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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 05, 1882, Image 4

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i THE OMAHA DAILY BEEt FRIDAY , MAY 5 , 1881
The Omaha Bee ,
FablUhed every morning , except Sunday
Che only Monday morning dally.
T-EUMS liY MAIL
Ono V ar.$10.00 I ThrooMonths7$3.
Six Months. o.OO | Una . . l.
rnB WEEKLY BEE , published er
ery Wednesday.
BEHMSrOSTl'AIDt
Ono Year. f.2.00 I ThreeMorjtbs. . t >
BIzMoathi. . . l.OO ) One \ . .
AMERICA : ; Xr.ws COMPANY , Sole
tor Newsdealers in the I'nUcil
COIinKSPONDKNCE All Commnnl
t1onn relating to News nd Editorial mat
en should bo Addressed to the KDITOB o ;
flCun BEE.
BUSINESS LETTERS-All Btulnef
Lett * r.nil Kcmlttiuiros nhould ba fti' '
dressed to THE OMAHA I'um.isitiNfj COM
TAKT , OMAHA. Dmta , Check * and Pont
office Order * to Ira made payable to tin
order of the Company ,
OMAHA PUBLISHING 00 , , Prop'rs ,
EiROSEWATEIl , Editor.
Proclamation by the Governor
ConvontMC thoLoRlnlntnro.
WHKHKAH , The rnnBtltutlon rf the ntc.to
of Ncbrnikn provides tlint the Rorernor
n y , on extraordinary occasions , convene
the legislature by proclamation ; and
WHRRrjiH. Important public interest of
nn extraordinary character requires the
cxcrcioo of this authority ?
Therefore , T , AIMntu ISMJCO , governor
of the ftato of Nebraska , do hereby con-
vcns the legislature of said state to meet
in special tcfmion at the cnpitol in Lincoln
on Wednesday the 10th of May , 1882 , at
12 o'clock m. of enld day for the purposes
herein stated ic follow ? , to-wlt :
First. To appoitlon the state Into three
congressional district * and to pro ride for
the election of representative * therein.
S cnnd. To amend an net at proved
March 1st. 1881 , entitled "An net to in
corporate cities of the first class and regu
lation of their duties , powers and go em
inent , " by conferring additional power
upon cities of the first clans for the pur
pose of pat Ing or macwlnmi/.IiiK streets
nnd idlcyaand aUo providing for the crea
tion and appointment of a board of public
works therein ,
Third. To a'glgn th county of Ouster
to roino judicial diHtrict in the state.
Fourth. To amend Bcctlon C9 , chapter
14 , of the compiled statutes of Nebraska
entitled "Cities of the oecond class nnd
villages. "
Filth. To provide for the expenses la-
-currcd in BuppreBsIng the recent riots nt
Omaha mill protecting citizens of the
utato from domestic violence.
Sixth. To give the assent of state the
to the provision of nn act of congress to
extend the northern boundary of the state
of Nebraska ,
Seventh. To provide for the payment
of the ordinary and contingent cxpensoi
of the legislature Incurred during the
apecial position hereby convened.
In testimony whereof. I hnyu hereunto
net my hand and caused to bo affixed the
great seal of the ntato.
Done nt L'ncoln ' , this 20th of April , A.
D.,1882 , the Rlxtccnth year of the state.
and of the independence of the 'United
8tato. , the one hundred nnd nlxth.
By th governor : Ar.iMNUa NAKOK.
& J. ALKXANDKU , Soiretary of State.
NOTICE TO NEWSDEALERS.
The publisher * of Tun BKE have m.ido
arrangements with the American NBUH
Company to supply Newa Depots in Illl-
no ! " , Iowa , Nebraska , Wyoming nnd
Utah. All dealers who keep TIIK DAILY
Br.r. on Hile should hereafter address their
orders to the Manager American News
Company , Omaha , Neb.
THE problem of the hour- among
Omaha attorneys "Who in the comin ; ;
man for city attoinoy ?
THAT ingenious plot to blow up two
millionaires has been exploded. Even
Vanderbilt and Cyrus W. Field re
gard it na a hoax.
THERE is a heavy demand for politi
cal lightning roda in Nebraska this
spring. Nearly every member of the
' present legislature expects to bo
struck next fall with a state oflico era
a seat in concross.
. . JUHT as soon as the soldiers took up
Ihoir march from Fort Washakio to.-
ward Arizona , a bloody Indian upris
ing was threatened by the post sutler
and his wife. Fortunately for the
country God reigns and the govern
ment at Washington still lives.
THE ox-llov. George Washington
Front who , according to his own
veracious account before the American
can Board of Homo Missions , has
aerved for sixteen long years as jnis-
sionary among the Indians , still holds
fast to the Omaha mansion which was
built for him by the Credit Mobilior ;
on certain nameless conditions.
DK L&MATYII , the pious fraud , is
, up again as nn anti-monopoly candi
date for congress from the Indianapolis'
district. Let him come back to
Nebraska once , whore ho played cap
per and tool for the monoplios , and
was rewarded with a $000 sot of silver
for his services , on behalf of the rail
roads and banks , in helping to defeat
the anti-monopoly constitution of
1871 , and ho will sing very low as an
Anti-monopoly champion ,
THK people of St. Paul at their
city election last Tuesday voted 200 ,
000 toward a second wagon bridge
across the Mississippi. Omaha is still
waiting for her first wagon bridge ,
and if she depends on the Union Pa-
-cifio to carry out the provisions of the
bridge charter she will remain with
out A wagon bridge until doomsday.
