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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 22, 1879)
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YOL. Yin OMAHA , NEBRASKA , TUESDAY. APEIL 22 , 1879. . 260
Established 1871. MORNING EDITION. Price Five Cents
Gambetta's Views on tlit
Troubles of Decaying
Peace Essential to the Pros
perity of France.
Bismarck's Hands Full of So. .
Cannon Balls Prefcrrable tc
Rolling Pins as a Mcung
of Shuffling off ,
The Grasping Ambition 01
England a Source of Un-
CorrctnonJence of The N. Y. Tribune.
PAHIS , March 28. I have had ar
interesting interview with M. Gam-
betta on current affairs. The Speaker
of the Chamber thinks the Eastern
question only opened. In hia opinion
tne Beclia Congress only served to
keep open the sores it professed to
heal. Where there was a wound be
fore it met there ia now a bad ulcer.
M. Giimbetta apprehends military
carnage and massacre in the Balkanfi
and Southern Bulgaria , and he does
not dare think where the storm wave
originated by Russians , Turks and
Bulgarians will end. Peace he deems
essential to the prosperity of the
French Republic , and as long as he
dircjts the Chamber of Deputies she
will never draw the sword from the
scabbard but to defend herself. In
this order of ideas he judges
it happy for France that Bis
marck" has his hands full of German
thorns , and is losing the confidence of
the coutt , the parliament and the na
tion. I asked if the internal difficul
ties which perplex and irritate the
chancellor may not drive him to ar.
War is a favorite divertivs of rnonar-
chial governments from the ills that
weigh upon their peoples. It is in hu
man nature to prefer being swept
aw.iy by a cannon ball to being knock
ed down by a rolling pin. Gambetta
thought the axiom of Bailey Junior
applicable to Celts and Gauls , but not
to Get mans , who are pacific as they
are disputatious. They entered the
war of 1870 with enthusiasm , because
Louis Napoleon irritated the national
fibre ; but they were disgusted with it ,
and very glad after a short and pre
eminently victorious campaign to duff
their uniforms. I again observed that
Prussia was not German. It was peopled
pled bj' races who would elect always
. for the cannon ball in preference to
the rolling pin. The Prussians
were an amalgam of Wend Slavs ,
French Protestants , and Borussii. A
very hard metal was formed by the
fusion , and it was better adapted for
swords and Krupp guns than for plow
shares , G.nnhctta , asserted. At the
saino timu he pointed out that if un
supported by the avalanche of Saxon ,
Bavarian , Wurternberger and Hano
verian troops which were precipitated
on France , the warlike State of Bran
denburg must have issued with a bro
ken head from the nght. For Eng
A land Gambetta saw greater troubles
ahead than those with which she is
strangling , and which ho thought it
unfair to cast at Beaconsfield's door.
Some of her present ills were due to
universal causes ; others to the over *
development of manufacturing cities ,
which degraded population and placed
National wealth on an unsteady basis.
Agricultural Italy must ever , in the
long run , have the advantage over
trafficking Caithage. In one way Free
Trade was the source of evil to Eng
land that Protection would bo to
tin United States and the Brit
ish Colonies. It brought
too much blood into grimy citiej ,
where the smoke of the'mill shuts out
the light of Heaven from the opera
tive. Without Heaven's light , con
tinued in his emphatic mnnor Gambat-
ta , the workman is a brute.To find
a glimpse of the idea toward which
every human being instinctively
aspires , he squanders his wages in gin.
Oh , Jt-'s ! without sunlight and the
bl'io sky , there is no invention , no
EkiH , no sociability to bo found among
the laboring poor. The tidy , thrifty ,
artistic Fleming becomes at Mons and
Lille a besotted animal. Manufac
tures carried to a great extent killed
the Moors in Spain. He should be
s irry that they killed England , for he
hen coed re.utons for loving her. In
the United States the Labor party is
another outcome of big cities and
over stimulated manufactures. "All
I want , " said the ex-Director , "public
instruction to do iu France , is to en
able the peasant to oppreciato the
felitcio * of an agricultural life , and
to loud him the aid of science in
cultivating his field.
Gambott.-i spoke with kindness of
Grevy , but lamented his contracted
ideas of European affairs. England's
foreign perplexities , he said , were
traceable to the blind policy of Glad
stone and his Manchester colleagues.
They kept back Italy and Austria from
THE QCEEJf OF ENGLAND
stays to-night at the British Embassy ,
in the apartments on the first floor.
1 ler chamber is that usually occupied
by Lurd Lyons. It was fitted up by
tha Prince Borgheso for his pretty
vife Pauline Bonaparte , as Her Maj
esty now finds it. The furniture is
magnificent , but the stuffs covering it
aro'out of repair. A charming view of
the Embassy garden , which is planted
with ancient trees and covering with
soft green turf , is commanded from
the rooms in which Her Majesty is in-
stfvlled. Beyond the trees the gayest
part of the Champs Elysees can be
eeen. The Queen.in the early years of
her reign , was bigoted in the
opinion that "it takes three ger era-
tic 'is to make a gentlemen. " She
cnrnciated this axiom after her first
interview with Sir Robert Peel , who
was not at ease in the Royal presence.
