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THE OMAHA. DAILY BEE : SATURDAY. AtTGtlHT 28. 1886.
THE DAILY BEE. PUBLISHED EVERY MORNING. . Dnlfy Ofornl.iir KaitlonHnoliiUlHtf titindny HKP. , One Year . 51001 For 81 Jt ; Month * . 5(0 ( IVirTlirr-o. Months . S 60 Tlin Omnhn Smiiliiy HBK , innllcil to ntiy nildit ) < Si I'lio ' Yciir. . . . 200 o AnOrrirr , No. ni ( AMI nifl IMJIVAM Pturrrr. Niir ; VOUK iifFifn , HIMIM itt , riuiirvn urn IHMI. WAHUINUVO.V OCIICK , No. SH All communio-itioin rohitltiv to news torinl umltor shoulJ bo nddiussfil to the Km- TDK or THE UKH. All ! iu ° lno < 3 lottui i ami roinlltrinco gliouli ! bo n < llroiet ( to TIIK UIK 1'riiMsniMi COMI NV , < ) IMIIrnlt4 , nliocks nnd po < tolllru ririlrr to bu mndo jiayitblu to the onltr of thu coniinuiy. IHJ BEE PUBLISHmiciPANY , PBOPRIETORJ , E. UOSKNVATKIl. K T1I1J Sworn Stntcinciit ofClrotiliUlon. 'Stnto of Xubraskn , i County of UoiiKlii * . ' ( Ico. U , 'J'7.schuck , | nrinitnryot tlio Uoo Iul- ? ) llslilnii couiimiiY , < l < ifs foii'innly swonr Hint tlio npuml circulation ol tlio Dnllv Hco for the vruck cndliiK AUB.Oth , li Ovssaq follows : .Siilnrilay.Mtli . 12,000 .Sunday , I.Mh . 11f'.V ) Momlny , liith ia.050 Tnosdny. Kill l'J00 " 'I'liiirsdny.'llHIi . l'J ' , : ' Krlilay , liOth . .V--IOQ Averapc . 1'J.iiOl ( ! r.o. U. T/-riirrh. Snbscrlbod mill sworn to Iw-foio mo this 21st day of August , IbiO. N. I1. Kicii. , IKI'.AI. . I Tsotnrv I'nblie. ( ! uo. J5. TwcliucU , liolnc first duly sworn , < io < iiosca nnd says ( lint lie Is sccictary of tin ) luo ! J'lilillslilnc roinimiiy. Hint tlio actual nvurnec daily cliculation of tlm Dally lice for thn montli of .lunuary , iwfi , was 103 , : ; cojilos ; for I'cbrunry , 1SSO , lO.f/.ri roiilcs ; for Mitrrh. \ Vf11. . KIT coiilps : for Aurll , issfl. TJ.l'Jl conk's ; lor May. 1N > 0 , 12.4.W copies : for.Jiinu , IDiO , 12,211s copied i for July , 1SNI , l'Jni4 copies. GKO. II. I'ciiccK. . 5llbsc ll ) ll and sworn to before me , tills 2d day of August , A. D. IBM.N. N. J' . KF.IL. | SIAI. : . | Notary i'ublic. RUSSIA to Enijlimd : 'What arc you to doubout it ? " THEUE scums to bo 110 very alarming rush of candidates anxious to muut Gen eral Van Wyck on tlio slump. A itAiLiioAD to thu northwest , built and operated by Omiilin capitalists , woukl bo worth its cost in a singles year to onr city. IT is a wise property owner who knows his own door yard since tlio shovel and scraper bricjado have begun to get in their grading work. I'AVINO 0:1 : Sixteenth street is being rushed. So is the relaying of the sido- wnlks. The street will be completed in full season for the fair. WnEitr. combination fails to sec its own interests competition should be used to force fair play. A line from Omaha tapping the Elkhorn valley would pay handsome ; returns on the investment THAT chronic sell-out and bribe-taker , Church Howe , thinks ho has the river counties solidly in his support. The First district convention may prove an oyo-o'peiier to ttio .Nemahu trickster. . SUNSET Cox is meditating returning to Now York to run for congress. That is why Cox's constituents laugh. Sunset was iv heavy loss to the democratic ma jority during the last session. AND now a score of property owners , Instigated by the street ear company , arc getting ready to discover whether in junctions really enjoin. They will never prevent the ultimate completion of a cable system in Omaha , though they may hinder the prosecution of the work for the time being. Two or three light shippers may have no cause for complaint against discriminat ing railroads , but the mass of our whole salers know very well when and how they sire hurt. The time has arrived when Omaha must protect herself by building lines which will give her mer chants fair play. , Mit. CU'iVKLAXD's views on the negro in polities are given by telegraph. Ho predicts an inevitable division of the colored vote among the political parties and a bidding by both parties for that vote just in proportion as independent thought becomes more general among the colored voters. Air. Cleveland's chief backing comes from a section where independent thought among col ored men is enforced by clubs and shot guns. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ SKXATOH VAN WVOK very properly bases his candidacy for ru-oloction upon his record during his term now closing. In accepting the nomination nearly six years ago , the senator pledged himself to faithfully and earnestly work for the in terests of his constituents. Ills record rando since that pledge was given must bo tlio host or the worst guarantee of his future 'usefulness to the state should ho bo called upon to succeed himself In the senatorial olllco. TUB HKK is uskcd why , if it will sup port Weaver for congress this your , in case ho is nominated , it declined to sun- port him two years ago. Our reasons worn given in detail at that timo. They we.ro based chielly on Air. Weaver's in action In congress. His integrity or honosly was not in question. The BKI : announced weeks ago that it would sup- porl iiny honest republican in the .First dUtdct , who received the party nomina tion , but that under no circumstances would it support Church llowo. It will BticU by its pledge. "AT Nowjiort , Ky. , some days ago , Sproako Carlisle made a speech in which ho referred to the appointment of Matthews - thows , the Albany colored man , as reg ister of deeds in the District of Columbia , as an evidence of the friendly disposition of the democratic party toward tlio negro race. About the same time another distinguished