Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 03, 1874, Image 1

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    * m . - *
OMAHA THURSDAY MORNING SEPTEMBER 3 , 1874. . 65.
VOL. IV.
THE DAILY BEE.
EDWARD ROStWATER , Editor and Prop'r
omr No. 138 Fniulmin lr ettoctw.
Nluiii and Tenth.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION :
. in adTsnoe. 17.00
One copy , one Jear.
. -
z.ou
three ineutbs m advance
KVIf not paid In adranco , SS per annum will
colleted.
FREDERICK ,
LEADING HATTEH !
Ecst Goods ,
LOWESTPUXCES
FarnjfiamSt.
Grand ( OMAHA.
OMABA BUSDIESS mClST
OEAOKEK MANDFAOl'OEY.
Smith. 183 Hurner street , bet.
McClurei 12th. decl&tf
QLA83 ASD PIOTDRE FE'MES.
T Relnhart. 166 I > ou < l-u street , dealei In
J .window glass and picture iramas. ( Slaiing
done to order. -2"
BOOTS ABD SHOES.
Lang , 155 Farnham at. between 10th
Philip 115h feblSfl
OOKFEOTIOHEET.
. Latey , corner 12th and Douglm atreeu ,
m.DuUcturer and wholesale dealer in
. trade so-
e odi i and confectionery. Country
llceted. * Pl
COAL D3ALEES.
i Eiliut , coil , lime , ceinen thalr etc. ,
Poland Farnham st. feWSmS
PAWH BEOZEB.
' Elgutttr , No. 200 Farnham st.
IATODET.
laundrr opened at oil Uth st. , * t
4new . fad Douglas. The waililug and
ice will be done to "rder , first class work
BO/IP PAOTOEY.
T > rcmium Soup Worts , Powel1 A Oo , still
JL manu'act-ire ' tbeir Premium Soap. Five
first premium awarded by the Loug'a county
and State fairs , and Pottawaltamie county , la.
Ord ra soll"Jled from the trade
ATTOKHEI3.
. F. SMYTHE. O. a GRAVES.
SMYTHE & GRAVES ,
Attorneys -at-Law.
Boom 5 Creighton Block.
E. ESTABBO : K. re. M. FKANCfS
ESTABBOOK& FRANCIS
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
OFFICE-CreUhton Block , Omaha , Heb.
DhXTER L THOMAS ,
Attorney and Counselor at LETT.
OrHOE Room Ho * Vlacoer'i Block ,
OMAHA - - - NEB.
r
. -J. CORNELL ,
OOYXX2.MOlJ.OX-
AND
Itteraej for Secead Jid-
Idal District.
OFHC3 South aide oi Farnham , between
- * " ' 1Mb w * Uth sU. , opposite Court Hoaae.
f M
MPAKKE GODWIiN ,
Attorney at Law ,
( Ilillman Blick. )
4 3 THIETEEKTH BTBEET. OMAHA
s2S 1m _
G. W. AMBROSE ,
a-ttona-o v * vt Xjca , ov
> ( BEDICK'S OPERA HOUSE
OMAHA. - HEB.
arStr
T.V. . T. Kicnurds ,
Attorney at Law ,
Oiflce 499 13th St. , Let , Farnham
and llarnpj Omaha , Neb.
P § 0. Box BO
O. H. BALLOU.
ATTOENE Y at LAW
Office nCretgWon'i new block , southeast coi
room , floor.
OMAHA. - NEB.
A. EALDWIS .20.1C. O'BRIKV.
BALDWIN A O'BKIEX ,
ATTOENEYS LAW
Office Caldwell Block , Douglas Ftreet ,
01IA11A. - - - - NEBRASKA.
JOllX K. KKL.L.KY ,
Attorney 1 Counselor at Law
Ofiee Boom -4 ( heighten Elect , I . OMAHA
UA11A'
'
Cor. 15th all Wouglu fits. /
rXOLLECTIONS SOLICITED AND PROMPT-
\J ly attended to. No charge unless collec
tions are made. Houses to let and reuts col-
ected. Real estate bought and sold. aplTtf
JOHN W. LYTLE ,
Ittornef-at-LaTT and Solicitor In
Eqallj.
-Orer First Hatlonal Bank ,
mal-tf
* o. * ruTcucn
SPAUN & PRITCHETT ,
Attorneys and Counselors at Law.
Off * . BOA Twelf. i Kntt.
_ Address tx c : B f * tg Omaha.
"
"TT. SHROPSHIRE ,
"Attorney- - Law
Room No. 1 , S. E. Coiner 13th and Douglas Sti
OMAHA , - - NEBR ,
bAVAGE & MANDERSOh ,
Attorneys at Law ,
va FARNQA1I STREAT.
f" Vr . , , n , . \ On to r .k
JOHN C. CO WIN ,
-ttorxxoy. 0oULoltor
AS1) COUNSELOR.