It must go hard with her to receive
president Grevy as an equal , and I
do not suppose she would have been
induced to meet him in the character
of a brother had she not been moved
bv a political necessity. She is very
anxious to have a new treaty of com-
jnerce negotiated by the Government
and accepted by the French Cham-
bcrs. Her Majesty , I have no doubt ,
will be favorably impressed with the
honest simplicity of M. Grevy's man
ners. She has great insight as to
character , and when a prejudice is
o\vcimois apt to regret deeply that
she ever entertained it _
Madame Grevy having no official
rank will not call on Her Majestj
She ( Madame Grevy ) is in the positio :
of an Archbishop's wife in England
The Queen , contrary to what th
French journals state , will pay no re
turn visit. Fatigue and deep mourn
ing will be pleaded m excuse.
Advice to Secretary Sherman.
BpecUl Ditpatch to THE BII.
LOMDON , April 21. TheTimes con
graulates Secretary Sheaman upon h !
uccesg in converting 1040 bonde
The reviving trade in the Unitei
States will render it impossible to ol
tain money at four per cen
Now that the conversion ha
been carried as far as it can be for tw >
years , Sherman should direct the at
tention of Congress rnd the nation t
the policy of reducing the principal o
the debt , which has been for soon
The Afenan War.
Special Dtapatcb to The Ben
Iioyi-ox , April 21. Genera
Roberts is' ready to start on a marcl
through Shutargardan Pans at a mo
mcnta notice with two splendid bri
gadea , with which ho will bo able t <
occupy Cabul , oven unassisted bj
Creatloc of Cardinals.
Special Dispatch to the Bee
ROME , April 21 , 2:50 : p. m. Ai
the Consistory this morning the Pope
created Cardinals Newman of England
Hernenother of Germany , Despres ol
France , Pie and the Pope's brothel
Pecci , of Italy. There are eleven
vacancies still in the sacred college ,
two to be filled from Ireland and one
each from the United States , Canada
Slaughter of Cavalry Horses.
Special dispatch to The Bee.
PARIS , April 21 T he emidemlc
of glanders among cavalry horses at
Lyons baffles the veterinary surgeons.
Animals to the value of 400,000 francs
have been slaughtered.
A Pistol Ball Robs Con
sumption of Another
Particulars of the Suicide of
His Wife Vainly Attempts to
Prevent the Fatal Deed.
Investigation of the St. Louis
Special to the Herald.
FREMONT , Neb. , April 21. Mr.
Henry Loughlin , who recently came
to Fremont from Omaha and identi
fied with the interests of this town ,
committed suicide about nine o'clock
to-night by shooting himself througn
the forehead. He was in the last
stages of consumption , and had given
up all hopes of getting well. A few
weeks since he went to Colorado in
the vain hope of checking the fatal
disease , but was advised to return at
the end of a few days by his physi
cian , as his case was beyond remedy.
He has been dejected and gloomy ever
since his return , but no one drenned
that he would hurry himself iuto the
urave by his own hand till the news of
liis tragic death was heralded through
Mrs. Laughlin had just put the chil
dren to bed when she heard a clicking
uoise in her husband's room and went
thither to ascertain the cause of the
noise. She found him. with a revolver
ver in his hand , but before she could
speak he crdered her out of the room ,
and threatened to shoot if she did not
obey. She burst into teanand in the
most piteous tones plead with him not
to commit the terrible act , saying ,
"Oh ! Henryyou would not shoot me ,
pou love me so well , you know , and
j-our children , you think so much of
them. But her prayers and tears
trero vain. He forced her to leave
iim and the stepped into an adjoining
room , when a rnomeni later , she heard
; he terrible report which sounded the
loath knell of he hopes and rent her
icart iii twain. In frantic despair
ihe rushed into the chamber of
ieath and found her husband dead
: n the bed with the warm blood
pushing from a frightful wound in
the forehead. Her wild agonizing
shrieks brought the neighbors to her
lid , and swift as lightning the terri
ble news swept through the city. Offi-
: er Gregg and Coroner Van Buren
lurried to the scene of the tragedy
ind will remain in charge of the
jorpse till the inquest
uorrow. Mrs. Laughlin is almost ft
naniac , but kind hearts are caring for
ler.The corpse is a ghastly eight , and
, he pillow on which rests the shatter-
id head , is crimsoned with blood and
> espattered with brains. The deceas-
sd leaves his family in good circum-
itances. He was highly respected and
FKEMOCT , April 21. Drs. L. J.
Abbott , L. B. Smith and J. Bruner
nade a post mortem examination of
; he brain of Dr. St. Louis to-day , to
iscertain the course of the buliet. It
antered the skull at the point where
; he temporal ridge crosses the coronal
suture , and passed directly through
the skull on the opposite side , then
; urned and lodzed in the fissure
in the left hemisphere , according
: o medical phraseology. One large
ipicula of the bone and two
smaller pieces were driven two inches
nto the brain by the balL How he
xmld have lived sixty hours after re-
ieiving such a wound is a surprise to
he medical fraternity. His brain
veighed 56 ounces.
The coroner's inquest was also held
, o-day and a large number of witnesses
jxamined on the question as
; ave him the pistol , but nothing dafi-
lite was proven. It is the opinion of
, he jurymen that he got the pistol
lome ten months ugo , and had it con-
sealed in- the jail.
The body will be buried in the Cath
olic cemetery to-morrow , but not i
consecrated ground , the crime of BU :
cido robbing him of the right to re :
in consecrated ground. His writte
statement of his case has destroyed a'
sympathy for him here , because of it
denial of many well-knewn facts.
THE BLOODY UKASE.
A Profound Sensatioi
Created by the Czar's
The Powers of Life and Beat ]
in the Hand of Irresponsible
Efforts to Stamp Out thi
Nihilists by Barbarous
Russia on the Brink of a Revo
THE CZAR 8 UKASE.