Kontuckhtu , Senator IMack- burn , was Interviewed in Pittsburgh , and impressed the opinion that the president had madaa mistake in appointing Mat thews in thn ( Ir.st place , nnd a bigger mistake in re-appointing him , Ittit per haps a difference of views balwocn demo cratic leaders on a little matter of this kind is scarcely worthy of attention when thnynru at variance on questions of vastly greater importance. It inny bo re marked in passing that the majority of doinoonvts.sbaro the view of Mr , Black- Mirn. The Only Omaha business men are confronted with the question whether they shall tamely submit to being barred out from : t trade territory which is legitImate-lv theirs , or whether they will take HllriiMit means to compel the Chicago A : North- wrstern system to give this oily the facil ities nnd HIP Irado to which It is entitled. The rich and fertile Elkhorn Valley lies at our doors. The people are anxious nnd willing to do business with our city We have the facilities present for moot ing their wants , tno goods and the trans portation lines. A single line of road stands in the way , nnd by a steady and persistent discrimination against our merchants , diverts thn. larger part ot the trade into the hands of Chicago traders. Against the obstacle of high rates and poor service our business men have battled with more or less suc cess by selling at little or no margin and by patiently pushing their trade in the hoiio of making it extensive enough to demand consideration from the railroad company. The time has eomo when patience ha ? ceased to be n virtue and other means should be adopted. The business men of Omaha ewe it to themselves to takopromptstops to secure an independent line into northwestern Nebraska. Thorn are capitalists enough and means enough in this city to suec-essfully lloat the enterprise. For such a line connected with no othur sys tem , but built and operated by Omaha men in Omaha's interests , liberal induce ments could doubtless bo secured from the cities and comities through which it would pass. If the Chicago & Northwestern railroad refuse to meet the demands of our mer chants for fair treatment this move should be the only alternative. In tlio Mutter of Matthews. The reasons given by President Cleveland - land for the appointment of Matthews , the Albany colored man , to succeed Frederick Douglas as recorder of deeds in the District of Columbia , are in the main commendable. It was perhaps in the fitness of things tl.at the olliee which had been acceptably filled by a colored man of republican principles should bo handed over to another colored man of democratic principles. It may prove , also , a good stroke of policy from a po litical point of view , though cortninly there is no present warrant for an expectation of this kind in the expres sions of the democratic politicians. Ap parently , however , Mr. Cleveland was actuated in the matter by the vimv that such an opportunity for a democratic president to recognize the claims of the colored man , and thereby if possible im press a lesson on his partv which it is very much in need of , ought not to bo ignored , and to this extent his course was proper anil his motives to bo commended. It would be a gratifying result it Mr. Cleveland should bo able to leaa his party , particularly whore it is solid , to feel as he professes to regarding old relations and the new order of things. Every coed citizen would hail with satis faction a substantial evidence that the democracy of the south are disposed to accord to the colored man , regardless of his political affiliations , the rights and the consideration that are duo him as a citizen. Tt Mr. Cleveland could succeed in bringing this about nothing else he might do would be more to his honor. There is ground here , however , for skepticism. But the merit of Mr. Cleveland's pro fessed motives in this matter cannot liroporly bo considered in connection with the question whether his course was legal in reappointing Matthews after ho had been rejected by the senate , re garding which there is still a coed deal of discussion in the District. In the re ported interview with Mr. Cleveland this feature of the matter is not referred to , and it is evident that tlio president is entirely salislied in his own mind that ho lias made no mistake. The well-informed Washington Critic , however , makes out a very strong case against the president , and suggests that serious real estate complications are likely to result a pos sibility that is causing great annoyance to parties interested. If the position of the Critic should be shown to bo correct , there will bo nobody to excuse the blun der of Mr. Cleveland in deference to his professed motives. A County Hospital. The action of the board of county com missioners in making arrangements to submit the question of the erection of a cilv and county hospital to the people at the fall election will moot with general approval. The urgent need of such an Institution has b.jcn felt for several years past. Our county poor house , which is used as an insauo asylum , work house , lying-in-hospital and paupers' home , is wretchedly unlit for the purpose. The shrieks ot maniacs mingle with the groans of ill women. The cells are over-crowded , the rooms filled to ovnr- ( lowing and every facility over-taxed. It is high time that in the interests of decency and humanity better arrange ments should be mndo for the care of the poor and the sick , which in a growing city are yearly increasing in number. The decision of thn com missioners to submit the question whether a hospital shall bo erected is a wise ono. It should bo accompanied by a proposi tion for the sale of a portion of tlio poor farm , sufficient in amount to furni.sh the necessary funds under rigid provisions of appraisement and public sale. Such n proposition would doubtless carry by a heavy majority. In ollering a premium for the plans for the proposed building , thovommissione-rs have acted properly. Hospital construc tion has received great attention among medical men in tlm last ton years , and there is no class of buildings , in whose details greater Improvements have been made. It would bo a wise move on the part of the commissioners to appoint a committee of physicians to pass upon and recommend to the board the plan , which in their judgment will best moe.t the requirements of advanced sanitary science. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ THE commander of the English yaoht ( lalatea has issued a challenge to any American yaejit for a run to Bermuda after n race for the American cup , which will lake plaoo early in September. It is suggested that lieutenant Hcnn , having witnessed the performances of the May- llowor , which boat will defend iho trophy , has uoconio a little nervous re garding the issue of that contest , and desires - sires to cover his defeat , Uiould that bo tha result , by a race of a wholly different character , in which his boat-would prob ably be the victor. It is hold , however , by yachtsmen , that a run to Bermuda would prove nothing as to the relative racing inorits of the boats engaged , and this seems entirely reasonable when the varying conditions under which two ves sels would make the run nro considered. In such a race , it raoo it could properly be called , the only fact that would bo established by a victory of the Galatea is that of her superior sea-going qualities , which are already generally conceded. It does not appear likely that the chal lenge will bo accepted , though doubtless MCI tenant lleiin will not Hint it neces sary to limit the exploits of his line yacht to a single contest. Other Ijiuuls Tliaii Ours. All other subjects of international in terest are forgotten on the continent in face of the Bulgarian Incident. The fall of Alexander and his rapid hurrying out of the country a prisoner on board a Russian yacht , the coup d'etat by which the principality was turned over to Uussian age.nts , the coun ter revolution in which the princn's friends were successful , the disturbed condition of affairs at last advices all have taken plane so quickly that the situ ation is most bexvlldcring. There are mighty hands working the diplomatic wires hidden at pre > ont , but certain to bu developed within a few days. The solemn protestations of Russia that she was ignorant ot the impending ousting of Alexander deceives no one. There is every reason to believe tiial Germany and Austria were cogni/- ant of the. approaching stroko. England alone was in undoubted ignorance of Russian designs , * % The uproar in Bulgaria bids fair to ex tend to all Europe. It is now clear that a majority both of the Bulgarian army and people are loyal to the dethroned Alexander , and they show a decided dis position to contest forcibly the result achieved by Russian intrigue. An armed occupation of Bulgaria by Russia will probably bo necessary to maintain the advantage gained , and it wilt constitute nn act of aggression agsinst Turkey that the sultan cannot ignore. With Russia holding Bulgaria and forcibly crush ing its people into submission , and with Turkey's forces massed to defend Its bor ders , a conflict may be precipitated at any time into which England may be forced , however unwillingly. She does not want to furltt , but she must light whenever it becomes necessary to keep ( lie map of linssh1 from including Con stantinople. The Salisbury administra tion is unprepared for war , but when ever it becomes a question of "Britons holding their own , " English sentiment will force war , oven if England has only Turkey for an ally , since not to do so would be to leave Russia free to move on towards British India. The war between Russia and England must come ; the only question is one of time , and the time will como whenever Russia begins active operations for the dismemberment of Turkey. * * * The prospect of a long continuance of the tory ministry in England grows dis tinctly less. The liberals give signs of a purpose to become reconciled as soon as they can agree to a basis of reconcili ation. Both Lord Hartington and Mr. Chamberlain have taken their places on the opposition benches beside Mr. Glad stone , instead of sitting below the gang way , as is expected of unattached mem bers ; and both had a formal if not hearty welcome from the ex premier on the first day of the session. And all wings of the liberal party arc of the mind that some stop toward self-government must betaken taken in the case of Ireland , and that the tories should make known their inten tions at onco. They will probably bo challenged by Gladstone to that eli'ecl in the debate on the queen's speech , and November is the longest day that will bo given them for the purpose. This looks like business , and makes it not impossible that liberal votes will drive Lord Salisbury from power on this very issue , which he and his party regarded as such a Godsend. But it will not do for the liberals to leave the wishes of the homo rulers out of the account. Lord Hartington has given the public his word that ho will join no min istry which depends on the votes of Mr. 1'urnoll and