Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 10, 1880, Morning Edition, Image 2
frHE DAILY BEE K. BOSEWATER , EDITOR TO CORRESPONDENTS. Cc * COCKTM FRITSDS we will always be picas to hear from , on an matters connected wi crape , country pollticf , and on any subjt whatever , of general Interest to the people oar State. Am Information connoted wt the elections , and relating to floods , accident wfll be gladly received. ATI such commnnic tloes however , must be M brief u possibl acd they mosjt In all cues be written on ci Bide of U * eet only. Ira HAM Of WEBW , fa full , must In cach"ai every case accompany any oommunicaUcn what nature soever. This is net Intended f publication , but for our own satisfaction ai ms proof o * good tilth. roimuL. ABBOUircnrans 01 candidates for Office whet ! er made by self or friends , and whether as n tices or communications to the Editor , a nutn nominations are made ) simply person : tmd will be charged for a * advertisements , nor desire contributions of K lltorary < paetlcal character ; and re win not underta ] lopnsene'or reserve the same in any ca whatever. Our etafl Is suffidently Irrje ' more than supply our limited space. All communications should be aodrcssed to E. B3SEWATER , Edito NATIONAL REPUBLICAN TICKET. FOB PBESIDEKT : JAMES A. GARFIELD , of Ohio. TOB TICE-PBESIDENT , CHESTER A. ARTHUR , of NcwYork , G Ann ELD and AETIIUK. TUG national debt has been di crp&ged § 75,000,000 during the las eleven months. "WE'VE got fcm , " rcmarlstho Ifci aid hysterically. We should judg BO , "got 'cm bad. " THE unbroken front of the Gran forces through the long and vroamom fight was a magnificent spectacle ii the third-terra Waterloo. THE mud sliugers of the" democrat ; have already opened their elimo bat ieries on the republican nominees Go ahead , gentlemen , the mud won' stick. THE poople'of Ireland have over ] reason to expect bounteous crops thii eeason , which will prevent a recur rence next year of the distress whicl is now prevailing in that destractec country. In the meantime the land question will be one cf the most difli' cult subjects with which parliamenl will have to deal , and the various di visions of both the liberal and tor ; parties are fighting shy of its introduc tion. . THE efforts of democratic organs to make the nomination of General Garfield a personal defeat for General Grant will fall flat. It was notGenor.il Grant , the patriotic soldier and the honored ox-procident , who was de feated KS the nominee of the republi can party. It was rather General Grant , a private citizen , embodying su idea which was discordant with the precedents of the republic and dis tasteful to the.eople. . GEKERAL ARTHUR will make a strong candidate for vice-president. He has bccnMdonti6ed with New York City ia a number of prominent official po- Bitionsall of which ho has filled honor ably and well. He was for a number of years collector of the port of New York , but retired upon the appoint ment of Mr. Merritt as his cucceasor. The change was made became Mr. Arthur's and President Hayes * views of policy it ere not the same , but no one ever insinuated a whisper against the ex collector's integrity or upright ness. Personally Mr. Arthur is genial and affable. Ho has the faculty of making friends and retaining them. TIIE nominations of General Gar- fiald and Chester A. Arthur are a death blow to the third term idea. No man BO strong as General Grant in the. affections of the people and with such claims on their gratitude will bo likely to present himself for their suffrages after serving two terms in the White House. No soldier herewith with the sune personal and political strength can again force this difficult and perplexing question upon the country. The convention of 1880 after a lone and severe struggle in which mere personal ambi tion had little parthare disposed of ono o ! the most momentous questions with which the republican pirty has over grappled. The contest was one of principle. Both sides firmly believed in the position which they maintained. Both sides fought the battle for what they considered a principle with a vig or and perilstency which showed how firmly they wore persuaded of the righteousnessofthecause. Thequesticn whether or not a third term is in accordance with the theory of our national constitution has been an swered in the negative , and the debate ii not likely again to cause a ripple in American politics , The opposition of the BEE to Gen. Grant's candidacy was early and out spoken. Months ago its editor placed himself firmly ana squarely against the presentation of General Grant's name at the Chicago convention , on no pereonJ grounds , but aimply because - cause he considered the possibility of