Sp dal Telegram to th * Chicago Times.
LONDON , April 19. Russia ha
lapsed into the darkness of barbarism
The Czar'a ukase , giving powers o
life and death without trial or appea
to the military governors of the lead'
ing cities , hus'createda panic through
out the empire and an intense sensa
tion throughout London and Europe. .
The Nihilists are the only people not
staggered by the blow. Their answei
is the assassination of two more police
officials. The Czar hopes to stamp
out Nihilism by measures more blood }
than its oun. He may for a time
paralyze the avenging arm , but the
discontent will only sink deeper intc
the heart of the nation. The revolu
tionary organization is spreading in all
directions. The Russian Polish emi
grants iu Switzerland have agreed to
mpport the revolution in Russia , and
have organized a system of police
which has for its chief an eminent
THE LONDON JOURNALS ,
which have hitherto sympathized with
Russia , denounce the ukase and regret
that the Czar did not give his subjects
some constitutional reform before
facing the lives of all the people , the
nuocent and guilty alike , in the hands
of irresponsible officials. A Nihilist
n this city says that that would have
> een the only way of arranging a
nice. Thousands of Russians and
Poles are sworn to lay down their
ives for liberty. The ukase will only
make the sacrifices greater but will
not advance the permanent power of
MEETING PORCE BY FORCE.
Advices from St. Petersburg and
Joscow during the past tweiity-
our hours have been of the
he most alarming nature. The
authorities of those cities have im-
> osed an additionally severe censor-
hip upon the telegraph , but they
lave permitted a number of dispatches
escribing the sitation to pass , and
uveral others have been read in
ipher. It is not at all exaggerating
he situation to say that the repressive
leasures proposed by the government
n consequence of the attempt on the
ife of the czar are being met in
nticipation by most violent resistance
nd self-assertion on the part of
ie people. A state of civil war may
Imost be said to exist throughout the
ntire empire. The outbreak at Ros-
off is only one of similar revolts that
mve occurred within a short time ,
'ostoff is a town of about six thous-
nd inhabitants , and very ancient , the
own being mentioned in history
early one thousand years ago. A
reat fair is held there yearly , which
i attended by fiftv thousand persons ,
'he town is situated on Lake Nero ,
nd has a cathedral , several convents
Hid a seminary. The outbreak was
mused by an attempt on the part of
the police to arrest certain students
who were suspected of hav
ing knowledge of the recent
iffair at St. Petersburg. The whole
populace arose and a desperate affray
ensued in which two of the police
ffere killed and many persons wound-
3d. Finally a squadron of Cossacks
irrived and succeeded , at the cost of
10 little bloodshed , in dispersing the
people. Taking all the news together ,
; here ia reason to fear Russia is on the
brink of revolution.
Revolutionists plundered and de
stroyed official residences. Several of
the police were killed. There are
military preparations to meet expect
ed risings in other districts.
IRISH COLONIZATION ,
ipeci l to tha GIobDemocrat. .
CHICAGO , ILL. , April 18. The Ex-
scutive Board appointed by the Irish
Catholic Colonization Convention ,
ivhioh occurred in tMs city about a
nonth ago , convened at the Grand
[ Pacific this morning to discuss the
ireliminaries necessary to the organi
nation of such an association as that
jrojected by the recent Convention ,
there were present Bishop Ireland ,
) f St. Paul ; Bishop O'Connor , of
! ) maha ; Bishop Fink , of Kansas ;
Bishop Spaulding , of Peoria ; Bishop
3ogau , of St. Joseph , Mo. ; Gen.
Lawler , of Prairie du Chien ; J. A-
3reighton , of Omaha ; Anthony
lelluy , of Minneapolis ; P. V. Hickey ,
if the Catholic Review , New York ; W.
r. Onahan , of Chicago ; Father" Col-
ick , of Minneapolis , and Tohs. A.
Moron , of this city , the latter not a
nember of the Board. There were
, wo members absent , P. L. Fey , of
3t. Louis ; John Boyle O'Reilly , of
Che Boston Pilot , who sent a note ,
, tating that.he was ill. Gen. Lawler ,
a Chairman of the Beard , presided ,
md Mr. Onahan acted as Secretary.
Che session was private , and devoted
o considering plans for the formation
if a corporation , which , havintj for its
ibject the removal of immigrants
rom the cities and States to lands in
he West , shall be in accord with the
; eneral laws on incorporation. The
lours this morning were largely de-
oted to discussing the laws of diSer-
mt States , which vary soinewhatso as
o arrive at the desired basis of gener-
, lity. The conference will probably
ast till to-morrow , and the results as
eon as attained , will be made public.
: t is possible that a public meeting
nay be called within a short time to
tear the results.
The Rise ia K. P. Stoct.
pedal Duitttch to the Bee.
NEW YORK , April 21. The Kansas
Jacific was again the feature of the
tock market It opened at 39J , ad-
anced to 49.
The Army Bill Discussed b ;
Senators Bayard and
The Latter Warmly Defend
His Brother Brigadiers.
Thirteen Hundred and Eighty
Five Bills Introduced in the
House in One jDay.
LATEST FROM THE CAPITAL.
ADJOURNMENT IN JUNE.
Bpedil Dlipatoh to the BEX.
WAPHINGTON , April 22. The num
ber of those who predict Congres
will finally adjourn ty the 1st or mid
die of June is increasing. It will b
difficult to keep Congress here mud
later than that The present ho
weather is a cremonition of the set
tied intensity of hot weather whicl
is seasonable continuously here fron
this time until October. The oil
members know very well what dia
comforts such weather brings , x
number of Congressmen have alread ;
gone to their homes for a few days.