Bi.OCK ,
OHAIIA , 5EBBASKA.
artU
BURNHAM ,
AND CQUSSdLLOR AI
! , E. Cor. llth and DoujUs StiMfa.
/ O1CA.HA. NEB
ALADIN recovered his wonderful
lamp and became a prince , through
a ring , and now some of our politi
cians propose to Ret up a ring with
which to make a Governor.
IT would be well for the miners
who are preparing at Sioux City for
a trip to the Black Hills to secure
immeasurable quantities of gold , to
look out that they are not Sioux-ed
for damages.
ONE of the best illustrations of
the inflation theories will be found
on the second page , in our extracts
from Harper's WeeMy , and we ad
vise every one to read it , aa it is
short , humorous , but still to the
point , and an actual deduction from
practical experience.
Itia rumored that a number of
politicans have gone to Lincoln
from this city for tbe purpose of in
fluencing the delegates in their
choice of Distiict Attorney , against
Mr. W. J. Connell. While we do
not wish to be understood as advo
cating any particular candidate , we
will say in justice to the present in
cumbent , that the animus exhibited
against him by these parties eman
ates from their indictment for
knowingly violating the criminal
law.
.dn indiscriminate slaughter in
clothing and gents' furnishing
goods regardless of prices at 206
Faruham street. Fine linen and
chevoit flhirta ot our wn make at
$2.00 and $2.50 each.
Railroad Tickets
bought and sold by P. Gotthelmer.
Broker , at 29G Fan.ham street.
Unredeemed Hedges for Sale.
may Iy28
J. MOOEEHEAD ,
IDIR , UQ-Q-IST
AND PHARMACIST ,
Pittee'a Block , Bet California & Webster BU
OMAHA , NEB.
Physicians Prescriptions carefully
Je2G 3iu * couitxmndnd.
DEKTIPl'EY.
PEWTISTS ,
Off/Of. Ha. 332 ffDNHAM ST.
CP 8TAJKS. -
Brt. I3ih & 14th StsOM AH A.
ossroilestiractlcIiierw.nWs ( In tlie city
DR , A , S , BILLINGS ,
984 Xr x a.lxca.m St. ,
B-it. 1 th and 14th. up ataira.
Teeth extracted without pain , byoseof Hl-
troua Uzlde * aa.
WOffire opec JtrZ ! cc eJStf
I. VAN CAMP M.D.
Dispenses his own medclncs , and besides
regular practice , makes specialities of Derange
ments and Diseases Peculiar to Women , Fistu
la , Piles and other D ases of the Rectum.
OFFICE : Corner Farnhaui and 14th streets ,
first door to the rteht , up U1'r. Resldenc ,
210 Douglas street , between 12 and nth , next
to Lutheran Church Omaha , Feb. Aildrvu
Lock Box Sn. lanlldAwtf
BIR8. J. K. VAN DKRCOOK
Eclectic Physician *
Residence and offla 250 Doige st bet 14th and
15th St. .
BpecUl attention paid to obstetrics and dli
oases peculiar to women and children. f9U.
. x > . -
-MA'1 riCTOKKR Or AND EEALKB IH-
Lambroqnins and lY.ndoir SbMes ,
CHBOMOS , EXGRAYINKS AND
PICT USE FRAMES.
no Farnbam street , coin r Fft mth
PROPOSALS FOR SURRENDER OF OMAHA
CITY BOrfDS.
CITY TREASCEER'S OFFICK.
OMAHA. NED. , August 2Gth 1874.
Sealed proposals will be received at this
ofSce until Sept. 8th at 12 M. , for the surrender
of Omaha Cttr Bon Is , In any sums to the
amount of fifteen thousand dollar * or les .
Bids to be opened at tbe City Council meeting ,
&PU 8th , 1874.
1874.EDWARD JoirKSTON >
aug26 lOt City Treasurer.
lOO.COO
BIOS FABHIHQ LAUD IH HEBBABKll !
500 HanscomPlaceLots !
BOUSES AM > LOTS n. tne city of Omaha ,
* lor aalacbeao and on rood term * .
ItOUGS & Hi 1.1.
Real estate broiersoffiee ovsr Mackey's store ,
on Dodce U utipoiita LOW m-itofflce-
CARRIAGE , BUUCT uuC TVA ON
MANUFACTURER.
N. E. CORNER of 14th and HARNEY ST8 ,
respectfully annoucce to the pub
lic that he is now ready to fill all con-
jracta in tbe above lines with neatness and
dispatch.