THE Republican assorts that THE
BEK has taken advertising at rates
that they would not accept. That
may possibly bo true where aomo
party ordered an advertisement in
both papers without inquiring about
rates and when they came to settle
with THE BEE wcro charged at our
regular rates , while the Republican
Vtook / advantage of them in the absence
of a contract and charged them two
prices. Wo don't pretend to regulate
our rates by the Republican. We
have one rate for all patrons and they
charge one man r , dollar and nnothe
man ton cents f'or the same advertise
munt.
THE 'people who own loU arouro
Jefforaox. square are very anxious t <
hr.vo Mr. Webster Snydcr's propoai
Honfor a market house and city hal
on n fif ty years' lease accepted by th
city council instantor. In ths | | th
property owners around .Te < fcrat > i
square are short-sighted nnd supreme
ly selfish.
Wo all want a market somewhere
whore in Omaha , and w
are willing to sue the market locatoi
in .TcHbrson square. But wo want i
market that will bo as nearly free t <
nil people that desire to make use o
the stalls as wo can reasonable aflbn
to make them. Cheap stalls moam
active competition , and active competition
tition moans cncap market house pro
visions and cheap living ,
Give us cheaper living and you can
have cheaper labor , that will pu
Omnlm in a position to erect solic
business blocks and compete will
eastern cities in thor manufactures
A market house that will cost from
$30,000 to $50,000 will servo all oui
wants for the next twenty years.
If Mr. Webster Snyclor and his
nantorn capitalists decline to pul
up n $30,000 market house on n
iftoen or oven a twelve year's lease ,
ot the owners of property around
loflorson Square show their enter-
> rise by subscribing nnd planking the
nonoy for n cheap and commodious
market houso. It will pay them
landsomoly to do it.
If Mr. Snydor'n proposition had
not boon made , they would have boon
only too glad to build the market
louse nt their own expense , on condi-
ion that the city would locate and
maintain the market on Jefferson
quaro for a period of years.
TUB commissioners of emigration
mvo been playing a bold game of
Dluffin threatening to close up Castle
Garden unless the Now York logisla-
uro would vote them $250,000
orthwith , to defray their expenses
or the next fiscal year. The supor-
ntondent of the labor bureau aayn :
'It is only n blind , or a device to
care the Albany folks into appro-
riating the money. The expectation
s that congress will pass the
Jill recently introduced into
ho house , authorizing a tax
f fifty cents per capita 'on all
mmigrants landing , not only at Castle
3ardon but at all ports of the United
States , nnd until' that expectation is
isappointod no appropriation bill
vill go through the legislature. The
ommissionors , meanwhile , must go aa
veil as they can. If they wcro to
lese the garden , the steamship com
mutes would como together and make
> roper provision for the protection of
ho immigrants. If the commission-
ra had not been foolish , they would
mvo accepted the very liberal propoai-
ion of the steamship companies'to pay
liom 50 cents per capita. Since that
imo Judge Blatchford has decided
tiat they need not pay anything ; but
von as it is they nro willing to pay
5 cento per capita , and this , they
ontond , is ample for the support of
ho garden , if the management is as
conomical and intelligent as it ought
o bo. "
Meanwhile Caallo Garden remains
open and is just as lively as it over
las boon since it was opened for
European immigrants.
THK first move to dislodge the land
arrant robbers has begun in congress.
? ho house judiciary committee has
locided to report at once in favor of
he forfeiture of land granted by the
; gvornmont to those railroads which
mvo not as yet begun the construct
ion of'their roads , and to ask the
lousu for permission to make supple
mental reports on the land grants of
ho other uncompleted railroads , as
hey shall bo prepared. The seven
ompaniea whoso land grants the judi-
iary committu thinks should bo for-
cited to the government , inasmuch
hey liavo not attempted to comply
with the conditions upon which the
runts were made , are the Gulf and
Ship Island railroad of Missis-
ippi , which was 'granted 052,800 ,
ores in 1850 ( grant expired in
800) ) , the Tuscaloosa and Mobile , of
lississippi , the Mobile and New Or-
eans , of Alabama , Mississippi and
Louisiana ( both grants expired in
SCO ) , the Cooaa and Tennessee , in
\labama , granted 140,160 acres in
850 ( grant expired in 180(1) ( ) . Uio Ely.
on and Beard's BlutF ( grant expired
n 18GU ) , the Savannah and Albany ,
n Alabama ( grant expired in 1807) ) ,
' the Iron Mountain , * of Arkansas
grant expired in 1871. )
Those are all small roads , with
mall grants. The action of the com-
nitteo , however , is taken as indicative
f the intention of the committee to
.leal strictly with the roads
vhoao land grants are unearned
l > y construction.
Millions upon millions of ucrca grant ,
d to the IVcilio roads have either
> eon forfeited by failures to comply
vith charter provisions or huvo legally
averted to the pnoplo for homestead
ottlemont by the lapio of time einco
ho roads were completed ,
It is to bo hoped that the action of
ho houao committee is the entering
vedgo for reclaiming these forfeited
ands and compelling the highwaymen
. ) disgorge.