Conkling gave close attention ti
Bayard in the Senate and it is asserto <
both he and Zach Chandler intend t (
speak. Mr. Chandler says hi
can fix no time for his speed
but he is liable to make one of hi ,
vigorous but incisive speeches when ,
ever his indignation is aroused by thi
arrogant assumptions of resterec
There was one sentiment in Maxey'i
speech that the American people wil
applaud. He said that the man tha
could make two ears of corn gro ?
where one grew before , was a greatei
benefitter to his country than all thi
politicians put together.
LEGISLATIVE WASH DAY.
For more than nve consecutive houn
the flood-gates of initial legislatior
was opened and a great stream of billi
came rushing in the House. Mondaj
las long been known as legislative
There has never been such a wast
day in the history of the American
3ongress , there have been times when
iOO or 600 bills have been introduced
n one day but yesterday the numbei
was 1,385. The Ultra Southern
men of the Democratic party are de-
ermined not only to force through
congress the political sections that
have been incorporated into the ap.
propriation bills now under considera
tion , but to pass at this session a bill
making radical changes in the tariff
and currency laws. Fernando Wood
has been outspoken in his opposition
to all these schemes , and by the firm
stand he has taken has brought down
upon himself the attacks of southern
THE LAND GRANT TEST CASK.
Special dispatch to The Boe.
WASHINGTON , April 21 , 4 p. m. In
the Supreme Court this morning in
the case of Platt against the Union
Pacific , concerning the rights of set
tlers , Justice Strong affirmed the de
cree of the lower court in favor of the
road. This reverses the decision of
OAFT. EADS CLAIMS
that he will have thirty feet of
channel at the mouth of the Missis
sippi within three months. He also
says he will be entitled to the lost
payment for having completed hit
BAYARD ON THE ARMY BILL.
The Senate resumed consideration
af the army bill with Bayard on the
Booa. He made a strong speech
Mid was more conservative in his sen
timents than the Democrats who pro-
: oded him.
JUtocUted Press Report.
WASHINGTON , April 21. Consider-
Lion was resumed of the army appro
Senator Bayard defended the incor
poration of general legislation in ap
propriation bills , there being nothing
jnusual in it ; hencu the cry of revolu-
: ion was unsubstantial and foolish ,
ind people would condemn it.
Senator Bayard having noticed the
emark of Senator Blame about the
listribution of the army , Senator
Blaine asked the Senator to quote his
Senator Bayard said he would do
10 , but would first have to send for
: he Congressional Becord.
Senator Blaine remarked that what
10 said was this , "that not a Senator
> f the other side of the chamber had
iver seen a United States soldier at
.he polls. "
Senator Bayard replied that if the
senator preferred to limit his remarks
o the actual vision of the Senators
10 had nothing to say.
Senator Bayard then proceeded to
end a circumstantial account of a
arpe presence of troops in New York
n the fall of 1870 to be present at the
) ells to prevent disorder.
Senator Blaine wished to ask a
[ uestion. It was why the Senator did
lot select a precedent found in 1857 ,
vhen President Buchanan called out
narines to attend a Washington mu-
ticipal election , and when seven men
Fere shot down by them , the scene
icing within a mile of the Senate
Senator Bayard said he would dis-
uss that question at some future
ime. Any party or set of men in
his country who seek to remove the
nfringement on the liberties of the
American people should have his sup-
lort at all times. He held that the
mployment of the armies at the
lolls at the South waa simply atro-
ious , and during the war was claim-
id as a belligerent right. Senator
Bayard at some length condemned all
onduct which would tend to prevent
he restoration of full confidence and
riondship to all party of the country ,
le was well assured that the hostility
of one section'against the other wouli
speedily lead to depression and degra
dation , and ultimate ruin of both , am
in conclusion expressed his confident
that the American people would sup
port the majority in their present leg
islation as it wsi in the direction o
justice and had for its object the pro
teotion of the liberties of the people
Senator Maxey said it was plain th
constitution did not confer upon th
United States government authorit'
to regulate elections , therefore i
could not be unconstitutional to re
peal or modify an act allowing sucl
action. Senator Maxey alluded ti
former remarks of Senator Blaine
th.t thirty of the southern Democrat !
Senators had taken part in the civi
war , but he ( Maxey ) would ask dii
they not attend to their duties , am
were they * not as mindful of the" pub
lie interests and as decorous in the !
intercourses as the Senators from an ;
other part of the Union ? Their crim
consisted in their inability to see will
the eyes of others. They would how
ever follow their o\ra oiaviction o
rigbt , not thinking whom the ;
will please or displease by doing
so. By right , under the constitutioi
they were entitled to seats on thi
floor. Mr. Blaine might rest conten
that they would assert equal rights o
their States with others of the Union
They did not attempt to stir up thi
embers of the past because they be
lieved in the reconciliation and resto
ration of genuine brotherhood amonj
the people of a common destiny am
country. The Senator from Maim
also referred to the name of the mar
tyred President They all accordoi
to Lincoln the fairness of thought am
fearlessness'of action. In his last in
augural address ho declared , "Wit !
malace toward none , with charity fo
all , with firmness in the right as Go <
gives us to see right , etc. " The Soutl
acted as they saw the right , andaccon
to the North the same degree of hon
esty. The revival of strife and con
tention of the past would do no goo <
but much harm. He would rathe
aid in building up the waste place ,
occasioned by the w&r , and in securinj
prosperity in all its parts.