WEx press wagons constantly on hand and
for sale.
sale.P ,
Dress Goods , Silks and Trimming * .
No. 203 Dodje feet , between Uth aud 15th.
Dress makinc done \vith neat-
nese and dii-pateb Orders
sdlicited.
if t Cor. Knrjiliniu i > lil ISIermib Sl
All kinds of TAILORING , < 3eauInS and re
pairing donn at reasonable rate * . Anne lot of
HJRMbWMJ UOODa constantly on hand
aud sold cheap. dec2Ctf.
JOHK H. GKEEN ,
STATE MILLS
DEALER IN
GRAIN , FLOUB AND FEED ,
AICD
COMMISSION" MERCHANT.
YA3f BORM'S MACHINE
.
S. * - * -F J * *
All tindi gf Hjht 8 .1 heayy
aUCIUXEKY .AIAUE & BEPAIBED.
V& 'All Wol fJ :
"
6 HAEHBY SIBEET , -
VERY LATEST ,
MIDNIG-HT.
REPUBLICAN STATE CON
VENTION.
Congressman Crounse Renomi-
nated by Acclamation.
Hon. Silas Garber Nominated
for Governor.
Hon. Pat. Hawes Nominated for
Contingent Congressman.
Hon. Bruno Tschuck Nominated
for Secretary of State.
( Special Dispatch to the BEE. ]
LlNCoijf , Sep.t3.
The Republican convention or
ganized temporarily at 4 o'clock ,
with Hon. C. H. Gere as chairman ,
and J. C. McBride , secretaryf and
then adjourned to 7 p. m. Speech
es were indulged in during the in
terval. Hon. N. K. Qriggs was
then elected permanent chairman ,
with J. C. McBride and W. L. Peabody -
body as secretaries.
Hon Lorenzo Crounse was renom-
inated by acclamation for Congress ,
and Hon. Silas Garber was nomi
nated for Governor. Pat. O. Hawes
received the nomination for contin
gent Congressman and Hon. BruneT
T schuck for Secretary of State.
NEW ORLEANS , Sept. 2.
Alexander Newton , the noted des
perado , who two years ago murdered
a policeman , last night shot and
killed Justin Bordoney , an inoffen
sive citizen , without any provoca
tion. Newton was arrested shortly
after.
GKEEN RIVER , Sept. 2.
The western bound passenger
train , due here at 7 a. m. , was de
tained ten hours four miles west of
Rock Springs by tbe sjnklng of a
bridge across Bitter Creek , arriving
here at 5 p. m.
BUFFALO , September 2.
The national board of steam navi
gation met at noon to-day in secret
session. Delegates were present
from all parts of the United States.
J. S. Whiting , Pf JIichigan , , presi
dent of the board , was | n thephalr.
WASHINGTON , Sept. 2.
The collector of customs at El
Paso , Texas , writes under date of
August 27th : "We have not had a
'drop of rain in this vicinity for 365
dvs. Everything scorching hot
and burnlilj * "PJ > f y eatUe have
died of starvation. "
Brevet General John G. Foster1 ,
U. 8. A. , died here at 1 o'clock this
morning.
Yoiuf , Sept. 2.
The special committee appointed
by the National Convention of Cot
ton Exchange , met this morning
and continued in session all day.
They are examining all grades of
American cotton , with a view to
classify cotton. The Exchange of
this city will be closed on Thursday ,
to give delegates an excursion down
the Bay.
Among the passengers arriving
by the steamship Russia this after
noon was Hon. James Watson
Webb , United States Minister to
Brazil.
SAN FBANCiSco , Sept. 2.
- The United States steamer Tus-
cora , sent out to make soundings
for a cable from this coast to
Japan , is passing up the harbor.
She left here just one year ago to
day. The first attempt from Cape
Flattery was abandoned on account
of the lateness of thp season , and
she made soundings on and off the
coast of Cape Flattery to San Diego ;
from that port she struck out for
Honolulu , making soundings OB
she went ; from Honolulu she
proceeded to Yokohama , via Brim
Island. The deepest water found
on this line was three thousand two
hundred and eighty-seven fathoms.
Two lines were started from Japan ,
but were abandoned on account of
the great depth of water. The
third line was found feasible , and a
line was run to Kuril " Island , one of
the Aletjan group , thence run to
Ounlask ) , ana ( fforn there to Cape
Flattery. The greatest depth found
on this line was five and one-fourth
miles.
Later news from Australia state
that on July IJth , near Bird Island ,
the American bark Sierra Nevada ,
and the brig George H. Peak col-
Jided. The latter instantly sunk ,
but the officers and prew were saved
by the barlj.