FACE THE MUSIC.
The recognized position of Tin :
&s the most widely circulated
per in thss city and sUto has not boc
called in question for years. We hav
sought no controversy with local con
temporaries concerning circulation
because they have long since ceased t
bo rivals in tito newspaper bus
lies ? . They are simply largo job printtn
concern with a email newspaper np
pondage. But of late the claim o
The Republican that it has caught n
with Tnr. Br.i : in circulation has boo
taken up by papers unfriendly to Tit
BEE and an attempt was made t
crcato the impression that Tin ; Tti :
is on the down grade.
As a matter of busincs
THE BKE mot' thcso statement
with an exhibit of its circulatio
backed by affidavits by the Icssoo o
its city circulation and its busincs
manager. This exhibit waa in over )
respect complete. It covered th
city circulation for every montl
during a period of 18 months , ant
the general circulation of the Dail ;
during the five months ending Apri
15th , 1882 , and the weekly circula
tion'for three months ending Fobru
ory 15th , 1882.
incidentally , THE BEB nlso offeree
to pay one hundred dollars to the
manager of The Omaha Republicai
for a aworn exhibit of the circulation
of that payer , lot it bo what it may ,
and an additional ono hundred dollars
to St. Joseph's hospital , if the exhibit
made under oath for The Omaha Re
publican would show a general circu-
ation equal to one-six'th of the
general circulation of TUB BKE.
This was an offer The Republican
could hardly aflord to ignore in viorr
of their pretended catching up with
Tin : BEB. They had our statement
before them and they could certainly
toll by their books , whether they
could make a showing that would entitle -
title them to the money. But
instead of facing the music , they
mot our exhibit with an ovanion by
claiming that they had too much
other business to attend to at present ,
and their advertising patronage was
the best proof of their superiority as a
circulating medium. This has. been
followed up by a braggart editorial
concerning the liberal patronage by
Omaha merchants of The Republican's
advertising columns , coupled with the
claim that thcso merchants know what
they are doing and prefer to pay larger
sums to The Republican than they
would pay to THE BFE for the same
space.
It is true that The Republican
makes a showing ot liberal patronage ,
but that ia by no means a proof that
the paper stands high as an
advertising medium. Wo have
soon many hotel registers covered
with acres of advertisements , but
this fact affords no proof that they
circulate to any alarming extent.
It is"a disngraco to Nebraska jour
nalism , but nevertheless a fact , that
the business men in Omaha and foreign -
oign advertisers have boon systemati
cally imposed on by a sot
of unprincipled confidence men.
Representatives of The Republican
have exacted money from advertisers
at homo and abroad under false pre
tenses that would consign them to the
penitentiary if they were engaged in
any other business. It a man would
sell a galvanized watch for solid gold ,
or sell ton , ounces of sugar for a
pound , or thirty inches of cloth
for a yard , ho would bo considered
a swindler , and no better than a com
mon thief. And yet these confidence
operators have deliberately imposed
upon merchants and other patrons by
oiling them they had thousands of
circulation whore they had hundreds ,
and by persistently tolling thorn that
their paper , as a medium , reached
a largo class of people thatcouldnotbo
reached by any other in Omaha. Wo
have boon very sorry for thcdupos , who
live abroad and have not boon able to
inform themselves correctly , but
Omaha business men do not deserve
much sympathy as long as they have
the moans at their command to verify
the respective claims by insisting upon
an honest exhibit.
Another class of people have boon
gulled and swindled who ought to
prosecute the scoundrels as they do-
nerve. Wo refer to benevolent eo-
ciotios , churches and professional men
who have been robbed by those con
fidence men both in The Republican
and Herald , under the moat brazen
misrepresentations.
It happens very often that parties
desire to advortiaa by dodgers that
are folded into the newspapers for de
livery to city subscribers by carrier.
When such parties ask how many
dodgers It will take to supply the cur
rier circulation of The Ilorald or
Republican , they are told about two
thousand , and they arc made to pay
for two thousand , when as a fact The
Republican only delivers 450 and The
Herald about ( ! 50 , robbing their pat
rons in the first place of the excess
paid for what they did not p/int 'for
them and did not circulate , and in
the next place robbing thorn by ex
acting pay for distribution which they
did nut make. This lion been done
iu Omaha for yuaru and years.
When anybody comes to THE BKE
to circulate dodgers through the paper
wo toll them exactly what wo circulate
and they got only the dodgers they
pay for and are delivered for them
just as we agree ,
Talk about the circulation of these
'papers , THE Bcc has seventeen car
riora in the city of Omaha alone , am
cloven cf riors in Council Blufiswhil
the Republican has only five carrier
in Omaha and the Herald six carriers
and neither of them circulate by carrier
rior or otherwise in Council Bluffs.
The nowspapar presses of THE BEI
are capable of turning out as man ;
papers ! in ono hour as the presses o
The Republican will turn out in hal
ft day , and the presses of THK BitEar
taxed to their utmost capacity nigh
and day.