his nomination as a violation of his toric precedents , and , as such , imperil- ling the sncceu and risking the We o the party , of which General Grant had twice been the leader ( o presidential victory. Honoring and admiring him as a patriotic soldier , crowned with the laurels of war and "tats , it yet felt that his third candi- dacywa * as unjust to him as to the nation and the republican party. .Tketblrd-term question is settled , let tishopo settled forever. . The re tl publican party In convention auem- bled have met the squarely and firmly and decided against it. The party outside the convention will ratify the decision made by its leaders and the people trill breathe freer and cuwr no * that a question which for rit years hu dutarbed the body po. GABFIELD FOE PRESIDENT. The republic has witnessed i grander spectacle in its political hi tory than that exhibited in the hall . the national republican conventic when , upon the thirty-sixth ballo James" A. Garfieldvwas declared tl candidate of the republican party fi the presidency of the United State Tbo enthusiastic shouts of the coi vcntion and joyous acclaim of tt thousands upon thousands of sped tors ahoived appreciation of the fa that no better nomination could bai been made. The glad shoutings wci uot the product of surprise. Lot bcfuro the assembling of the convei tioii the people , alive to the claims i services that make the found : ( ion for true leadership , hi looked toward the distinguishes eloquent , able leader of tl house of representatives , the new ! elected senator from Ohio the gre Garfield as among the men best fi ted to carry the "resplendent bai nors" of rcpublicrnism to glorious vi tory. tory.When When upon his first entrance up : the floor of the convention , all are : with one accord to give him glad we come , it was but the echo of the ci "well done ! ' of all ropublicai throughout all the length and bread ) of IK uution. Hia course during tl stormy days of the convention increa ed , if increase was needed , the cent dcnca already his. Whether defen < ing the right of the minority of tl committee on rules , of which ho ws chairman , to have presented the n ports of both majority and minoril at the tnia agreed upon by the con mittco and by which every mombt was bound in honor , or urging in tb cise of the West Virginia delegatio the equality of every delegate to vet as he pleased without ccnsurn froi his follow-membors , on presenting i matchlcis language and words fit ! spoken the claims of his favorite can didate , the great financier of Ohio- he impressed all hearera , as ho ha impressed all reader * , with his opei Fairness , earnest zeal , and honest put pose. Every hour of the proceeding of that grand convention "seasonet ind streugthcned" Garfield and gavi leeper root to the conviction that hi irould bo more acceptable than an ; ither as the republican leader fo : Momentous 1880. Neither the statel : lisutences and superb periods o .ho "magnificent Conkling , urging thi lero Eoldier as the man "who coulc : arry doubtful s'ates , " or the impotu IUB zeal and impassioned eloquence o he fiery Frye , pointing to the plumec : nighl as ilio siftost pilot at the helm ould changn the fixed dolerminatior > f the s majority of the convcntior liat Garfield bravo soldier , greal tatoeman and true man should lose ho republican hosts to victory. The country approves the choice nd will put the ecal of "well done , ucd and faithful servants" upon the ction of the convention in the "quietj lelancholy November , " when oxer- isiug their choice in the "alienee ol oliberato judgment. " Garfield said t Chicago "tho coining fight is our So be it ! Let the democratic Per- aua under their chosen Xerxes come nl With Garfield as our Loonidaa we in hold "tho narrow isthmus ' and he ill bear us as we will baar him to lorious , exultant victory. A detailed account of the life of our ext president will appear in our ilumns very shortly. Let its now vo simply the landmarks of his ninent career. Bom at Orange , Cuyahoga county , Mo , on the 19th of November , 1831. is parents of New England extrac- m. His father died in 1833. His other a poor widow , but a Christian jmaii raising her son "to fear God id keep his commandments. " At venteon years of ago a driver and iatroan upon the Ohio canal ruggling to acquire . an ucation. Preparing for college on e proceeds of hard labor as carpen- rand as school teacher , in 1854 , he tered the venerable .doors of Wil- .ms . college to boar away t\vo years ereaftcr the metaphysical honor of i cl s. From the time ho graduated Williams to 1859 ho was teacher of ktin and Greek and president of itam Eclectic instituto-at Hiram , irtago county , Ohio. In 1859 he .s elected by the