MT. VERNOJT , O. , Sept. 2.
The transportation association met
here to-day , the object being to perr
feet an organization in each of the
States of New Jersey , Penusylva *
nia , Ohio and Illinois , to hasten the
survey of the best line for the con
struction of a cheap freight railway
from the Atlantic coast to the Mis
sissippi river. Delegates were pre
sent from all the above states. H.
B. Curtis was elected president. A
committee was appointed fa report
an order of business and prepare
resolutions. ThU committee con
sisted of Hon. Columbus Delauo.O. ,
General Benjamin Doulflap , Illi
nois ; A. M. Hamilton , New Jersey ,
and Judge David. Committees were
appointed for each State to solicit
subscriptions to defray the expenses
of a prelltnSnary survey of the entire
route , with the central committee -
tee at Pittsburg , to which the other
committees are to report. A certi
fication of incorporation for the
people's freight railway company of
the Ohio division , was executed with
five incorporators. The President
was authorized tq appoint , upon i *
prqyaj of tbe local idommittee , one
attorney for each State to prepare
papers and perfect a consolation
of the five into onp , to be called the
People's Freight Railway. Chas.
G. Guild was engineer of the Texaa
& Pacific Railroad and
was appointi
ed Ohiet Engineer' the prelimi
nary surveys , -with headquarters at
PittsbuTK , Pa. The convenUon ad
journed , to meet at the call of the
Central Committee.
m' '
4 O'CLOCK P. M.
Specially Eeported for the Omaha Dally Bet ,
br the Ati "tio and PaciSo TeleZr&Ch Oo.
HARRiSBURti Ta. Sept. 2.
The negro who outraged a girl
five years old near Can toil last week
and then cut her throat was being
taken to lonawauda jail when
he was taken from the wagon by
masked men and riddled with bul
lets.
_
JERSEY CITY , Sept. 2.
Jacob Dengle and Adam Eckman
quarreled about a girl , of whom
both were euamoredat , the German
pic-nic at Pleasant Park on Mon-lay
night Dengle and Eckman fought
to the edge of a precipice , M hen
Dengle hurled Eckman over the
bluff down a height of one hundred
and fifty feet. Eckman is dying.
Dengle was arrested.
WASHINGTON , Sept. 2.
The oath of office was to-day ad = *
ministered by Judge Humphrey , of
the supreme court of the District of
Columbia to Postmaster-General
Jewett and First Assistant Postmas
ter-General Marshall. The new
Postmaster.General , after receiving
his commission , at once drove to
Postoffice Department and entered
upon the discharge of his duties.
MANCHESTER iH. . Sept. 2.
James Donahoe pedestrian who
recently M'alked over one thou
sand and one miles in one thousand
and one hours , commenced the
g.eat task of walking 1,100 miles in
1,100 hours at Riding Park here yes
terday hehadaccomplished72 miles ,
he walks one mile every consecutive
hour having , cgnjmenced on Satur
day last. Betting Is Hvejy on the
result and the backers of time
offer to bet § 100 to $60 that he will
fail ,
BOSTON , Sept. 2.
At Mystic Park to day , the fall
meeting opened with two good races
of the 2:34 : and 2:24 : classes. The
first was for a purse of $2,000 ; Ira
Essex , Commodore Ferry , Young
Rattler and Ben Smith were the
starters , anil the two latter had a
race to themselves ; during the four
heats the first being taken by Smith
in 2:34 : * , and the three last and race
by Young Rattler in 2:32 : , 230 ; and
2:31. :
2:31.She
She second race bad Castle Boy ,
George Hopeful , fSusie , Lulu and
Bodine started. After five very
close and exciting- heats , Bodine
was winnea of the $2,500 prize ,
Lulu second , time 2:18J : , best time
of race , and Hopeful third in 2:23.
Bodine won the first , fourth and
fifth heats in 2:22 : } , 2:22 : } and 2:22. :
YORK , September 2.
A Times' special from Columbus ,
Ohio , says thnt the platform \vlll de
clare in favor of State governments
taking action to provide competing
railroad lines that will cheapen the
transportation of labor products ;
will insist on the strictest economy
Jn the disbursement of public reve
nue ; ' Will ask' tljat the revenue be
'
derived from taxes' on tobaccos ,
spirits , beer and imported goods :
and that the object of the tariff law
shall be revenue with incidental
protection ; will favor licensing the
evils resulting from dram drinking ,
and demand their rigid enforce
ment j will declare in favor of pay
ing the national debt in coin ; will
favor the resumption o'f 'specie pay
ment , and also will favor the free
national banking system.
WASHINGTON , D. C. , Sppt. 2.