After an executive session the sen
A bill for the distribution of th
unexpected balance of general awar
was introduced by Mr. Frye and thre
financial bills by Mr. Murch. Sev
eral bills relative to the Pacific rail
soads were referred. Among the bil !
introduced were two by Mr. Fernand
\Vood , one for establishing a perman
ent sinking fund and another provid
ing for the appointment of a join
committee to revise the revenue laws
A vast number of petitions wer
filed , including one by Mr. Warner
praying an amendment to the coinag
laws , so as to admit silver to unlimit
ed coinage on the same condition
with gold , and to provide for the issu
of certificates for bullion.
Among the most important bills arc
the following :
Ey Mr. Joyce Proposing a consti
tutional amendment prohibiting the
payment of the claims of disloyal per
sons for property destroyed during
By Mr. Bice Extending the time
of the completion of the Northern
Pdcific railroad ; also for the relief o
the central branch of the Union Pa
cific railro'ad ; also to establish a Boarc
of Pacific Bailroad Conmii-sioners
also for the appointment of a board o
supervisors of inter state commerce.
By Mr. Shallenbarger Regulating
the exchange of silver bullion for
standard silver dollars , and providing
that gold and silver jointly , and no !
otherwise , shall be full legal tender.
By Mr. Ooodo To apply the pro
cecds of the sale of public lands to
the education of the people ; also to
restrict immigration of the Chinese ,
also for the removal of political disa
By Mr. Felton Compelling the na
tional banks to recognize and receive
the standard silver dollar as equiva
lent in value to the gold coin of the
country ; also making the trade dollar
By Mr. Stephens To perfect the
double metric s'tandard value , and to
provide for the issue of gold and sil
ver bullion certificates ; also repealing
the existing tax on State banks , and
equalizing the tax on all legal char
tered banking institutions , whether
State or Federal ; also authorizing the
coinage of the new mctalic gold coin
for international use , to be known as
the "Stella" ; also authorizing the
coinage of certain goloid coins ; also
permitting the deposit of ingots of
gold alloy in the Treasury , and the
issue jf certificates therefor.
By Mr. Chalmers For the improve
ment of the Mississippi river.
By Mr. Ellig To aid in the con
struction of a railroad between the
lower ports on the Mississippi river to
the Pacific Ocean.
By Mr. Gat field Authorizing the
Secretary of War to furnish tents and
rations to certain destitute colored
Bmigrants in Kansas , nnd making an
ippropriation of § 75,000 therefore.
By Mr. Ewing For the retirement
} f the circulating notes of the national
tmuks. Also providing for a gradua
ted income tax. Also for the issue of
silver coin certificates and their ex-
: hange for silver bullion at current
narket rate. Also for interchange of
'factional currency and legal tender
jurrency. Also authorizing the re-
: oinago of the trade dollar.
By Mr. Whitthorne Authorizing
he appointment of a joint special
lommittee to inquire into the causes
eading to the removal of largo bodies
if citizens from the Southern States
o certain other States. '
By Mr. Stevenson Proposing a
lonstitutioual amendment prohibiting
he payment of southern war claims.
By Mr. Aldrich For the establish-
nent of the branch mints at Chicago.
By Mr. Fort To establish a
tational board of agriculture ; also for
he exchange of the trade dollar for
he. legal tender dollar.
By Mr. Weaver Directing the
Secretary of the Treasury to pay the
tandard silver coin without discrimi-
lating ; also , directing § 600,000.000
Jnited States notes be issued , to be
aid out as Congress shall hereafter
irect ; also authorizing the issue and
irculation of § 500,000,000 fractional
By Mr. Wtirtaker To prohibit con-
racts for servile labor.
By Mr. Brents For the admission
f the State of Washington into the
All States and territories being call-
d and bills to the number of 1,385
aving been introduced , the House
Dok a recess , the evening session to
e devoted to debate on the legislative
Death of Gen. Dlx.
YORE , April 21. Gen. John
A. Dix died to-night at half past 1 ]
Four Business Houses Des
troyed Rebuilding Begun.
Another Wite Poisoning Case
Coreepondence of THE BBS.
CRETE , Neb. , April 19 , 1879. A
few days ago Crete was the scene of f
great fire in which four business house :
on the main street perished. HOT
the fire started is not really under
stood. And as no acceptable explana
tion has yet been given , some think i
the work of an incendiary. Thi
origin of the fire was in the saloon ant
the other buildings caught f rota , tha
one.They wore partly covered b
insurance , which has been paid. Th
losers were : Moran , saloon ; Frater
fruit store ; Holland , grocery ; Horner'
book and stationery store in whic
was kept the post office.
Crete has no fire engine , and it wa.
a difficult matter to keep the rest o
the town from being burned. Had i
not been that these were surroundec
by brick buildings , a block or mor
would have been consumed. Thei
places are new to be filled with brie
edifices , and preparations are beinj
made for the erection of a number o
other brick buildings , one of which i
to be a large brick hotel to be buil
near the depot.
Crete now has eighteen hundrec
population and new comers ar
almost every day making inquire
about houses to rent. It has gooc
water power which will be developer
in some way soon.
A starch factory and an agriculture
implement factory are talked of wit ]
Doane College is located here anc
has an attendance of about 80 pupils
The Opera House has been leasec
for the coming year by Ed Hepley
and Ann Eliza Young will there en
tertain the people to-night.