his friends ; and without those votes no liberal ministry could exist. With the support of the homo rulers , the liberals of all shades have a majority of thirty-six ; without them they are in the minority by forty-nine. In this parliament , as in the last , nothing but the cooperation of the wings wit'i ' the tories can prevent Mr. Pmiol : ! from being the controlling intliionco. The minute the alliance between the two mar quises comes to an end , the homo rulers hold the balance of power. * Considerably more than four million persons had been , at the end of last year , insured against sickness under the Ger man law of compulsory insurance. At the beginning of 1880 the compulsion to insure was extended to the whole admin istration of the post , railway and tele graph , and to all trades connected with transportation ; and a movement is on foot to extend the principle still further. The introduction of the system has not led to any diminution in the number of friendly societies or trades unions , but many of them have had an enormous in- crease. > \ Tno unfortunate people of Biirmah are having a hard time. Since its annexa tion to British India the country has swarmed with irregular bands , who not only light the British troops in guerrilla fashion , but burn villages in the hands of the English and plunder whenever and whoever they can. On the other hand , the quiet people of the country are punished by the British if they side with the Dacoits , and trade is greatly domor- alixcd , Now a Hood in the Irrawaddy river has caused enormous loss and suf fering , In Mandalay , the capital of Bur- mah , 00,000 people have been driven from their homes. This was only partly destroyed a few months ago by lire , and its inlnhitunts must wonder what is com ing next. * * * D'l'ho Duke of Leicester , an Irish land lord , has , it is baid , arranged to sell to his tenant * a largo portion of Ins Kiidaro estates on a eighteen-year purchase plan. If such a liberal idea at this wcro to bo generally imitated by Irish landlords it would do away with the necessity of framing a land purchase bill , a measure which would stand as an obstruction to the legislative indepcndcnco for Ireland. The duke's proposal shows thatoneland- lord , nt lcist ; , is ixwafcd to tlio necessities of the hour , nml in kln4 there lies some encouragement. Consulering the lertll- Hy of the liuul the tc'pi-t ( of the proposi tion seem fair , nrul | there ought to bo ways nnd munns foinul by which the value of such nn experiment could bu thoroughly tested. Corea once more promises to become the eeutro of serious contention , the Mar quis Tseng's declaration that this pentn- sulu is nn Integral part of China , ami ns such will be defended from encroach- inent , being obviously Intended for Ktissia. The latter power's preliminary occupation of Port Lnx.aroll'has formed u menace too evident to bo Ignored , unil the ricilwiiosli declares that It will not bo abandoned. The excuse for seizins 1'ort Lazaroft" was the Eng lish oceniiation of Port Hamilton ! but the latter does not threaten annexations of tin ! mainland. St. Petersburg has a rumor that Cnina is linrr.yina Us military preparations , having ordered SOO.OOa villes from Kngland ; and , however this may bo , tlio Flowery Kingdom will tin- derstnnil that before loii it must cither yield Coroa to Russian aggression or fight for it. At Vladivostok Uu.s.siix has a nearer base than China commands for military and naval operations , besides n Corenn element in her Ustiri district whieh may be nsnd for jratiiing over the ponulntion of the peninsula. The loot brought back by the lirltish : irmy , whieh recently conquered the kingdom of Hnrmah in the interests of piety anil good government , has been sold in Calcutta for 100,000 rupees. Thus it is again made manifest that virtue is its own reward. AVlmt tlio Hoe Would hilcu to Know. When that now brick company Is to mate- rlall/.e. * If any young lawyer * can bo found whose eyes are not , llxed on the comity attorney- ship. * . * * Who is furnishing the hooillo ami the law yers for limiting the cable system. * What will be the next country addition platted as a suburb to Omaha. * * # Where the Belt Line ends and the Missouri Paclllcbegins , anil what dlffurcnco there is between the two corporations. * What struck Tom Murray to invest so heavily In brick and mortar. * * When the new union depot will begin to rise. * * * What Pat O'llawes1 latest Hop Is In politics. * * * Who are the "InlHicntfalvorklmincir' whom Church llowcclplmsto Imve corralled. * * * , _ Why the street car company do not place conductors on their overcrowded cars. " ' * - The name of the merchant who will head a handsome subscription lorn railroad to the northwest. * * ; The number of real estate men who are growing rich on coium'isslons alone. 