Dr. Hinderman , Superintendent
of the mints , leaves here in about
six weeks on his yearly visit to the
different mints in the United
States.
The statement published some
time since that the special agent of
the internal revenue department
had sparchec } out a lot of big
frauds in San Francisco , turns out
to be unhue. The spoial agent
only found a few slight irregulari
ties among small dealers in tobacco ,
and consisting of failures to keep
their books posted.
The Attorney-General left here
to-night for Long Branch to consult
with the president on several im
portant qustiohs , a'm'ong others , the
alleged outrages in the South.
If the President concludes to take
immediate action the Attorney Gen
eral will return to Washington at
'
qnpe , in order to carry'outthe orders
'
of the' President. Shoujd the Pres
ident conclude to delay action the
Attorney General will take occasion
to visit his parents , in the State of
New York , to bo absent four or five
days. The Secretary of the Inte
rior hf s ordered the investigation of
all the circumstances connected with
the alleged Qttepipt of Indian Agent
Rob'erla to TSxtort blackmail for the
White Mountain Reservation , Ari
zona. The agent has sent a general
denial of all charges made against
him.
_
WASHINGTON , Sept. 2.
The following dspatohes } were rp-
ceived by the attorney general to
day :
NEW ORLEANS , Sept. 1.
To Hon. Qeorge H. Williams , At
torney General ;
I telegraphed you last night re
garding the Couchita qffair. It is
worse even than at first reported.
The six white men killed were all
of good character plauters and bus
iness mon i but four Qf ttwm were
northern Republicans.
( Signed ) W. P. JvEWLOGG ,
Governor ,
The following is the dispatch re
ferred to above , as having been fpnt
to the president ;
NEW ORLEANS , Aug. 81 ,
Hon. Ooorgo H. Willlft is Attor
ney General , Washington :
The statement
telegraphed you
st nlfifitt regarding the outrage at
Red River parish has been fully
confirmed. Further information
has been received that the parish
officers and others who surrendered
to the white league , were being
taken to Shreveport by a number of
white men ; while en route there
they were all shot in cold blood.
Among the murdered men were Ho
mer J. Twitchell , who came south in
a Vermont regiment during the
war , and settled as a planter in Red
River parish ; Eggleston , sheriff ;
Dewell , supervisor ; Hbllind and
Showells lawyers. Therp were six
white Republicans , all but two
northern men , and several colored
men , murdered in this affair. Red
River is near the Texas line , and Is
among the strongest Republican
parishes of the State. Bands of
armed men are scouring several of
the Republican parishes in that portion
tion of the State , driving out Re
publicans and intimidating colored
men. Registration commenced
to-day , and an openly avowed policy
of exterminating Republicans was
Inaugurated. *
( Signed ) VW , P. KELLOOQ.
BROOKLYN , Sept. 1.
The Beecher-Tilton scandal re
mains in the same condition as yes
terday. To-day has brought forth
no new developments , nor has any
further statements appeared , except
a long letter written" by Rev. Dr.
Pattou , of Chicago , dated August
27th , to Mr. Sage , chairman of the
committee , in answer to an invita
tion to Mr. Patton to appear and
testify before the committee. Mr.
Patton details his knowledge of the
charges against Beecher , but his
statement contains nothing new.
Moul ton's statement it is under
stood will be given to the public to
morrow.
Tilton has finished his statement
and it will appear after Moulton's.
His daughter Florence is now stop
ping with him at his house in
Livingstone street.
Moulton has gene cast again to
consult with Gen. Butler.
Mrs. Tilton is visiting friends in
Connecticut. Her counsel visited
her last week , and it is stated on
authority that she is to begin suit
fordivorce. !
The Independent will publish to
morrow , under the head of "Mr.
Moulton , " a letter from Dr. Bacon ,
otNew Haven , the ex-moderator of
the Conjjregational council. The
letter contains strictures of the se
verest character on Moulton in his
capacity of a mutual friend. Dr.
Bacon says that three years ago the
entire budget , very much as given
in Tilton's statement , was laid be
fore him by men of high standing ,
who unfortunately knew nothing
about the matter save what others
told them. He then , for the first
time , heard of Frank Moulton. In
the absence of proof or a show of it ,
he refused to withdraw bis confi
dence from Beecher or to charge his
memory with the details of this
very painful story , which he
knew would sooner or
later become public. He was then
impressed with the conviction ,
which afterwards grpw ( stronger ,
that whoever might be the dupe or
yictim , and whatever the result
might be in regard to Beecher or
any other parties interested in the
mutual friend , woujt } b § exposed as
the chief of the'plot. . Whether
Beecher's charge that Moulton has
for years been the chief actor Ju a
base conspiracy is trup or not , a
cording to Moulton's own story , he
deserves the reprobation and scorn
of all honest me , though he seems
too deficjeut jn moral sense to know
it. In each of the two stories ttyore
is an apparent conspiracy the one
is against Beecher's peaeo of minei ,
against hisreputatlon , his usefulness ,
his family and his church , and
against a weak and helpless woman ,
to disgrace her and her chfdren ;
the other is in conspiring to conceal
a crime which ought to have been
exnosed and published.