Two questions are asked by almos
every man on the street. Who fur
nished St. Louis with that pistol anc
how long will Olive be in the peni
Klofauda , a druggist of Wilbur , for
merly of Crete , was indicted for wife
poisoning by the grand jury yesterday
This is the second wife that has diet
suddenly on his hands , and the public
are clamorous for- meeting to him "the
extremely of the law. The evidence
which it would not be best to make
public , is very strong against him.
The grass has started enough tc
make the prairies look green , and the
cattle are feeding upon it. JAY.
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH
New Yorfc Money and StocJt
NEW TORE , April 21
MONEY ; . . . . : . . 3@
PRIME MERCANTILE PAPER @
U. S. 6s , isai 106
U. S. 5-208 , New 104
New 45s 106
tl. S. 10-403 , coupons 101
D. S. fin. cuirencfea 123
U. S. New 4 per cent 101
Western Dnion TeI.T ph 105
PaciBc Mail is
New Yorlt Central. . 116 ,
En * _ . . 27 ;
Erie preferred 49.
Union Pacific. . 7si
Lake Shore ji ,
Ifflno Central 8li
Northwestern preferred 90
Hock Island 13" > ,
St. Paul 42
SU Paul preferred 82. .
Special Dispatch to the Bra.
CHICAGO , April 21 4 p. m.
Wheat Firm ; 88c.
Pork Steady ; § 9 67 May.
Hogs Quiet ; heavy packers , 83 20
@ 3 40
CHICAGO , April 21.
Wheat Active and prices higher ;
No. 2 , 87A@88c , closed at 87 c cash ;
8G88c , closed at 87 c April ; 871 ®
8'jlc , closed at 88 0 bidMay ; 89g@9Uf
closed at 90c bid June ; No. 3 , 76c.
Corn Fairly active and steady ;
prices without important change ; No.
} regular , 33jo.cash ; 3434 c , closed
342c bid May ; 35i@35c , closed at
35c June ; 36j@3Ggc , closed at 3Gjc
bid July ; 3637c , closed at 36c
Oats Quiet and a shade easier ; No.
2 nominally 24c cash ; 2424c ,
closed at 24c May ; 25j@25c , closed
at 25 c June.
R > e No. 2 held at 5G c cash ; nom-
nally 4646Jc April.
Barley No. 2 , nominally 70c cash.
Pork In fair demand , steady and
higher ; $9 659 70 cash ; 39 70
May ; § 9 80 June ; $9 90 July.
Lard In fair demand , stronger and
a shade higher ; 85 87 $ cash ; 85
55 90'May ; § 5 925 95 June ;
5 02 July.
Bulkmeats Shoulders , S3 303 35 ;
short clear , $4 60@4G5 ; short ribs ,
54 371@4 40.
Butter Fair to fancy creamery ,
L8@23c ; fair to fancy diary , 13@20.
Eggs A shade firmer and less plen-
iful at 9@9jc.
Wheat 8788cMay ; 89f c June.
Corn 34jc bid May ; 35c June.
Pork Mess dull and lower ; $9 60 ®
) 60 May ; $9 60@9 75 June.
Lard Easier ; S5 85 May ; $590 ®
> 95 June ; § 5 955 97 | July.
New JerK Produce.
NEW YORK , April 21.
Wheat Quiet : rejected spring , 75c ;
So. 2 spring , 78c@l 01 ; No. 2 winter
ed western , $112J.
Rye Quiet ; western , 5859Jc.
Corn Dull ; ungraded , 4344c.
Oats Quiet and firm ; mixed west-
rn , 31@32c ; white do , 3238c.
Eggs Firmer ; western , 13c.
Pork Market dull ; mess , 899 12 $
10 17i@10 25 for new.
Lard Quiet ; prime steam , S6 15
Butter Quiet ; western , 1521c.
Cheese Quiet ; western , 2 < g8 c.
Whisky SI 07 $ .
St. Louis Live Stocic.
ST. LOOTS , April 21.
Cattle Nominally unchanged ; lit-
le doing. Receipts , 110 head.
Hogs Easier and slow. Rough
leavy , 82 90@3 15 ; Yorkers and Bal-
imores , $3 25@3 45 ; good heavy ship-
) ing , S3 403 65.
Sheep Quiet and unchanged ; little
toing. Receipts , 800 head.
THE WAGES OF SIX.
Birdie Bell , the Notorious , or
Brain Fever Results From Hei
Assault on Nathan.
The Faual Termination to i
Life of Shame
Kew York Sun , 17th.
Authentic information has been received
ceivod that Birdie Bell , otherwisi
Mrs. Barrett , is dying of brain fever
It has been ascertained that the da }
after the shooting of Washintttor
Nathan in the Coleraan House , Birdii
Bell left the city , and it is supposec
remained a short time in Jersey City
Sergeant Long , of th Third distry.
court , who vras giv Jif charge of th (
case , has been active in his efforts t <
bring this woman to justice. Ho hac
Birdie Bell's house , on Thirty-fourtl
atreet , watched daily. The house hai
been searched three times throughou
on suspicion that she had visited tht
A man was stationed near * 'i <
house to watch every woman who en
tered it. On Wednesday last Ser
geant Long , Detective Stillwell and ai
officer visited the house , but no traci
of her could be found. The servanti
said they had not heard from her
SINCE THE DAT SHE LEFT.