11. Mi.JlnxIa is to ictlro from the Missouri Pacilia management. ; ' % < Tom lltiuhes of Itiigby will visit the United States this full as the guest oC Dr. Holmes. Mrs. CIe\ elands photographer Is printing 500 pictures o her dally and cannot supply the deniiuie. Frank Haddock 'will write a biography of his father , Rev. ( } . C. Haddock , who w.is murdered in Iowa. John T. Raymond , the actor , who was taken quite HI in New York Monday , was much better yesterday. General Gordon , the democratic candidate for p-ovenor of ( ! eonla. has just disposed of his Florida railroad Interests for $700,030. Henry Vlllard , who left this country a bankrupt , now returns to occupy his palatial residence in Now York and Is worth S'.TjO.OOO , Mrs. Laura C. Jlolloway of Brooklyn , ac cording to the Now York World , is to bo associated with Miss Rose Cleveland in her editorial labor. Miss Kate fircenaway will illustrate. Bret Harte's new Christmas story , "The Queen of the Pirate's Isle. " The illustrations will cer tainly be charming. John R. McLean , of the Cincinnati En quirer , is colng to make the Fish mansion In Washington one of tlio most entertaining residences in the world. Mine. Novathi-l'.dmer Is now In London anil has attuned her melodious voice to gentler lays. She Is encaged in singing lull- ablc.s | o her Infant daughter. Henry E. Abbey found himself SMO.OOO worse off than nothing two years ago. Since then ho has paid oil S'WO.OOO of his debts and hopes to .stand clunr by Christmas. Henry M. Stanley Is to deliver a series of fifty lectures In this country during the cornIng - Ing season. Thus are the fearful forebodings based upon the sun-spots fully Justltled. Mrs. Klla Wheeler Wllco.v , it Is said , was offered the editorship of Literary Life In Chicago , but declined It. Hence Mlhs Rose Elizabeth Cleveland. Ella has enough to dote to edit her husband. Mrs , Ann S. Stephens , the novelist , who dfed the other rtay at Xowporr , was seventy- four years old , hail been writing novels forever over halt a century , nearly every one of which obtained a profitable sale. She made a fortune loiujuw. but still continued , even whan she had reached three score years and ten , to add a novel yearly to the lomrlistof her workf. Thn Petersons have Issued half a hundred works from her pen. the be t known of which wna "fashion nnd Kamlno , " published In 1851. So great was Its popular ity that tlneo different vi'rslons ' were doiio ' In' Fiench , ' ' - - ! J - Wo Will Got tlio Hust of It. Mexico has turned Cutting loose , and ho has como back to the United States , but , as Mexico proposes to taUo Uuroiilmo off our hnnd.s , perhaps we get a little the best of It , fte ll. l The Kinpty Nost. WmJ/w / / / . Mllltr tinili ) lMle Unca. Wo found It under llmam > le tree , Torn from the bough \ylioro it used to Hwlnir , Sottly lofkliiB its babies three , Nestled under the niotnor'ii ' wing , This Is a leaf all shrivelled and dry , That imeo was a canopy overhead ; Doesn't it almost make you cry To look at the poor llttlo empty beilV All the birdies have down away ; Birds must Hy , or they wouldn't have wlnts ; Don't you hope they'll comu back some Newts' without blniios nrn lonesome things. Deep In tlin mothci'.i listening heart Drops the prattle with Miildeu .sting , For lips may quiver anil tears may Mart ; But birds must fly , or they wouldn't have wings. Time Will Settle It , CMntua I'lV'unc- Prince Alexander , uf Hulirarla , Is plucky. Ho. did what few men could have done In a iliiutrcious crisis. H he will stand aside and watch Iho course of events for a year or so ho will see hhn < elt revenged a hundred told lor his deposition , And n Noose In the Siring. .1/J/ic / / miff . /niininl. It will now bo uiulei-Mtood that that free dom of speech which Incites to murder has a siting tied to It. The Uul nrliiii Complication. II sppius almost IiieiTilllilc that Ilitssln has been playhnra double name with Bulgaria. Such n condition of ait.ilrs has never hi'en known In the history of the ICuropean squab ble over the llttlo patches that decorate the iioithein boundary of I'urkcy. STATH AM ) Tt'l3KUlTonV. NclirnNlcu .lottliiKH. Culhertson will celebrate the comple tion of the court house. Seward county people are signing peti tions for township organization. Two carloads of machinery for the big Hour null at Blue Springs have ariived. Blnomington oilers a site and a build ing on condition that it is made the county seat of Franklin , Nebraska cornstalks have reached n height of fifteen feet. At this exulted al titude they use their oars for fans. The corner stone of the Protestant Episcopal church at Valentino was laid by the Masonic Irntornily recently. 'f ho Hastings , Delivers , Topekas and Union I'aeilies are booked for tour games of ball during the reunion at Grand Island. Last Thursday was the thirtieth anni versary of the birth of l-'remont , the pret tiest old maid that graced "the shelf" in recent years. lit. Rev. Bishop O'Connor ' , of Omaha , administered the sacrament of continua tion to ninety-four girls and 117 boys in O'Neill City last Sunday. The gentleman burglar camped in Burnett one night recently and ten dered u banquet to his companion in a restaurant without the consent of the proprietor. The g. b. loll a polite note requesting the rcstauranteur to charge him ti ] ) "with twelve ice creams , mixed llavors , eight bottles of beer , three pounds of cake and four pies. " The bill can be ' had at a discount. lOWU I to IDS. Lyons has secured a cracker factory. There is a Lincoln club and a Grant club in Des Moiucs , both in good working order. John llinor , a Keokuk colored man. dropped out of the human race at the ago of 7-1 , leaving ! ? ' 0,000 stake money. Henry Korf , of Franklin township , Des Moines county , a young man of seventeen years of ago , was killed recently by a Kick from a vicious horse. Horace E. Horton , of Rochester , Minn. , has been awarded the contract for build ing a high wagon bridge across the Mis- si.sippi at Dnbuquo. The bridge will be commenced September 1 , to bu finished May 1 , 1837. It- will cost $ ia3,0ll. ! The academy building , now in process of erection at Corning , and which will be occupied by the schools in the fall , is to be a beautiful and commodious structure , GOxOO foot , of brick with