko. 122. House 0 rooms and half lot on W b. etr near 16th atrcet , 81,600. , i\o. 113 , House 1Q rooms , lot 30x90 feet ou Capitol a > cnue near 2d street , $2,050. $ Ko. 117 , House 3 rooms , lot SUxl20 feet , on Capitol lucnuc ! near 22d 81,600. Ko. 114 , House 3 roomu on Uouglia neir 26th Uroet , S760. Ho. 113 , Jiouso 2 rooms , lot ( ! 6x99 feet on near t'timlrR btrcct , 8760. ' No. 112 , Uriel ; house 11 rooms and half lot on OjB3 near 14th struct , $2SUO. Ko. Ill , liouso 12 roorus'on [ Davenport nca 02th street , 87,0 , 0. No. 110 , Brick house ana ot 22x132 fee on Casd street near 16th , 3,000. A NO. 108 , L&rgy houno on Harney near 16th rut ; , SJ,600. No 109 , Tno houses and Sflxl foot lot no si tuar 14th street , 8 ,600. , Ko. 107. liouso 6 rooms aud half lot on liar car 17th btr , et , 81,2JO. , ( ( to. 100. House and lot 61x193 feet , lot on 14th near Tierce otrcet , SCOO. Ko. Ii6 , Two fctory house 8 roomi with 1 } lot DII fteward near Saunders atrcet , $2,80 } Ko. IK ! , One and ono ha f utory bouse 10 room * n'cbnt r near ICth street , 42,600. KiKo. 102 , Two houses 7 rooms each and i lot OD 14th near Chicago , 4OU , ) . Ko. 101 , House li rooms , celbr , etc. , 1 } lots on South avenue near I'acitlc streo > , 81,650. Ko. 100 , House 4 rooms , cellar , etc. , half lot jn Irani street ucar IBth , $2,000. , Ko. 99 , Very large houte and full lot on Har noy near 14tn etreor , fJ 000. Ko. 97 , Larce house of 11 roomu on Sherman lyouue near Clark itreet , make an offer. Ko. 9d , Uno and ono half itory house 7 roomi ot 240x401 feet , stable , etc. , ou Sherman ave nue near Orace , * 710.