The chanro is also made that Tit ;
WEEKLY BEE must carry many thou
sand delinquents , because promiun
receipts wcro only issued to 14 ,
OOOTsubscribers who prepaid for tin
year 1882. Perhaps The Republics
is not nwaro that thousands of ou
patrons only prepay for three to si :
months , Ono thing wo assert , am
that is , that wo arc not mailing i
single paper now to subscribers tba
arc not prepaid for eomo period.
The Republican hints that ou ;
daily docn not circulate as hcavil ]
to bona fide subscribers as wi
have represented ; that thouaandi
of sample copies have bcoi
mailed out for months nm
clogginp up the different postoftlces.
As a matter of fact no sample copici
of TJIK DAILY BEK hove been sent oul
since last September , except n few ,
perhaps not more than a hundred each
week , that ore aploed for by adver
: istng patrons and parties desiring tc
jooomo subscribers. Our subscrip <
tion books nro open to any patron 01
anybody that desires to verify our
statements.
How is it with the other Omaha
dailies ? Dare they face the music !
3aro they allow anybody to inspect
.heir books or to stand at their
iresscB when their papers are printed to
verify the claims they make by actual
count ? Why ia it that they have re-
uaod to make any statement
sworn or unsworn when proposals were
nvitod. . for city advertising ? How is
I that they did not oven dare to come
orward and contest with THE BEE
when the Slocumb law wont into
effect and ouch -paper was requested
o file a aworn statement of circula-
ion ? If these impostors dare ta face
ho music they may have to refund a
; oed deal of money that they have
exacted from their patrons under false
iretonacs.
THE NATIONAJCi DEBT-
The debt of the United States was
reduced during the month of April
> y $14,415,823.74 in round num-
tors , fourteen and n half millions of
dollars. During the ten months
which have gone by since the opening
of the fiscal the total reduction of the
debt has boon § 128,748,214. If the
average reduction for these ton
months be kept up for the two remain-
ng months of the year , the total reduc-
ion will amount to about$155,000,000 ,
and if the debt is reduced as much
during the next two months as it was
during the last two , the total rcduc-
ion will bo over § 100,000,000. While
nany unthinking men miiy regard
hia rapid reduction of the national
lobt as a national blessing , these who
vill reflect upon all the bearings of
hia policy will regard it aa a grave
and dangerous blunder.
The national debt ia in the main
represented by bonds that draw less
ban four per cent. , and it ia not
ikely that the rate of interest can bo
urther reduced by a material reduc-
ion of the debt. The people of the
Jnitod States can afford to pay four
per cent , a year on the national
debt a good deal bettor than they can
afford to bo taxed to redeem tha
lobt. They can make much bettor
use of ttrnt money than pay off a debt
hat only draws four per cent interest.
It may have been wise to reduce the
National dobb to its present proper-
ion for the sake of improving the
national credit , and refunding the high
nteroat bonds for low interest bonda
but it must bo remembered that this
ffort well nigh wrecked the country
luring the depressing period from
873 to 1870. It is unjust and un-
vise to compel the present generation
o pay off the national war debt
ivhon it still groans under
tie Durden of state , county
nd municipal debts incurred
uring and einco the war. These
ocalj dobta bear a much higher
ntoreat rate and should bo wiped out
rst. These who regard the cancollo-
1011 of our national debt aa a proof of
rospority , labor under a delusion , It
imply affords proof that the country
a still subjected to excessive and op-
rcssiro taxation , That any people is
[ ch which can bo made tp contribute
or every hundred dollars required
or the expenses of its government
ixty dollars additional toward the
aymcut of its bonded debt it not to
e denied. That a people of whom
do cxtraorditmy contribution is ox-
ctud is governed intelligently , pru-
ontly , and in a way to develop ila
csourccs and increase its prosperity
ia much as possible ia not only a pro-
onition to bo denied , but la a propo-
Ition which cannot seriously bo
naintained. Last year three hundred
nd ninety millions were raised by
ationul taxation. What tense is
lore in continuing this heavy burden
icroly to satisfy the vanity of each
dmlnistration in pointing with pride
o the heavy reduction of the national
cbt. Such costly pride will not
gratify intelligent Americans , and ca
pecially the producers of the country
by when the burden of thia debt i
chiefly borne.
WHAT to do with Douglas county
is the question that will bother th
next legislature. Poor Douglas I No
body wants her in their'n. ' Platte
mouth Ilorald.
Ton years hence poor Douglas wil
have a congressman of her own
Meantime , however , she is not a
dangerous as the political Vennor
seem to predicate. Aa long aa ah
claims n United States senator she i
not likely to bo in the way of an ;
man that la afllicted with n congressional
sional Bee in his bonnet.
SECUF.TAIIY CHANDLEU reports t (
congress that thirty of our war vea
aols are unfit for use , and it will tab
four millions to put them in sorvicea
bio condition. Thobost thing that cai
bo done with these worn out hulls i
to dispose of them to the junk ahopa
As' to the now navy which Mr. Join
Roach is willing and anxious to buih
for Undo Sam , the country will prefer
fer to remain defenseless for a fov
yoara longer.
STATE JOTHNGS ,
Ord has n population of 400.
Sidney talks of a county Mr.
Greenwood wants a now hotel.
Sells' circus hixs the state down fine.
York has a cigar factory in operation.
Wymoro is to have a new bank building
The saloon license ia Fairmont ia 9700
Marquette baa a new grist mill run b ;
wind.