slono trimmings and three stories high. Eleven cases of broad ordered for the soldiers minion at Crcslon were re ceived at the freight depot Sunday from Omaha , the parties to whom the ship- nicnt was consigned refusing to receive it. Atrent Dunn sold it to all who de sired "to purchase it at two and three cents per loaf. When news of the sale became noised about citi/.ons from both sides of the railroad Hocked about the depot - pot and the entire consignment of nearly l.poo j eaves wao. sold in a remarkably short &pico of time. Dnliocn. The Sioux Falls public library has boon incorporated. Rapid City capitalists arc testing a liio clay in that vicinity. There are now over live thousand li- ccnf-ed insurance agents in the territory of Dakota. The La Belle Ranch Horse Importing company has been incorporated with a. capital stock of $100,000. A 120 aero field of wheat in Ramsey county averaged fifty-one and a halt bushels to the acre , and this has boon a poor year for wheat besides. A former Turner comity man named Moult'jr , who has lately been living in Virginia , wrote a letter to his sou , Lin coln Monitor , requesting him to como immediately and see him , as he was sen tenced to be hung on a certain date. The son , Lincoln , promptly replied , saying : "Father , I um awfully sorry to say it , but it is the next thing to impossible for mete to como and see you , as 1 am a felon in the penitentiary at Sioux Falls , Dak. " . Wyoinlnjj. "The Rowdy West" celebrated the arrival of tlio railroad at Douglas with a ton page edition. QEighteon miles of the grade of the Cheyenne & Northern is completed. Tracklaying has begun. Professor Stanton , of Cheyenne , has boon arrested for faking ? : ) worth of writing paper from the Leader olliee. The professor is a rock sharp and note shover on a cheap scalo. A Book Springs minor named Tassy attempted to veneer the town with bois terous beer breath against the protest of the constable. The latter pulled and pasted Tassy , and iho town coroner boxed the remains , Two Cheyenne coons fought a duel with 'J'2-calibro toy pistols. The chnrnis of a dusky damsel hung on the result. The battle occurred at midnight in the shadow of a church , with Hashes of jealousy to illumine the scene. Some sportive "white trash" who had "caught on,1' sprung a light after the fourth shot was tired , and found the duelists on opposite sides of the church walls , three shades darker from fright They were taken to the lock-up. Colorado. A ! fl,000 ! ) school is going up at Fort Morgan. A great labor picnic will bo hold in Denver September 0. ( iold lodes are attracting considerable attention in San Juan county now. Ainargo , a little town near Durango , has shipped IWD.OOO pounds of wool this season. The Colorado Coal and Iron company are pushing development work on their coal clai'iis at Thompson creek ami vicinity. The "Count do Montgomery , " a trans ported knave , is in jail in Denver for forgery and robbery. Hois a picayune dead boat hardly worth timber enough to box him. Suit has been brought against the Omaha & Grant Smelting and Refining company in Denver for ! ? l'J,7."iO , for in fringing 011 a patent matte not invented by the pluiiitill's. Hnpplly United , Wednesday evening Mr. John Schin- dler , a very popular employe of the Union Pacific railroad , and Miss Nora Liningcr , were united in marriage. After the ceremony was over a reception was given at which wcro displayed numerous costly presents from well wishing friends. The hours were passed in dancing , an enticing spread was prepared for the guests , and one of the happiest wedding feasts of the season m&rKcd the advent of Mr. and Mrs. John Sehindler Into mar ried life , Popular Voting Kor Senators. SI. IVwl rinnerr JVv , < > . The experiment of Mr. Van Wyck , by which ho ta KPS advantage of a hitherto unused section of the Nebraska law , per mitting the people to express by ballot their preference In the matter of choos ing a United States senator , has oc casioned much comment. For the pro vision of law and the resort hatl to It are justly looked upon ns the possible be ginnings of n constitutional revolution In the method of electing members of our upper hmu-o. His of little consequence what thn result may be in the case of Mr. Van Wyck. But It U interesting to consider what would follow from a general copying of the Nebraska law in other states. Of course such a popular vote for senator could not have the least legal oflect. The constitution of the Unitdl States proscribes the method of chooMng senators , whleh must be by vote of the legislature. But it is quite possible to change the practical working of that provision , while leaving the letter of it unaltered , just us the original plan of committing the selection of a president to the personal choice of an electoral college has been completely overthrown , while the college Itself , ajid all the empty formalities accompanying ! ! , are retained us created by the. constitution. It is obvious that , If the states generally were to provide for nn informal ballot for United States seuator.al the slate election next preceding the expiration of n senatorial term , and if the people fcnor- ally were to avail themselves of this per mission , It would not bo long-Deforo stieh vote would como to bo considered morally binding upon the legislature , and the actual selection of senators bo tr.insfrroed to the people by direct ballot. It will , perhaj .s , bear considering whether there would bo more of gain or loss in such n possible pcacojul revolu tion. Of conr.se the