anti-slavery people Portage and Summit counties to 3 Ohio senate , and at once too' ice as a leader in the fierce , conflict that body. In August , 1861 , he s made lieutenant-colonel of tb rty-second Ohio , and upon the regi nt being organized for the field be no its colonel. Soon assigned to runaiid the 17th brigade , ho me i rebel Humphrey Marshall a jstonburp , Kentucky , and gave hlm- jovere a blow that the Falstaff o War of Rebellion was glad to flee ho mountains for safety for Colonel : field had made the Big Sandy ilcy too hot to hold him. Huch er Rallaut service made him briga c-genoral and major-general of untoers. Doing. . duty n' ' jf of staff to Genera secrans ho was nominated to repre- t the old Giddings district in con- ss. Ho hesitated long as to his y , but upon the urging of many iis brother officers , accepted the liuation , resigning his military mission in December , 18G3. Co has filled the position of con- isman from Ohio for the past sev- sen years , and hia glorious career e is fresh in the minds of all iblicans. No man has ever re ed a more complimentary or eveda better won honor than that rded to him by the legislature of ) in choosing him by the vote of y republican legislator as United os senator from that great state now mother of presidents. ie people cf Detroit are scratching fid for § 30,000 , the sum needed to plete the subscription necessary to re the commencement of work on projected railroad from that city utler , Ind. The project is in a arious shape , and it is extremely > tful whether the 30,000 , ui bed d , PERSONALITIES. Prince Leopold carries his cool his silver , his. wine , and bis flunkii around with him. Mr. Talmsge begins to feel a litt uneasy about his mouth. Miss. Erai ! Solpane is coming. A trusting woman bilievei thi Bob Ingersoll is yet to be converts and b'ecome a second St. Paul. David Davis will not remain on U fence very long , unless it is five bai high and the oth'er candidates are te miles away. Edson should try hi * hind .it 'i lumintiog Bob IngersolL. That gro ; orator needs light. [ New York Con inercial. In various ways domenachievefanv Mr. Samuel Spohn , of Berks count ; Penn. , has worn the sime pair of ca boots to church for 30 years , an he has becn < a frequent attendant too. Roscoe Conkling was original ! named Samuel , after an uncle of his but at the age of ten he took the nam of Roscoe from a novel and has sine been called by it. Says The Baltimore Every Satui day : "Edith O'Gorman , it is said , i suffering from brain fever. We can credit unless she stole the wherewitl It must bo jawacho. It is siid that Louise Swirlo an Harry Hunter , of the Evpn-jelic troupe , will marry each other. S that's what the Lone Fisherman he 'been fishing for so long and so sUcul J - One thing at least can bo said i Whittaker's favor. He was not s much of a needle that he did not kuo' that the part of his body which need ed trimming most was his oais. We call Mr. Wheeler's attention t this observation by The Philadelphi Chronic'c : "If Mr. Christiancy1 charges are true , the od ! senator woul imke an appropriate candidate fur vie president. " Edffin Booth and family are goin to Europe and do not know when the ; will retntn. Mr. Booth is evident ! situated financially so that ho neei never ba wept over by the sympathiz iug public again. [ Elmira Free Press Mre. Dinah Mulocli Craik has beei ending her visit in Rome rather un pleasantly. She was a prisoner in he : room for many daya with an attack o measles. [ Free Press. Till finally although her friends considered i : rash , she broke out. An amusing story is told of a thrifty householder in Newburyport , Mass , who travel * on a season ticket to anc from Boston , and having purchased i bedstead in that city , crrried it hem < piecemeal to save freight charges. Ex-Gov. Pinchback , of Louisiana iias a little white in his dark , straighi bair and beard , and he is so light ol 3omplcxion that few who are attracted toward him by his manner of dress mil conversation would at first sight Jiink that hu is a colored nan. SccretaryEvarts gives his girls per nission to play cards , dance , go tc , he theater and rush for circuses , and jycry few days } ou hear of an Evarts ; irl being married. Show this item .o your paruiti , youn. ; I.idei. [ Bos- ui Pojt. Tlie Boston Herald telh the story ) f an enthusiastic veterau , wbo , upon letting his pension ropers entitling lini to § 1,600 arrears , remarked , as ho efc the city hall , "By George , if I nuld only meet the dastardly rebel hit shot mo , I wouldjtreat him. " "Chief Ouray's wife wears striped lose. " Boston Post. More likely the latural surface painted in imitation. -Cincinnati Commerci-l No ; like it her nu re civilized ladies , she thinks hoeo lovely stripes should not bo nut n to .Aide. Boat-on Pest. Adelaide Ncilson made a great mis- ako when she sold off hur stage jow- Iry and costumes. She has been idicuou'ly flattered , and it is said sally believed that her cast-off pgar- lents would command an immense rice that young and foolish men ould be glad to spend hundreds of olhrs for some piece of clothing in hich she had appeared. Jennie June iys that Adelaide's head had been jnied to this extent. She must have eeu cruelly disappointed with the re- urns from the sale. The old clothes- calers. turned out in strong force , nd paid uo more for the clothes than ley would have paid had they once elonged to the homeliest and hum- lest of womankind. Miss Neilson uist bo careful not to take in too mch "taffy. " Free Passes , in Francisco Chronicle. There is not better provision in the institution of this state than the 19th sction of the 12th article , which lakes the acceptance of a free pass on railroad by any other public official lan a railroad commissioner work a irfciture of his office. Journals that alittlo this offense as somcthingmore- ' venial must have very curious ideas 'public duty. Nearly all state and .unicipal . officers take a solemn oath i support the constitution and laws of to state , and of course all who take ijs oath and afterwards ; being In fice , accept free passes , are perjur i , and perjury is something wors tan merely a venial offense. Th institutional penalty is self-executiu ; against them , as soon as the accept ice of a free pass shall be proved needs no act of the legislature ti iforca it. The authors of it prob ily considered that , inasmuch as leg ators themselves have been , mor an any other public office , In thi , bit of riding upon free passes , it wa ; st not to trust to them for the en rcemcn of the constitutional pen T. T.For For many years The Chronicle ha an waging war against the free ss species of bribery , for it is thing but Bribery. In all those ars its proprietors have always de- ned such' questionable courtesies r themselves "and their employes ; d they would , now that the consti- tion forbids the offense with so se re a penalty , regard an apology for aso who commit it as little better in accessory to perjury after the it. Railroads are private properties a public use. The state has a right say how they shall be tuod , and to i that they are not abused in a way oppress the people or corrupt the blicmorals. As every man ofproperty 0 shirks his' own taxes incteazes > taxes paid by honest men , so > ry free pass to ride upon a railway reases the rates of fare and freight 3ii all who us3 the road and pay sir way. It is not extravagant to imato the aggregate value of free ses , prior to the adoption of the aent cocstitutfonat § 50,000 a year , ey were issued to most members of legislature , to all the state and ay county and city officers , and to tow and congressmen. It is idle siy that the corporations issuing m bore all tlrs less. They did not r a dollar of it. What thay did 1 to tax the coast to the public who d their reads and did not travel on J passes. This was an outrage to people , aggravated by the fact that _ acceptors of the passes were a ls elected by the people to look r their interest ? . t is not in average human nature to spt such substantial favors without ) gnizinj ! the obligations of gratj- B in substantial returns , The leg- tor too of ten made his returns by ; s of subsidy in one way or an- > r at the cspenjeof the state or Iha the judicial the medium of decisions colored i strained by.a sense of gratitude at the recreant newspaper by "ptlff " n : merited. In every case there was taint of bribery and a loss of ptibl morals. The new hw pat art end all this infamy ; arid that no otle hi ; mistake its import , wo here again gi < it as it is in section 19 , article 12 , the constitution : "No railroad or other iransportatic company shall grant free passes i tickets at a discount , to any perse holding any office of honor , trust < profit in this state : and the acceptam of any such pass or ticke't by a men bar of the legislature , or any publ officer other than Railroad Commi sioner shaU work a forfeiture of h office. " The fact being proved , it is eel executing against public officer pi upon his trial for the offtme. To bi little is to encourage courts and jurii to violate their oaths , ani pub ic ofl cere to hold in contempt the constiti tion they are solemnly snorntosu ] port. A DREAM VERIFIED. HOW MKS. MAESH CAME TO SEARCH Tfl COKONER'S OFFICE FOU THE EECOB OF HEK BROTHER'S DEARTH. NOT York Herald. Mrs. Marsh , an intelligent , respei table matron , called on Superintendot Walling yesterday to make inquirii relative to her