The only person in the city sh <
communicated with was her counsel
Mr. Townsend. The Sergeant anc
his assistant then visited Mr. Nathan'i
residence , on Fifth avenue , but wen
informed that young Nathan wasdowi
town attending to his business , anc
was as well as could be expected ,
Late that evening the Sergeat callec
attain at the house , and found Mr
Nathan himself When asked if h <
could give any information as to tht
whereabouts of the woman who shoi
him , he replied that ho knew nothing
at all about her , and , more , had mad
up his mind not to say anything aboul
the case. If any information was tc
be communicated it would be done bj
his counsel , ex-Judge Cordoza. Ser
Keant Long communicated important
information to Judge Murray yester
day relative to the case , the exact na
ture of it could not be learned by th <
reporter , as it was said to be of an offi
THE DETECTIVE INTERVIEWED.
The sergeant was asked if there wai
anything new in the case.
"There is , " was the reply.
"Is she arrested yet ? "
"Is she likely to bol"
"She is out of my jurisdiction. "
"You mean she is out of this State '
"Yes ; sh is out of this State. "
"I understand you have definite in
formation about the case , is it sol"
"I have. When this case was pu
into my hands , ! determined to follow
it all through to the end , and I have
kept close upon it all the time , ane
that , too , with limited resources at m ;
command. To-day I called upon Na
than's counsel , Judge Cardoza , an (
also upon Mr. Townseud , Mrs. Bar
rott'a counsel , and information wa
communicated to me , the character o
which I am not at liberty to state. "
HOW THE CASE STANDS.
"Would you give even a hint as tc
how the case stands ? "
"Well , it is this : After the shoot
ing Birdie Bell fled to some place in
Pennsylvania , where she is now. This
affair preyed upon her mind ; she waa
driven from her residence and friends
she felt her condition very much
got sick and went to bed , where she ia
now prostrated with brain ferer. Her
health has been ao shattered that il
is expected she will not recover ; in
fact , she is in a dying condition now. "
"What part of Pennsylvania is she
in ? "
"She is in Philadelphia. "
TOO NERVUUS FOR WAR. "
THE SCENES OF SHILOH QUAINTLY DE
SCRIBED BY AN INDIANA FARMER.
Special to the Globe-Democrat.
NEW YORK , April 18. More rem
iniscences of the battle of Shilch
were brought out to-day in the Stanley
court-martial. There was the usual
crowd present , including Gens. Sher
man , Sheridan and Schofield , Col.
DliverD. . Green and ex-Secretary of
The principal witness was Isaac C.
3. Suman , now a farmer in Indiana ,
who testified that at Shiloh he was a
Uaptain in the 9th Indiana Regiment ,
in Gen. Hazen's brigade. He gave a
quaint description of some of the
scenes of the battle , and the
officers present laughed heartily.
'The Adjutant General came up to
me , " said he , "and I saw that he had
jeen drinking ; we're just now seeing
, he nose of the dog , " I said to him ,
and just then a solid shot tore a hole
hrough his body , big enough for
one's two fists. Col. Moody came up
ind began to cry at the sight. I was
eery much astonished at seeing him
sry ; he then rode out in full view of
he enemy , and I saw that he , too ,
lad been drinking ; he disappeared ,
ind while looking for him I learned
rom some officers at a hospital , about
ihree quarters of a mile to the rear ,
hat they had met Gen. Hazen near
he lauding. "Moody was a good
riend of mine , " said the witness later ,
'but I thought he was too nervous
or war. "
A lighograph was afterward put in
vidence which had been published by
lenry Moser , representing the gal-
ant charge of the 10th brigade , com-
nanded by Col. W. B. Hazeii , Gen.
kelson's division on the field of Shi-
oh. Gen. Hazen is represented as
nounted leading his brigade. In the
ino are Gens. Nelson and Buell with
ome of their staff. Shells are burst-
ng here and there , and the dead and
founded are scattered about on the
The witness said the picture con-
ained anarchronisms , and the whole
[ ring was a fraud gotten up by a
langer-on at Gen. Hazen'a head-
uarters. He testified that Gen.
ETazen's absence from his brigade was
iscussed generally during the day of
be battle , and that at the time his
pinion of him waa the same as that
hich he hold in regard co Moody ,
hatjie was a little to nervous for
DE LA BANTAS "NUT BROWN. "
'urns any hair to nature's most beautiful brov.
y one . pplication. Contains no leaa or Nxi
lor ; does not .me off or stain the ikin , and .i
ear and harmless aa water. 81.00 per xntic.
e La BanU's "Advice to Ladies , " 83.rt > . fiend
per , $6.00. Money refunded if not irtti-tvtiirv
E LA BANTA , fr CO. , UO 5te' ? h.i.'M
'AGO. ' ' ' usl3lrlp
816 "REIVfOVAL" 816
. JB rs .
Cor. 10th and Marey Sts. ,
86 ! : OMAHA , NEBRASKA :8I8 :
McSHANE & SCHROEDER ,
BUYERS AND SHIPPERS OF
BUTTER AND EGGS ,
Iy4 Farnham and 510 Eleventh Street , Omaha , Neb.
WE EOT BUTTER AND EGGS AT HIGHEST MARKET PRICE , ASD PAT JWTT C43B }
We Charge no Commission.
REFERENCES : First National Bank , Omaha ; Messrs. Steel , Johnaoa & CompanyO . = ii
Uesara. Monnm & Gallaehcr. Omaha : Meesn. Jlax Merrr A Co. . or Mercantile Aj rad mflidly
.MAX MEYER & BRO. ,
IMTJSIO A T
MAX MEYER CO. ,
GiGARS , TOBAGGO , PIPES
GUNS , AMMUNITION & NOTIONS.