theory of the con stitution , by which the lower house represents the aggregate of the people anil the upper house the states in their political capacities , would bo entirely set aside. But there is not a great deal loft of it anyway. With the destruction of the notion of state sovereignty , tlio stale , as a itictor in national all'uirs , lost its chief importance anil prerogative. For local matters the .state is as .supremo as eyer. At Washington the state cuts an extremely small ligure. The change in this particular , therefore , would bo mores tonual and less actual tnan at lirst appears. Moreover , there have been forces at work for some time to commend the notion to a very different reception from what it would have met a short time ago. The dissatisfaction with the senate and with the sort of material that gets into it under tiie present system is real and profound. The spreading custom of selecting millionaire ligure- heads for what ought to bo the most dignified and important representative position , reserved for the most ex perienced and ablest citi'/en of a state , has shorn the senatorial olliee of some of its dignity and respect in the eyes of the people. The apparent disregard of the .senate for that public opinion lo _ which it hardly considers itsell responsible , as shown in the refusal to auollsh secret sessions and in the .standing custom of subordinating every public interest to the demands of "senatorial courtesy , " lunc started an agitation not entirely to be despised , for the abolition ot the senate. That , of course , is both undesir able and impossible , since the constitu tion declares I hut no state shall , without its own consent , be. deprived of its equal representation in the senate. But the discontent would be satisfied if the upper house wcro to be made , ns the lower now is , practically responsible in the first in stance to public opinion. All will depend - pond upon the extent to which future legislatures voice the popular will in senatorial elections , and the extent to which the senate itst.lf concludes to sub mit its large independence to that will. If the membership and conduct of that body should continue to exhioit the changes marked in the last do/.on years , it would not bo at all surprising to find a general adoption of the Nebraska idea , anil a popular determination which would compel legislatures to observe , in electing senators , the choice thus indi cated in advance. An Immense Electrical World : When the great iron tower , 1,000 foot high , was proposed some time ago for the Paris exhibition of 18SO. many engineers doubted the feasibility of the project , judged from their point of view. However , M. Eiffel went tit the project and evolved a tie- sign whicii was chosen ami which it is proposed to execute. On the eve of ac complishment , however , a French savant comes forward with a timely warning of the fearful consequence which the building of the tower will entail. _ Ho sa.\.s that the cnjrmous blocks of iron running north and south would become polari/.i'ti , and that this polari/.ation will .soon invade tlio whole column. Then who knows whether the four lifts , with their continual friction , will not increase tlie magnetic influence a hundred fold , In this ease all articles for a mile round will bo attracted to the tower , and will adhere to it as a need ) < uloes to a magnet. Then all the houses in Paris will suffer from a St. Vitus's dance , and being grad ually drawn toward the Cham ] ) do Mars , will finally lind themselves stuck to the tower. As for locomotives entering Paris , it will bo impossible to slop them at the various termini ; they will rush through the city and dash themselves to pieces against the center of attraction. On Time. "You can set your watch , now , " said Conductor Keau of the Grand Island train , as ho jumped off one of the oars on the arri val of the train yesterday Hu luul pulled her into the depot at precisely the minute set for her arrival and heeineil as pleased over the achievement i > s a small boy over Ids lirst pair of new bouts. A IllK Deal. Uy order of thedlstilcl comt , Judge Lake sold yesU'rilay a portion of the Anthon estate. The property was the undivided two-thirds of the iourteun acres lying In the hollow westol' Crelshton college. Hoggs & Hill were the purchasm at u liguro of SIS.OQO , 8)MPlAlItl5-t3K5t5-KiWD' ) ! PMO-RMlCrV-WE W. ' - - - HAVINQ-A-BOTTLE-OP 4 _ A Tlin I'trtt. Ilin Original nn.l . Onlr tnrrli thai l iniliili Inin on ulm Imro A rrnrllrnl Imn or lie Innndfv prore li > n. It ttqulrn no c kecjotholron from Kicking and lln n from tiiutorin * MI Ironing , ami Rite * iiilrti , curt * an 1 collnn t > u ftianess and liMutllul | < olUli tliny liftto nlifntir * . wlilch , rvorrbodr knnwg , kctrs them clean tul.-f . m IOIK. Iiewnrc of Imltiillons. see that thpnnme J. o lIUlil.vc.Kli * lines , . Now lltvtu , Conu , U PU every luck.ije. Bold ty all Groctri. WEAK , NERVOUS PEOPLE Anil ether * sufroilnfr from ntrrom iltblliij , cih u > tinr : cbrrmla ULifMot , punifttur * * of yunnir or old Mo iniMtlrcly tmfj ij Dr. _ llol-n < > ' ftn.nut F.lrctrn. . - , - Mnanrlla Urll. Tliou. iili In vpvy rMHUI In tli * union liatn hf n cun i. rMrlil oVWlJ HifUnlly rMt. PatonlnUnd cwld 10 Mri Whole rmnllr can wear Mine belt Kl.clrle rii ftrn orlpnfr o wllhtnnle bcllii. A Told worthlvit Im- Itfttiona nml I > OKMS comtmnlv * Rtrctrlo TruMra lor JtM'fur * . 70O eurM ln'83. N nrt tanipforr-nmphltt. Dn. V. J. HOME. INVENTOR. I9I WABASH Av. . 