long lost brother. Sh had not seen him in ten years , an had learned nothing of his when abouts in almost as long a , period c timo. She was profoundly ignorar whether he was hying or dead , and was to settle that question if possib ] that she bad called at Police Hea > : quarters , knowing no other place t go. The question was propounded t Mrs. Marsn why she had become s anxious about the welfare of he missing brother after the laps of so many years. Thi inquiry produced a novel rt joinder. Sbo said that it was on ae count of a dream she had had. "j dream ! " was the incredulous exclama tion that arose to the lips of the offic ials. Poor Mrs. Marsh confoasei that she had left herself open t the shafts of ridicule , but for a ] that she was not superstitious in th least , and now that she had begun he investigations she would not cease un til she. had tried every possible mean to find her brother , living or dead She was instructed to cill at the cor oner's office.whercshe would be likel < ; o get more definite information 01 ; he subject. With increasing timidit the explained the nature of her mis > ion. Clerk Teal hunted up the rec > rds , going back to the year 1870 \.ftcr considerable labor he happenec ipon the following entry : Edward Doherly , aged thirty yeara So. G8 Crosby street cime to hi Icath by injuries from an accident * 'all on the 15th day of July , 1872. Poor Mrs Marsh was almost over lowered by her feelings. She was al nest speechless with anxiety and grie Thile Mr. Teal explained to her tin > articulars of the demise of Edwarc Joherty , whom shodid not doubt wai ho identical brother she was ir c ch of. In answer to some questions as tc irhy she caused a search to ba made ir ho Coroners' oflico she said : "Mj irother Patrick resides'in Donegal , relaiid , with his parents. I received i letter from him recently , in wcich is implored me to find Edward. He aid that ho had a dream in which he aw Edward , pale and emaciated , rid- nga white horse. Patrick fnrther- lore stiicd that he was impressed rith the belief that his brother had ied a violent death. Now , the traugo part of the story is that ju t eforu I received th'n latter I had a roam myso'f wherein my brother Ed- urd appeared fo me. .Blood wnu ouring over his face from a deep -tsh - in his forhoad. A fuw nights tterward my brother appeared to me lain in a dream , bleeding and wound- i in the same mauner. To tell the utli I did not attach much import- nco to these dreams of mine until , a eek or so subsequently , I received ly brother Patrick's letter from Ire- ind , "which contaiued an account of is strange dream. Then I , too , be- irno impressed with the belief that Id ward was dca-J , and that his demise as not due to natural causes. This olief took such a firm root in my nnd that I could not rest content un- 11 had made an effort to accrtain 10 cause of his prolonged and rnys- : rious absence. " Not satisfied with the official in- irmation she had received as final [ rs. Marsh started out to personally iterview the parties who had testified s to the cause of death at the inquest aJd on the body of Edward Doherty. ho saloon keeper , Schaffer , in whose Duse Doherty had received the in- tries , which caused his death , had jparted this life , but his son Louis us found. He had been a friend and impanion of Doherty. He described 10 dead man so accurately that Mrs. arshfelt convinced that the deceased iward Doherty was the brother she is in search of. Leaving" Mr. Schaffer she next call- I on Mrs. Bolen , a German maton , ho keeps a boarding house at No. > Crosby street , where she reseived Iditional proofs. From these and her parties she also got a clew to the ystory as to why he had withdrawn mself from the society of his rela- res. From bring a very correct man his habits and morals he had fallen to bad company and evil ways. He , d become associated with a woman disagreeable antecedants , who rved to lead him still further astray , o had been employed in a hat factory lore ho received liberal wages , uch he spent prodigally among his sociates , to whom , however , henev- spoke about his family connections , r. Louis Sehaffer and the other wit- sses saw at a glance in Mrs. Marsh likeness to the dead man , Edward > herty. Mrs. Marsh returned to r home fully convinced that she had vcd the cause of the mysterijus iappearanca of her brother. Shaving on Sunday , any Law JuunuL [ n a recent case it was held that spmg open a barber's shop on Sun- T is not indistably either as a nui- ice or a misdemeanor. It was lield ; to bo a misdemeanor because a salty for the violation of the Sun- r laws is imposed. The question n was whether it was a nuisance I the court said : "It can not bo i that a barber's shop