Cor. Eleventh and F rnham Sts.
COLLINS & PETTY ,
Wholettala and Retail Dealers la
Fishing Tackl , Class Balls and Tr | .e. General Rerairin ; Done and WarnuUod. S aJ fur New
Illustrated Catalogue. Comer Fourteenth and Douglas Street * ,
O3VC A "RLA- , -NT-R-RT ? . A T < r A
Davis & Snyder ,
CREIGHTOX BLOCK ,
HOUSES FOR SALE.
423,000 acres unimproved
land in Eastern Nebraska , at
from $2 to $10 per acre.
60 improved farms ; the very
choicest ; SO to G40 acres each ,
at from $10 t $20 per acre.
400 residence lotsTin City of
Omaha , $200 < to $2.000 each.
300 business lots in City of
Omaha , $000 to $3,000 each.
48 dwellings with lots in City
of Omaha , $800 to $0,000 each
LOOK AT OUR PROPERTY
DAVIS & SNYDER ,
Creighton Block. OMAHA
TO THE PEOPLE OF OMAHA
The underpinned befte to acquaint the public
in general that ho boa thin day opened a
at 184 FARHHAH ST. , and that he U orepared
to suppu t resh Fi h daily , In all varieties , at the
lowest market price * . A. SAJLiY , Prop.
a pi 7 tt .
HIRAM POMROY , Agent ,
261 FARNHAM TREET , OLD STAND.
( Successor to Jacob Gah ! , )
The largest and beat stock of Mstallc and wood
en caakets , coffins and shrouds In the city
SEVERAL BLIND MICE.
SEE HOW THEY KICK.
Alter long month ? of weary waiting tne old
Fogies of high prices and long credits are com
pelled to yield to the inevitable , and one by one
they come tumbling down on the price of meals ,
but are not down to the rates I esUMUhed over
a year azo. Appended are the standard rates of
meat in Omaha :
Boiling Beef. 3 to 5c per R
Corn " 4 to 6c "
Roast " 4to 8c "
Rib Steak. 5 to 6c "
Round" 6to 8c "
Loin and Porterhouse , lOc ' '
Mutton 4 to 8c "
Pork 3to 5c "
Veal lOc "
Lard 5 to It- "
Oheeae anJ Liver
Pudding. 5 to Sc "
Butchers , hotels anr. board wj ; hous
es supplied at special mica , by
J. M. YEROA ,
419ufi * TFTRTEMTH ST
i . .
BOUGHT AiD * SSLD
At H. SCriOSFKLn'.S cond-hjnd IK k s.te ,
ISt Farnham Street ,
p. Seuu ir Book gcore feb-J ly
REAL ESTATE BROKERS.
Roggs and Hill ,
REAL ESTATE BROKERS
No. S50 Farnham Strut
OMAHA , - NEBRASKA.
Or : Xorth Side. opp. Grand Central Hot *
Byron Reed & . Co. ,
REAL ESTATE A&ENOI
Krep a complete abstract of titla to all RearK
tata in Omaha and Douclaa Couctv. maylU
Nebraska Land Agency
DAVIS & SNYDER ,
Greighton Block , Omaha , Nebt
4OO.OOO ACRES carefully selected land
Eastern Nebraska for sale.
Great Bargains in unproved farms , and Oma
O. F. DAMS. WEBSTER SKTDKR.
Late Land Com'r U. P. R. R. 4p-f b7t
J. JOHNSON ,
REAL ESTATE AGENT ,
SELLS FOREIGN EXCHANGE ,
And Tickets by the Bee Steamship lice * to and
Office , 14th and Farnham Sheets
mchedlr OMAIIA. SEE.
HENRY G. RIGHTS ,
AND PEAI.ER IN
HATS , CAPS & GLOVES.
Opposite Postofllce , I ;
, - -
IP YOU WANT be ntifnl SoftWhlte Hands
and Hne Complexion , nae ij. v. Streeters
Sulphurated Glycerine Soap , which ex
celg all other soaps and compound ! for this par
pose. Guaranteed perfectly harmlen to the mo
delicate skin. Can be used freely u water , ao4
la real luxury for general Toilet Uie. Sold by
alldealersi L. V. STREETER & CO. , M nuf c
turera , New York.
CHAPPED HANDS CURED ,
.ney are the only w | uutuo uuktwuL
the hands and keep them from chapping daring
the cold weather. Ask fcr It. All dealers I
USE L. Y. STEEETER & Go's
CracAssiAir BOQCZT BOAT ,
The finest and most fragrant perfumed Soap mad
L. V. STREETER & GO'S
Oat Meal , Brown Windsor. Whlta Glycerine
UOney , Lavender , Rose , Palm , Bay Rom , Tortl
Oil , Almond , Husk , Violet , Jockey Club , Patch
ously. Lettuce , White Rose , Genuine Honer
Genuine Glycerine , Boquet Honey , Boquet Gly
cerine , etc. , are made from the best refined stock
Guaranteed PURE. Use no others. They n
ibe best. noS-Cmo
OBERNE , H03ICK & CO. ,
Hides , Wool , Tallow ,
Grease , Pelts and Furs-
1415 Harney St. ,
2TPrompt remittance * for Conjljtimont *
I AflffU U n lOCUrkSt.Chle m.
. J. HlMfl , W. UM RWisble Speii.ll.tfoi
" ' Cancer * . Epllep y , Nf uttering ,
Denfhe.v , Cnfnrrn , / i 7. f > moL