6x1010. OI7 SI.C'lmrle 8f.Ht. IonlHMo. or two UdleilCollri , hit bcin lofi ( r Bnjig ' 1 In Itie ipielll Ireitmtnl of CK O > IO. Mttrcli , .1il fcud ULOOD Dnikiki tb4n IDT otbcr I'brilelka Infil. Looll , I ellj paprrj Ihowftmt till oldrtfldtnlonoir. Nervous Prostration , Debility , Mental and Physical Weakness ; Mercurial and other Adoc- tlons ol Throat. Skin or 0 ones , Blood Pollening , old Sores and Ulcers , > ro tr t d with lormiiti * ) IICM , on Utcit iek otlfla prluelploi. Rtfi ! ? , f rlf tljr. Diseases Arising from Indiscretion , Excess. Exposure or Indulgence , irblch proJur , om otih. tnllowlnf tffietti itr..nnf , , , , dtbllltr , dlmnrti or .Ink ! au < I < Icr llr > ncmarr , plmpUi on lli ric , phTil ld > r , union to Itio teetclror fun.I.i , eonruiloi or Idrii , . , rendering MarrUeo Improper or unhappy , * M pirraiDmtleuriil. . r > niphUil ( > pietion ) the bort. mot In oiled fnrilipt , rreitoinxadareii. C nolt tlon tot- Deror bj intll trtf , I lulled tad itrletteiaQdcnlltl. . A Positive Written Guarantee ( iron in r irei. rabl ue. UoJUlco lent tt rj t f 1 1/ ran Ot oprHi. MARRIAGE GUIDE. 360 PAGES , FINK PLATES , lunl cloth tnd gilt binding. irntta > for 3Co < tn | > oitncror carreuej. Orer Ofly wonderful p u pleturti , true t * lift : rtlel i oa lb rtllow Inf ubjeclit who m r marrr. whonot. wb ; ; nunlionj , worn it * ho d , f h/tlitl Jpcur. e ( ! ! o feel limey ixnd eicosftbe pfcfi , lolocr ofr > pro < Uftoontid ( ramj mor * . Thoie mtrrlti or eontpmplttfng tunrrUf * ibonla rd it. l"pvlar * dltlo. Iftmo , pi > fr r r.a3o. A4 < lrei nSo t p . mKaatxasstf IVhD o VITAI.1TV Is follliip , Truln IIHAINKOund tCXIlMJ TiUorPo\rjrl : > llI..M.viIHI-l.V ; AVAST- , "inMr.2il.5 iy.r iSnJ ? lw . ! : lS.l.H-n ! ! ! Litopted br Ml l-Yenou ToyBl lans and holnir rap dlT a -oB3fuuy IntrolutM iicre. All veakeninfrloMeao Umh.B promptlr rneckcil. TIIIIATIRK KlrlnR n w - ( . LUniJor 4mfMUtn , lrIIEK. Uoninltw Kpvrrxiilni.iill ctr.li.Vnt iloctom F1I1IIC. aiviALE AilEhCV. No. 174 Fuimn Strael. Haw Yortu 21,829,850 Tansill'sPuDch ' Cigars TPoro ahlppeil dnrltiR thn pnat two years , wituout n , ilrutu- itior In our employ. No other lioiiso In the world cnn trntli- fiillymakoBucli a allowing. Ono aaoiit ( denier only ) wan I net In ouch town. SOLD BY LEADING DRUGGISTS. R.W.TANSILL&CO.,55StaloSt.Chicano. DR. IMPEY. 1S03 Z .Z iT . Practice liniltoil to Diseusca of tlio EYE , EAR , NOSE AND THROAT. Glasses fitted for all forms of defective Visiou. Artillcial Eyua lusortod. WOODBRIDGE State Agents . FOR THE Omaha , Neb. flH C. GREEN SCHOOL OF of Niav .nitsi-Y ; ; , I'UINCKTOX , NU\V .IKKSRT. Ili'culnr fnur-ycnr rotirrc , ns follows : I. For tlio li' 'rtM ? uf llnchelur of Sclonco. u enural cuursu ; itUu olertlro cuurflcs In Chomlsitry , Illulni/ . ( luoli > ( r , MlUlit'lnutlc-dniiil 1'liyilci. II , KortlniilcKreoof Clrll KntMnfti'r. Inclnillnv. bu fdo.H ( lie iiHuul prulesslimul HtudlUf * . nni.lk'Mtloili . ul Klcctrlclty to thii Ann. I'oal ( . rmlimti ) liHirnolon In MliihcrMiitliomutlcii.Grniililo. Anulytlcnl mm Appllol ciiumlitry unit A : iilriK , Illoloify , riiy lct. mid Astronomy. Kntriinco onuimj. atluns Hunt , Iitli uixl 16th. IS- * ; , l-nr Hnoclul conrioi lied oilier lillorinHtloiiapplT to tliu Collouu'i'rnmurur DJVXjTT- Qulrlf , I'ormanertl Curn for I..i t Stanljix.J , llelilllly , her. vouancMK.Wcakneiu. Noquackrr/ * riUputtlila I'riMiTj. IJonk ifijt Baa1e < L Hi * . JU1I1C illiU. CO. . UUI'VAIU. N.lS OMAHA I3lli St , Cor. Capitol Aircnue. roil THK THIATNKNT nr j f.L Chronic fit Surgical Diseases. DR. MoMENAMY , Proprietor. Hi leeii junrn lluamiul uuil I'rivuto 1'ruvllco Wnliuvu tlio fncllitlun , npjmrtituii nncl rcmcillci for the miecrssfiil treatment of every form of cllu. ca o rriiuirliiH either midlcal or Burijlciil ( rentment , mil Intilu oil tociimonml Invrstlk'utu furtlicmaclrci i ir correspond \\ltli us. IiOiig oipcrlrnco In trout- IIIL' caets by Idler enable * im In treat many case4 rcu'iitiflc.illy ultliout Ki-olni * thcui. WltlTi : FOH riUCUI.AIt on Deformities ind Urnce * , Club Feet , Curvature * of the Hpluo DiiKiiEg til' WOURN. I'ilcH , Tumon , Cancer * . Cntnrrli , Bronchi ! ! * , Inlitlntlnn , ICIcctrlclly , 1'oral- j ls , Kpllupejr , Klilncy , l.'je , JIar. tilclu , Illood nd ull mirL'Icul operutlone , IttttiorlrH , Inliulern , llrucen , Truiici , and nil llniln of .Medical nnd Surgical Appliance. * , luuu- nfactiirci ) and for fr.lq Tha only reliable ii'adlcal IntHulo making Private , Special i Nervous Diseases 1 A HI'KCIAI.TV. AM , COSTAUIOUS AND I1I.OOD DISEASES , from wlmlurercniitc pnxluced , successfully treated , We cm remove 8/plillltio nokon from llio ybtem Vflthutit mercury , New reiterative trf utmcnt for ! o 8 of vital power , AM , COMMUNICATIONS CONl'lDKNTIAr * Tall nnd cnn : ilt ua or send name uml post-olllca mldreu plainly wrllton-cnclono atamu , and w § ull ) * uiiil you. In plain v < rapper , our PRIVATE CIRCULAP TO MEN I'l-os I'IIIVATB , frix'iAi. AMI KERVOV * DUIAIKH. SEMINAL WEAKNESS , tireiiuAToimutiu , or. Hvrjin.18 , ( JoNcnisiicKA , OLEIT , VAIUOOCMK. hTIIICTUr.E , AND ALL DlrEAHEj or THE GlNITO- I'liiNAiiY OUUANI , or tend lilatory of your cate for tin opinion , IVraon * unable to vltlt in may bo treated at tliclr homc , by coriwijoudcnce. Medicine * and luitru- K"lR1t. ! ? ? ty.1 " ° i're SECUKKLV PACK- KIJ KIIOM OIJSP.UVAT10N.no mark * to Indicate content * or emler. One personal Interview pre ferred If convenient. Fifty rooms for th accom modation of patlcuti. Hoard and attendance tt reasonable pilcc * . Addreti all Letters to Oiuaha Medical and Surgical Institute , Cor. 1 3th SI. and Cwllol AnOMAHA. . NEB. , "j