Kdgar domanda a dog tax or extcrmina
tion.
Weeping Water ia determined to
bank.
Arborville , York county , lias a cheese
factory.
A creamery is among the possibilities o !
Falrbury.
The Minden paper baa changed its name
to Gazette.
The Falls City court house approaches
completion.
A brass band has been organized at
Greenwood.
A $20,000 brick business house is going
up iu FnSrbury.
Im ono Plattamouth family there are five
cased of email i > ox.
Hebron And Belvidere talk of n telephone
to connect the towns.
A Sidney hotel gives its guests the free
use of its billiard parlor.
The state medical Hociety meets at Hast-
ingti on the 9th and 10th.
Uuian Pacific ( surveyors are setting
stakes in Ouster county.
Gran , Ensign will rizht aw y begin to
erect A stable ' 18x131 in Lincoln.
An effort is being made to form a ppst of
the Grand army at Wood IMver.
E. SapohuB laid nut an addition of 72
lots to the city of FLattsmouth.
The Commercial hotel at Blue Springs
won burned down on the 23th ult.
Omaha parties are putting up aa cleva-
torafr Weeping Water , Cusa cjunty.
Two Fairbury saloon keepers were given
thirty days for nelliug without a license.
Girls had a majority of 21 in tlu matter
of biiths in Hamilton county hv > t year.
The citizentj of Fairmont are talking of
laying out a boulevard aruund the town ,
There is good fishing inthe Blue and the
young and old boys in that region enjoy it.
llaila up the North loup towards Ord
nru being laid at the rate of half a mile a
day.
day.A
A number of Russians who settled in
Hitchcock county , have departed fur Ore
gon.
gon.Five
Five flat cars were ditched hst week on
the M. i' . at Vernou itud binushed into
splinters.
There is talk of a new opera home nt
Hastings to be put up by a joint stock
company.
A complete set of moulds for coin was
found in a street of tit , Kdward oue day
lait week.
1 ! , & M. rails on the route to Denver are
being spiked at the rate of two and a half
miles n day.
A young man na-ncd Hoyler had a hand
crushed in the Plattamouth machine shops
the other day.
The Hastings council has passed an ordi
nance prohibiting boys from playing ball
in the streets.
The Southwestern Nebraska faring
rouud-up begins on the 10th , Geo. Beuklo-
inau ir , , captain.
Ia a recent storm nt Graf ton , shingles
from a house blown down were carried two
miles by the ) wind.
Forty-seven new residences that the
Recorder knows of will adorn Weeping
Water this season.
1 ) yid Anderson , everybody knows him ,
shipped Korenteen carloads of sheep fioni
Uellwood last week.
Judge Weaver cleaned up the Jefferson
county docket and left for home a couple
of days ahead of time ,
Lincoln has a brutal wife beater named
Campbell whom the authorities took hold
uf last week and jailed ,
The machinery for the Bainbrldge , Har-
Ian county , clieuae factory hod arrived and
the concern ill soon begin ,
JoriH Welle , on trial at Falrbury iu the
district court for shooting with intent to
kill , waa fined $100 and costs.
Five tumors were removed from the
head of Mrs. John Ward , of Ulyiues , last
week. Oue was as larga as a hen's eggs.
During a small cyclone In Johnson
Bounty liut week , Win. Halm's barn , a
little ways out of Tecumseh , was badly
wrecked.
The houie of W. L. GooJ , of Herrlck ,
Ivuox county , was burned by n prairie fire
i fuw weekjj ago , Air. G , losing nearly ull
10 had ,
Some of the finest elm trees on the state
bouse grounds were stripped of their bark
i few days ugo by boyj , and the trees may
je ruined.
Mr , and Mrs. Walton , of Lincoln , lost
.heir niith child from diphtheria on Sun.
lay last. All the deatlis have occurred
.vlthin two months ,
A 10-year-old sou of Mr. Stinson , of
IJIinwood , tied the lariat to his wrist. The
: oiv ran away and dragged the boy several
lundred yards , fatally injuring him ,
I ) , Cole , Sr. , of Plum Creelfwaa thrown
'rum a frightened hone about 8 o'clocK in
.he evening and lay on the ground uenso-
ess till daylight next morning.
The house ot Janien Crnig , of liichland
irecluct , Sauuders county , took fire the
> ther morning while the family was t
jrcakfast and wai destroyed. Air. Craig
out $ tjO in money also by the tlames.
At the tic ward district court. Alex Pat-
ick , indicted for murder in tin ) first da
ft ec , got a rtbpite until November on it plea
if abatement that the grand juiy wa u't
Irawn from the different precincts proper-
ionaUly to population.
Last week Henry Aldrich murdered a
lollcan which measured 8 feet aud 4
nches from tip to tip , had n 15 inch bill ,
, pouch like a gunny-sack , and a swallow
ng capacity which could accommodate a
aw-log. 1'ullorton Journal.
Italuey Harp , a hard cate , knocked
( own n iu u with a pair of Iron knuckles
In Grand Island last week and robbed hit
of a watch and money. He WAS nrrestei
the next dayjaad will go to the pcnlten
flary sure.