Dr. Baqon denounces ' Mqujton
in strong language for'his attempts
to avert the investigation , and says
that even when the public scandal
had become so great that Beecher
called for a thorough Investigation ,
Tilton had responded by giving all
the details of his story to the world ;
when a thousand newspapers were
calling on Moulton to produce the
doqunjents eaid to beir \ his possfcs-
sion. and supposed to be decisive ,
thU peace maker was man ellously
unable to see anything Jn the casp
ether than a personal difficulty be
tween Beecher and Tilton. With
an assurance born of perfect uncon-
ciousness , he urged the commit
tee to accept his views of
the c as ? to &ettteit by a. compromise.
Only Jet us have a compromise by
which"Beecher an'd Tilton shall be
good friends again , and all will be
well , Burejy we have "ft Daniel
come to judgment" in tte person of
Mr. Moulton. What he prposps is ,
that the man who , according to his
story , is a thorough profligate , lead
ing captive silly women , shall re
tain his position and all his influ
ence by coming to terms with The
odore Tilton. In a rough outline ,
the case as it now stapes js ths } :
On the one sjdp wp have Tilton's
story and Moulton's , on the other ,
Mrs. Tilton's and Beechor's. Thou
sands of us , while waiting for
other testimony , confide In
Henrv Ward Beecher more than in
Frank , and In poor Elizabeth more
than Theodore. Yet we say , better
were it for society , better for Chris-
tianity. huttpr fqr Plymouth church
and "all Its famih'e ? , better for
Beecher himself , that being guilty
he is cast down into shame and si
lence than that he be permitted by
any connivance or forbearance on
the part of hs } f riehfis to retain his
hgh | ppsHJon. The letter was dated
f'Frora " thp country , " August 2lst ,
1874 ,
ST. Louis , Sept. 2.
The Republican learns , from a
gentleman who just arrived here
from Galvestou , Texas , that on Fri
day last , at Oorsioqna , that State ,
the wife of a negro living three miles
from town was grossly insulted by
a whitp ruffian. The husband went
and made complaint before a Justice
of the Peace. In attempting to
arrest the offender thp negro and
tW ° or thrpp others were shot , Some
300 negroes then armed themselves ,
wth < he intention of capturing the
villain , who , with five or six com
panions , tooK possession of a cabin
in the suburbs of town and barri-
cad.ed it , determined to resist arrest ,
When our informant left the whites
were urging the negroes not to be *
siege the cabin , as its occupants were
all well armed ,
ClnCiNNATl , bept. 2.
The daughter of Judge Baffin who
was shot by her drunken brother Is
etUl alive. Her arm has been am
putated ; her other injuries are so
severe that recovery is impossible.
Young Baffin i ? 35 years oi > * -
drain any : UKCilon whate.er "Oef
the deed.
The city is alive with excitement
over the opening of the exposition
to-day , and the opening exercises
are now in full blast. Governor Al
len , Governor Hendricks of Inui-
ana , and other persons of distinction
are present. Military organizations
are present from Cleveland , Toledo
and other planes.
JERSEY CITY , Sept. 2.
A street car while making a trip
between this city and Hoboken at
midnight was run into by a train
on the Erie railway at the crossing.
One horse was killed and the front
part of the car torn off. The driver
was hurt severely , sustaining fatal
injuries. The passengers in the car
escaped miraculously.
NEW YORK ; September 2.
A memorial meeting in memory
of the late Mark Smith , the actor
who died in Europe lately , was held
this afternoon at Booth's Theater ,
for the purpose of taking appropriate
action. There was a large attend
ance , representing theatrical and
literary professions. Addresses were
made by Lester Wallack , John
Brougham , ex-Mayor Hall , Charles
W. Brooke and Judge Porter , of
.QhiQlnnatJ ,
WASHINGTON , August 2.
The Secretary of War has decided
that hereafter no offices of the army
shall be detailed at College or Uni
versity , under section 20 , of act of
July 28th , of 1838 , for a longer peri
od than three years , and that the
limit thus fixed be applied to officers
now detailed , so that they will be
relieyed at the expiration of three
years from time of detail. Under
foreign orders from the War De
partment a general order relieving
officers will bo issued at the proper
time , and the authorities of the in
stitution were instructed to make
application under the rules for elec
tion as promulgated in the yearly
army register.