is something icti incommodes or annoys , or ich produces inconvenience or dam- to others. On the contrary business of barbering is so snhal to the comfort and con- lence of the inhabitants of a town : : ty that it may ba regarded as a essary occupation. To hold that ecomea a nuisance when carried on iday is a perversion of the term usance. ' All that can be said of it bat when prosecuted on Sunday i a violation of the statute , and ject to be proceeded against aspre- bed by law , but not subject to be icted as a nuisance. It may shock moral senco of a portion of the imunily to see the barber carrying us business wuh open doors on _ day , but it produces no incon- ience or damage to others , and afore cin not be regarded in legal temptation a nuisance. " JIB legality of keepng open a bar- s.ahop on Sunday was considered Pennsylvania case , where it waa [ thatthe bunneii of a barbera ! morning is "worldly employment not "a work of neseesity or charity The court said : "It ia argued that i the law does not forbid a person wash dad shave himself on SUnda and thus to prepare himself to attei publid worship , or otherwise proper tj enjoy the rest and recnperatfc whichit _ was the purpose of the , di to give , therefore another mi do ' it for him without ii curring the condemnation of lai Th s view is not 'sustained by tl authorities. " "It is further content ed by the counsel for the defendai that long continued usage and custon of society prove that the business of barber is by common consent consi < ered a necessity within the meaning < the law. And the forcible and e : haustive arguments of Lowrio , 0. J in Commonwealth against Neabit , ai urged upon ourccns deration ai deci ive of this case. In my judgment tk points ruled in that case and those t be decided here are in no way aliki There it was held that a hired tt. vant , without violation ot the act < . 1794 , might drive his employer's fan ily to church on Sunday in the en ployer's private carriage , whila h the defendant claims that he mi lawfully keep open aprivM shop on Sunday , shaving an dressing the hair of whoi may come , whether his customers it tend to go to church or not , or wbethc he is entirely able to shave himself c not , In that , without regard Jo tl necessity of the particular acts dou ( he claims the right to exercise hi 'ordinary calling' on J3anday as o other days. But it is a work t necessity ) Many persons shave then selves on that day , who are shaved b a barber on other days of the weel And not ono in tan who shave tha dy employ the services of a barber. The court also say that the defendant' ' custom of closing his shop at 10 o'cloc on Sunday mornings made no difiei ence , and conclude : "If the closfn of theto shops on Sunday is an incon venience to the public , the reined res's ' with the legislature , and no with the court. " Ill a case in 16.37 , an apprentic to barber in Scotland , bound by his in dentures "not to absent himself fret his master's business on holiday o week day , late hours or early , withou leave , " went away on Sundajswithon shaving his master's customers. Held by the lords , that he could not l wf nil ; b j required to attend his master's she ] on Sundays for the purpose of shavini the customers ; that work , and al pthcr eorts of handicraft being illegal in England as well as Scotland , no being works of necessity , mercy o jha-ity. Lord Chancellor Gotten iiain slid : "This is a case o jreat importance , " , and that thi work "is one of men jonvenience. " Lord Wynford con : urred , saying-"it was not necessarj that people should bo shaved on Sun lay in a public shop ; it was not ac ict of mercy , it was clearly an act ol landicraft. " Lord Brougham alsc : oncurrod , saying : "The object oi ; he respondent was gain , and ho whotc object was gain did not come within he exception. Trie necessity contem plated by the exception in tbo statute Yaa the necessity of the person who worked , and not of him who com pelled the work. It was said in the iourt below that unless working per- ions , who do not themselves shave bo'r beards , were allowed to resort to ho barbers' shops on Sundays , many lecently disposed men wouli be pro- anted from frequenting places of corship , and from associa'ing with heir families and friends , from want f personal cleanliness. But why hould they not do the work on Sat- irday as paop'o did in Glasgow , and 11 other towns whiro no sort of work ras allowed to be done on Sunday ? It night as well bo siid that because a orauti could iio dcoantljr re.ort to hurch , or Bsiociato with his family , nlees ho was decently clothed and ad , therefore the butchers' and the akers' shops should be kept open on iunday morning for the convenience i such persons. That