At the recent special term of the dlstrlc
court nt Hastings , wherein a number o
decisions were rendered by Judge Gaslin
was one of importance generally. It wa
the appeal of Win. Kerr from the act o
the county commissioners wherein the'
raised his assessment nbout ? 3,000. Th
court held , in substance , that when a inn :
mikes a sworn statement to the assetso
the commissioner * hmo no right to rais
the assessment.
high water * of the Big Sandy 01
Saturday lost completely routed the snnkc
that hart taken winter quarters In the hot
touns of the fttrcam. When the wate
commenced to rise they were drowned ou
nnd had to swim for dear lifo for highe
grounds. A great many took refuge 01
the railroad , nud on Saturday Urn ftectloi
men killed between two end three hundred
mostly rattle pnakcp. We nro also in
formed that K 1' . House and another gen
tleman killed upwards of Bevcnty vor
largo snakes while walking on the trn.-i
between his house and town , n distance o
live mils * , the same day. Alexmidri :
California nnd the Atlantic States.
San Francisco Chronicle.
In national politics the republican
ot this state , the people of thia coast
have no common sympathy or interest
identical with these of the majority o
republicans in the senate. Wo nn
protectionists for the benefit of Am
urican labor as well as American cap
ital. They are prohibitionists for thi
exclusive benefit of capital and mon
ppoly. Wo have a profound intores
in maintaining the double monetary
standard of gold nnd silver. They , it
league with banking capital , dosin
the domonotization of silver , which ii
ouo of our staple productions. Lot U !
organize to antagonize them on theai
measures with all the energy thul
they have evinced against us in out
demand for the exclusion of Chinost
cheap labor. That is to say , lot ui
nominate and elect to congress none
but republicans pledged to oui
views and interests. At the
meeting of the next congress the
Pacific states , with Colorado , a state
in sympathy with us , will count fif
teen votes in the houso. As the pros
pect now looks , these fifteen votea
may hold the balance of power in that
body. A revision of the tariff and
legislation relating to the currency
and the banks will bo the chief busi
ness in that congress. The banks in
this country constitute a monopoly al
most as dangerous to the people as the
railway corporations. And with ref
erence to tariff revision , the New
Englanders are as substantially pro
hibitionists as they have shown them
selves the friends of Chinese cheap
labor and the onemics of the workingmen -
men of America. They tavor any tar
iff that takes money out of the pook-
ets of the consumers to enrich the
capitalists engaged in manufactures.
In this they are identical with the
Pennsylvanians and Ohioans , who
have also antagonized us on the Chi
nese question. It will be in the power
of the Pacific states in the next con
gress _ to draw a sharp sword on those
grasping enemies of the common people
ple , and wo shall merit all the perse
cution they have shown an eagerness
to give us if wo fail to use our advan
tage.A .
A cloao analysis of the proceeding }
of the senate on the two Chinese bills
demonstrates that the opposition came
frora _ the railway corporations , the
banking monopolists , the tariff pro
tectionists aud the manufacturing in
terests of Now England , Pennsylvania ,
Ohio and other states. All monopo
lies are the natural enemies of indo-
jvondcnco m the laboring class the
natural friends of cheap and servile
labor. It is good and wise policy for
us of the Pacific States , who are de
manding the exclusion of the myriads
of Chinese threatening us with invoV
hion , to treat this eastern combination
as enemies , and to strike back at
them wherever it is possible to deliver
a blow without injury to ourselves.
The state can do some good by enforcing -
forcing its power of taxation to the
full extent of the constitution against
the railway corporations and by in
structing ita senators and requesting
its representatives to urge an extension
sion of the Anderson-Plumb bill for
the survey and segregation of all the
land granted to the railways to thia
state.
Van "Wyolr and
Xiobrara Pioneer.
Last Wednesday night the working
men of Omaha , under the leadership
of President Walsh , serenaded Sena
tor Van Wyok , which ho acknowledg
ed by a strong speech lifting up the
laborers of our land as the great for
tress to our wealth and prosperity ,
and denouncing in bitter terms the
action taken by that bloated aristo
crat , Doc. Miller , of The Herald.
The Sioux City Journal says , editor
ially , that altogether it seems to have
been a apoecli not befitting the dig
nity attached to the high oflico Mr.
Van Wyck holds. Yen , that is the
spinion hold , in effect , by such
journals as The Omaha Republican
ind Lincoln Journal. They are an
tagonistic to the fighting senator of
Nebraska. They always have boon ,
because ho has dared to fight regard-
ess of consequences. Ho gained hia
Section to the United States senate
by a fight and through the votes of
; hose who saw tbo not d of just such a
nan to represent the people and not
xmcontratod capital. Ho has , done
nero good for the people than' Pad.
lock did during his whole term , and
10 does not got down and cringe to
my administration to. do it. Uo is
Van Wyck's own man and the people's
icrvant in measures which assist them ,
[ lo waa sent by the people
o do the people's work. He ia
ulfilling thoao promises he made by
york , action and speech. "Not befit-
; ing the dignity attached to the high
> fliceMr. Van Wyck holds , " indeed !
The Pioneer glories in this indopen-
lonce , so seldom found just on ac-
sount of that false dignity of which
Phu Journal speaks. Had wo moro
uch men ; had wo moro mon who
voro not so terrified by the power of
nonoy , the people would not grum-
) lo. Senator Van Wyck can afford
Imso when on the aide of the weak ,
Jlittering gold not honestly accumu-
ited has no temptation to him , and
ho monopoly powur will find that ar-
; umoiit against plain facts will not
rin.