It provides the number of officers
so detailed shall not exceed twenty
at any time , and shall be appor
tioned through the United States as
nearly as practicable , according to
population , and shall be governed
by the general rules to be presented
from time to time by the President.
The number of cadet enginecis al
lowed , 189 , ro bo examined at the
naval academy each year.
The War Department Is advised
of the death of Brevet Major Gener
al J. G. Foster , Lieut. Colonel of
the corps of engineers of the army ,
which took place at Nashua , N. H. ,
at midnight September 1. General
Fester served with distinction in
, tEe Mexican war and thp war of
the rebellion.
In the suit of Kipley vs Orois a
a motion was made to-day to relea&e
the defendant from arrest or reduce
the bail to a , nominal sum , The
defendant procured a loan on fif
teen forged Buffalo & Erie bonds ,
and the plaintiff charges that in
getting the loan thedefendantknew
or .supposed they were stolen , but
says he expressly called the plain
tiff's attemon to all the facts. The
decision Is reserved.
The Cotton Exchange closes to
morrow. The members propose to
extend their hospitaljtips to tie del
egates fronj the National Cotton
Exchange now here by an excur
sion down the bay , &c.
The President has signed the
commission of the following offic
ers : Adani Wolf , purveyor of cus
toms tor' the port of Nashville ,
Tenn.J Mr , Wm. Trynoraon , re
ceiver of public moneys for the sale
of public lands , at Laucrilla , New
Mexico ; .Lawrence LaPoint , regis
ter of the land office at Laucrilla ,
New Mexico ; Oscar Whitney , regis
ter qf th § lawl QfflcP &t Yankton ,
pakota Territory ) Goo. W. Hand ,
secretary of the Ten jtory of Dakota.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
New York Money Market.
NEW ifORic , September 2.
Money Easy at B3J per cent.
Hxchangc Dull and steady ; 487
@ 4 89J.
Gold Dull ; opened 1 09J ; rose
to 1 09J ; now selling at 1 09J.
Governments Firm and quiet ;
coupons of 1867 , 1 17 } .
Stocks Active and higher ; U P ,
W U and LS lead a slight advantco
caused by Jay Gould changing from
th'e bear to * the "bull 'side. Erie less
active ; Erie 34Jf\Y'U ? 8 * ; tl P301 :
P M 47 $ .
_ _
New York Produce Market
NEW YORK , Sept. 2.
Breadstuff } Dull.
Flour Quiet and steady super
fine , State and Western , 4 ' 7u@5 JO ;
qxtra , 5 00@S 5Q.
Wheat Firm ' , No 1 spring , 1 23a
125 ; Chicago , 1171 18 ; No 2
Mijwaukpe spring , } 21 © 1 22. .
Corn Higher ; Western mixed ,
8485.
Oats Better ; Western mixed , 33
© 50.Rye
Rye 8710 0.
Barley Nominal.
Provisions Quiet ami nominally
unchanged.
BprtJ 52 30 bid for October.
Beef Plain new mess 1013.
Bacon Short rib , 12@12 } ; long
clear 12J@12i ; short clear 12 bid.
Cut Meats Pickled haras 1314J
shoulders 8 bid ; smoked hams 15
bid ; bellies lljallj.
Dressed Hogs 8Ja9 | .
Lard Prime city , 14al4 | ,
Tallow 7iaS * .
Leather Quiet and fiim.
Iron Quiet.
Wool Nominally unchanged.
Chiccgo Prouuce market.
CHICAGO , Sept 2.
Flour Dull ; good cnoice shipping
extras 5 50 ; buyers 4 75.
Wheat Steady ; cash 93J ; Sep
tember 93 } ; October 94J.
Corn Feverish ; September , Q8J ;
October , G9 | .
Qftts firm ; cash , 41 ; Septem
ber , 41 ; October , 41 J.
Barley Steady j cash , 93 ; Sep
tember , 89 ,
Rye 70.
Highwinps 97J ,
Pork Quiet ; cash and October
JLard Firm ; cash 15 ; for the year
113. J
_ _ _ _ _
St. Louis Produce market.
ST. Louis , Sept. 2.
Flour Quiet and weak.
Wheat Quiet ; No 3 red winter
105.
105.Corn
Corn In light demand , but hold
ers firm ; No 3 , 73 delivered.
Oats In fair demand and higher.
No 2 , 43@45 , according to location.
Barley Quiet ; No 2 spring , 1 05
© 110.
Rye Easier ; 7779.
Whisky Higher ; 99.
Pork Quiot. s * " " - , ,
„ nn .
p0 - . © 24 00.