Hopa On , Hope Ever ,
7o matter what the ailment m&y be ,
beuuaaUsui. neuralgia , lamenes * , aithma ,
ronchltU if other treatments have
liled-'hooo on ! po at ones for TjiouAs1
IcLECTino On. . It will "secure your im
mediate relief ,
HOUSES
For Sale By
FIFTEENTH AND DODBUS STSt ,
_
No. 1 ° 6 , Home , of slxrooms. well , cellar , cte
nltli three acres ot ground near head of St.
Marj'navo. $ ! 0 0.
No 194 , Lar e brick lioiui n Hh beautiful lot
on Fnrnam near 16th St. $7(00.
No 193 , Homo of 6 rooiiu , corner lot , near 1 th-
Mill I'krco ( trcct , ? 3HOO.
No 102 , House ( 6 rooms corner lot on 5th
near U. e. depot 5250) .
No 100 , One unit onc-htlt story houw 10 room
lotSOJxIfOfcct on Hicrmin MO (10th ( el ) near
1'opplcton'g $3500.
No ISO , Two ttory hou o of 7 rooms , cellar ,
well and c ntcrn on Sherman arc (10 ( , h st ) near
Clark tt $2300.
/s'o 183 , Largo house of 10 rooms anil Iot87r
234 lea' on FarnAtn near 21st $3000 ,
XoHST , Targd two ttory house of 10 roams.
nd corner lotonBurt it noir 22ndOUO. JUVo
an offer.
No IBS , I-AW brick houses rooms and ono half
lot on lth Bt near Uodgc , $12,000.
No 184 , House of b rooms and full lot on Ham
ilton liPnr end of lied street car line $2000.
No 183 , Now hout e of 4 rooms 1th haif lot on.
onta n netr C'umlni ; st $12rfl.
. No. 182 , L r > o building 22x80 feet with re
frigerator 22x30 feet , Ice loom abo\c , hoard *
built , holding 12510 150 tons of Ice. Una Bton.
cclUr umlcr whole building ; nlso t IT o Ftory house
0 roimn. collar , well and cUtcrn. lot CtixlSo
feet , $7600. Near 16th and Webster.
No 181 , TVo tory bilck hou o of 0 rooms , 7
closets , lot Ri200 ) feet on 19th st near St. Mary's
.
No 170 , Laro house and full lot on Webster
netr 20th Bt (11,100.
178 , House 3 rooms , full flot on Pierce ne r
2uth street , $1,650.
177 , Homo 2 rooms , full lot on DoufrlM Den
20th street , 37000.
17S , Doautlful residence , full lot on Csas nci
10th street , $12,000.
170 , House three rooms , two closet * , etc. , bait
lot on 21st near draco street , f300.
172 , One nd one-halt story brick bouso acdi
tw.i lots on Douglas near 2ith street , $1,700.
171 , House two rooms , well , cistern , stable , etc
full lot near Plorco and ISth street , $1,5(0.
1735 , One and one-half story bouse slz.rooms.
and well , hall lot on Convent street near Bt.
llnry'fl avenue , $1,860.
No. 169 , House and 83x120 feet lot on Igtb
atrcj t near WebsUr etreet , $3,600.
No. 1C8 , House of 11 rooms , lot 33x120 feet on
19th mar Butt etrcct , $5,000.
No. 107 , Two story house , 0 rooms 4 closet ? , .
rood cellar , on 18th street near 1'opplcton'u
SJ.liOO.
No. 104 , One and one half Btory house 8 rooms
on 18th Btrcct i car Leavenworth , $3,500.
No. IClOno and one-half story bouse of
rooms near Hanscom Park , $1,600.
No. 168 Two houses G rooms each , closets , etc
on Hurt street near 25th , $3,500.
No. 166 , House 4 large rooms , 2 closets
halt acre on Burt street near Button , 81,200.
No. 165 , Two houses , ono of 6 and one ot 4
rooms , on 17th street near Marcy , $3,200.
No. 154. Three houses , ono of 7 and two of &
rooms .each , and corner lot , on Casj near 14th
street , $0,000.
Nr. 163 , Small house and full lot on Pacific
near.l2th utreet , 42,600.
No. If 1 One story house 6 rooms , on Learen
worth near 16th , $3,030.
No , 150 , House three rooms and lot 92x115
ec > . near 26thau 1 Faruham , $2,500.
No. 143 , New house of clfht rooms , on 18tb
trcct near Lcavenworth , $3,100.
No. 147 , House of 13 rooms en 18th street
near Marcy , 85,000.
No. 14(1 ( , Houao of 10 rooms and 11 lots on 18tb
treet near Marcy , Jl.00& .
No. 145 , House two large rooms , lot 67x210 fee
on Sheriuan avcnuo (10th ( street ) near Nicholas ,
2,200.
No. 142 , Hou ° c C roonu , kitchen , etc. , on Utb
treet near Nicholas , $ lb7& .
No. 139 , HOUB'O 3 rooms , lot 60x166 } feet , on
DouglM near 27th street , $1,600.
No. 137 , House & room ) and half lot on Capitol
\imuo near 23d street , $256) . ,
No. 129 , TWJ bouses one of 6 and one ot 4
rno ms , ou leased lot on Webster near 20th street- .