_ von Higher , small order lots ;
shoulder to clear rib , 10J@14 ; clear ,
14 } .
Lard Steady 10J ; seller to March
1st.
1st.BulkMeats
BulkMeats Unchanged.
Chicago Live Stock Market.
CHICAGO , September 2.
Cattle Receipts 1,300 ; active ,
firm ; fair to good natives , 4 505 75 ;
choice to extra , G 00@6 80 ; Texans ,
2 75@3 50.
Hogs Receipts , 8,727 ; good
grades active and firm , others dull ;
6 006 75 ; poor to common , G 80 ©
6 90 ; fair , 7 007 50.
Sheep Receipts,500 ; active , firm ;
lambs sold 1 75,3 ( 25 per head ;
sheep , 4 00@5 50 per cwt.
St. Louis Live Stock.
ST. Louis , Bept. 2.
Hogs Active , firm best grades ;
stockers , 4@5 ; bacon- grades 5J@
6J , butchers 7 J@8 ; lorkers 66J ;
receipts 6,435.
Cattle Receipts , 1,985 ; un
changed.
Mrs. D. A. HOFFETT ,
Fashionable Dressmaking1
S64 Fourteenth St. ,
921AUA , JJEB.
Clearing Sale ! EXTRAORDINARY BARGAINS ! !
-AT-
CRUICKSHANK' '
Clearing Sale !
FOP THIS.TT
f
- BEIKG OCR it
Clearing Sale ! Annual Clearing Sale
OF-
Foreign &nd Domestic
Clearing Sale.
DRY GOODS
Clearing Sale !
.
PREPARATORY 10 STOCK TAKING.
A. CRUICKSHANE : ,
Sale !
Clearing
marS Cor. 14tli and Farnham sts.
STOOIC , 1873.
. . BROWN , 248 Douglas Street ,
WHOLESALE ANDJIETAIL
DRY GOODS , CARPETS ,
AND OIL CLOTH :
An Immense Stock of Fresh New G-oods Just Opened tplbe
sold lower than any other house in the city , consisting of
MERINOS , EMPRESS CLOTHS , RBFELLANf § ,
ALPACAS & MOHAIRS , also YELYET& BEATER CLOAEINGS.
A FULL STOCK OF StIAWLS , BLANKETS , FLANNELS ,
MERINO "UNDERWEAR AND WORSTED G-OODS.
TABLE LINEN IX GREAT YARIETY. A PDLL USE OF
ENGLISH AND AMERICAN CARPETS , OIL CLOTHS , HATTING RUSS , AND
TBIIE
Furniture , bedding , Mirrors ,
and everything pertainine : to the FURNITURE and UP
HOLSTERY trade ; has largely increased his stock , and'now
has a complete asscJtment oi FINE , MEDIUM and LOW
PRIOED goods , which he is pffering at such REDUCED
PRICES as tq make it to the interest of everyone desiring
anything in this iine , to examine his stock before purchas-
I
PAHLOBrSlJTS LOUNGES & , ;
, &oTTPHOLSTERED AS II
COVERED TO ORDER.
OKAS. SSIVERICSS ,
Svroot.
L. WOODWORTil ,
238 Douglas St. , Omaha , Neb.
WAGOIT
Wood Stock ,
WAGON HARDWARE ,
Patent Wheels , Finh&ai Gearing , &o.
Axles , Springs and Thimble Skeins
HARDWOOD LUMBER ,
Carriages , Hacks 22 $ Buggies
Stmlebacker .AVogon . Depot.
mchCU
G , STRIFFLER
DEALER IK
G B. O C EHIES ,
ProTlsIons
Fruits ,
Kir 8 ,
Confectionery ,
Tobacco ,
Segars ,
S. E. COB. OF TE5TH nd FABNHAK.
WHOLESALE CANDIES 7
I am ow uaanttfacturing all varieties of candies
and will sell a
IE-A. IF IR , TOES
Dealers la thU State naod not rrant to ijo East for CANDIES.
A trial is solicited.
SE2TS.-ST
13 Oox > -
rachlttt
E. & J. WILBUR , V
Books and Stationery ,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL ,
Fourteenth Street , - Omalaa. , 2Te"b
GENERAL AGENTS FOR ALT. SCHOOL BOOKS
arS-lmy
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS
Cor. 13th. azxd Harney Streets ,
- - - ZETIEIB
Spring and Summer Styles , ' , i
A. POLACK ,
CLOTHIER ,
S33 Faralaam St. Wear 14th. .
*
Fine and Medium. Clothing ,
and Furnishing Goods. n
TIECIE
'If
/
dt <
. / > !
* * * * * " " " " *
* *
- - < * - -i ? & -i.
f