2,600.
No. 127 , Two story houoo 8 rooms , half lot on
Webster near 10th ? 3,600.
No. 124 , Largo houcc and full block near
Farnham and Central street , $ SOOU
No. 123 , House 0 rooms and large lot on Sinn
ers street near Barracks , $2,100.
No. 114 , House S rooms on Douglas near -Cth
treet , $760
No. 112 , lirlck house 11 rooms and half lot on
Cnua near 14th strict , $2,800.
No. Ill , House 12 rooms on Davenport netr
Oth street. $7 , < KiO.
No. 110 , lirlck house anc lot 22x132 feet on
! .ft street near l&tb , $3,000.
No. 107. House & rooms and half lot on Izaid
ea i7th street , $1,200.
No. Ili6 , Two story house 8 rooms with 1J
n toward near Saundera street , $2,800.
No. 103 , One and ono half story house 10 rooms
Webster near 16th street , $2,000.
No. 102 , Two houses 7 rooms each and } lot on
Uth near Chicago , $4OU > .
No. 101 , House 3 rooms , cellir , etc. , 1J lots on
South avenue near Pacific street , $1,850.
No. 100 , House 4 rooms , collar , etc. , half lot
gn Izard street near 10th , $2,000.
No. 09 , Very largo house and full lot on liar
icy near 14th street , $9 000.
No. 07 , Largo house ot 11 rooms on Sherman
ivcnuo near Clark street , make an Oder.
No. 06 , Ono and one-half story house 7 room *
lot 240x401 feet , stable , etc. , on Sherman ave
nue near Grace , $7 000.
No. 92 , Large brick house two lota on Davenport
port street near 19th $18,000.
No. 90 , Large house and lull lot on Dodge
irar 17th itrett , $7,000.
No. 89 , Largo hauso 10 rooms half lot on 20th
icar California street , $7,600
No , 88 , Largo house 10 or 12 rooms , beautiful
xirncr lot on COM n ir 20th , $7,000 .
No. 87 , Two story house 3 rooms 6 acres o
and on Saunders street near Darracks , $2,000.
No. 85 Two stores and a roalattice oo leased
lalf lot.ncar Mason and 10th street , fSOO.
No. 82 , One and one hall story t ouse , 0 rooms.
ull lot on Pierce near 20th street , $1,800.
No. 81 , Two 2 story houses , one ol'U undone o !
I rooms. Chicago St. , near 12lh , $3,000.
No. 80 House 4 rooms , closets , etc. , large lot
in 18th etrctt near White Load works , $1,300.
No. 77 , Large house ol 11 rooms , closets , eel-
ar , etc. , with 1J lot ou Farnhoru near 19tb street ,
18,000.
No. 70 , Or e an ! one-half story house of 8 rootna ,
ot GCx8t feet on Cass near 14th street , $4,600.
No. 75 , House 4 rooms and basement , lot
Cxl32 feet on UarcynearEth street , & 00.
No. 7 4 Largo brick house and two lull lots on
) iwenport near 16th street , $16,000.
No. 73 , One and one-hall story bouse and Mot
16x132 feet on Jackson near 12th etreet , $1,800.
No. 72 , Largo brick house 11 rooms , lul lot
m Davenport near 16th street , $6,00 < | .
No , 71 , Large houto 12 rooms , full lot on Calf.
ornla near 20th street , 87,000.
No. 65 , Stable and 3 lull lota CD Franklin street
icar Saunden , $2,000.
No. (14 , Two story frame building , ttor below
nd rooms above , on leaked lot on DOUKU near
5th etfcet. $800 .
No. 63 , House 4 rooms , basement , etc. , Jo
1x230 feet on 19th street near Nail Works.
,700.
No. 62 , New house 4 rooms ono story , full lot
Harnuy tar 21st St ect , 82,600.
No. 01 , targe house 10 rooms , full bt on Hurt
cur 2mt street , $5.000.
No 0) House 'i rooms , hilt lot on Daventiorl
car X2iid $1000.
No M , Four houses and half lot on Caaaneai
Slh street 62.&UO.
No 63 , Houao ot 7 rooms , full lot on Wobeter
ear 21st street 62,600 ,
No 12 , Ilou o 0 roomj and lull lot , Hartley
o r ZOihitrctt , $2,000 ,
No 0 , House 7 rooms , lot 66x83 feet on Casa.
ear Uth street , & 4.000.
No 3 , Large house 10 rpotns , well , cistern , etc.
n Hurncy near Oth street , S4.0CO.
No a , Two story house U room * , etc. , full lot
n Webster r.rar J5th street 82,600
No 60 , House ol lo room * , full lot on Callfor * .
la near 21st street , J5.600.
No 60 , llouio 0 roomi , two full lota on 10th-
treet new I'aul. $3,000.
" Ioton
No 37. Housuof 8 roonu , 11 loUon 19th neat
Uholao street , SJ.OJO.
No 30. 2 iwo ttory brick houses with lot 44s
! feet on Chicago near ISth struct $5.50o each.
No 46 , Largo house 7 moms , closeu , etc or *
! th street near ark , $3,000.
IEAL ESTATE AGEKGY
16th and Douglaa Street ,

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