was not the ractice ; the parties took good care to rovide themselves on the Saturdays ilh food and clothing. " A Modern Enoch Arden. Paris , Illinoisjia just now enjoying a leasurable bit of sensation in her 3ci.il circles over a genuine romance i real lit\ > , a kind of Enoch Arden flair , with variations. Twenty-one ears ago Josiah Bouser left his young ife , Jane and thier little boy , Willie , i charge of his wife's father , Mr- [ ellis , and started on a journey to 10 far west , after bidding his wife id little one a most affectionate fare- ell , and promising to come again hen he had made a fortune , and pro * ide richly for their comfort Years ent by , and this Jane , like Anna of 10 poet's tale , waited and watched ir her husband's return. When ope had died of long delay ibo mar- ed again not Josiah'splaymate only i this case , but his twin brotherUriah 'gether ' they lived happily , and she ) re him two sons. Two or three sars ago she died. Her first-born' , 'illie , grow to manhood , and entered illege at Bloomingtoo , Illinois. Last oek the village of Isabel , a < railroad wn that has grown up where this odern Enoch Arden was accustomed other ytars to see n few widely ep- ated farmhousesIwas startled by the ipearanco of Jcsiah Bouser , who had turned in search of hia wife and tild. That ho wept over his lost ved one's grave we need not say. e immediately sentjfor his son , who latcncd home from college , not towing what a happy surprise raited him. He was overjoyed to id bis father there to greet him. ad now father and son are tpnndlni ippy hours visiting among their rel ives. Mr. Bouser found what ha ught in the west , and is reported aa ing immensely wealthy. iTic most sen'lble remedy , and ths only sofa , e and permanent cure fjr all diseases of thi er.b'ood and s'omach , inclaiing b Ullons fevers erand azue , dumb ague , Jaundice , dyspepsia , .is Prof. Gullmette's French Liver Pads ich cures by ahwtptlon. Ask your drujfist this noted cure , and take no other , and 10 tag not got it or will not get itforyoo , send 50 to Trench Pad Co Toledo , O. , ind they 1 send you one post-paid by return mail. 1EAT MARKET , n. P. Block , 16th St. rMhauJSalt Meats o alt kinds constant f10 ? ? "ST.06"- VegeUWas In , 1 delivered tonv part of ths city. WK JUST , 5SJTE OF ANNUAL EXPENSES OF IOUCLAS CO..FOR THE YEAR 1880. arts , Jurors' and Court ex- ; * nf 'v-- " " . $20,000 or And Poor House and fuel for for prison ! re.nQe . . . . 12,000 sceUaneons Mpense8Stationery I13.1 City Tax and Gas . . 16,000 ilroadBond SinkinRFund. . . . 44000 a Bridce . 12000 inty Office , Office Eent , Elec- ions and Assessors . 6000 Total . $128,000 ! y Order of County Commissioners , JOHN E. MASCKSTXB , County Clerk. 7 H. T. LEAVITT , Deputy. INVALIDS HEALTH STRENGTH and ENERGY , tSE Of URtGS , ARE J QDESTED Id SEfcD FOUtHE 6LECTHH REVIEW , AN ILLTJSTfcAtfeO JOUR NAL , \VmCH IS PCBLISMtiJ FOR FREE DISTRIBUTION. TT TREATS upon HEALTH , HYGIENE , nd Ph J J cal Cnlturi , and ifa complete ejcjclopwdia Infovmlttott for Invalid * and those who suffer fr < KMTOUO. Kxbanstiog and Painful Diseasu. F.ti tnbjtct that beat npon he lth and bnman bippme rtcelres attenlijn in its pas : and the rnnnj qu < tiont ked bj Buffering Inralids , who h.ire despan or a curt , ars anatrerrd , and valuable informal ! U Tolunlnred to all -who are In need of medical i vic . The subject of Elec rlc Dellt Term Medicii and the bundled and ont questions of * ital imfx tance to suffering hamamtr , are dul ) Consider and explained. explained.YOUNG MEN Acd others who suffer from Nervous and FbvsU DcbiUtv , Lets of Manly Vigor , Premature Eibai tion and the many gloomy consequences of eai Indiscretion , etc. , are especially benefited by co suiting Its contents. Tbc ELECTRIC BEVtEW exposes the unmillgat frauds practiced by quacks and medical imrw U who profess to ' . ' practice medicine , " and points c the only safe , simple , and efiectire ro d to Heall Tiger , and Bodily Energy. Send your address on postal card for a copy , a Information worth thousands will t * sent you. Address the publishers , FIJLVERMACHER GALVANIC CO , COR. EIGHTH and VINE STS. . CINCINNATI. Ask the recov ered dvspeptla.bil- Uous lufferera , vic tims ot fever and ague , the mercurial diseased patient , how they recovered health , cheerful plriti and grmd appetite ; they will tell you by tak ing Smicohs' Liviin BiotJLirore. _ _ . .The n Rf" . Inrest and Best Family Mtc the In the World. For DYSPEPSIA , CONSTIPATION , Jaundi Billion * Attacks. SICK HEADACHE , Colic , 1 prowlon ef Spirits. SOUR STOMACH , Hea Burn , Etd. Etc. Thl Unrivalled Southern Remedy Is warrant not to contain a tingle particle of MIRCURT , any injurious mineral ub tanco , but Is Porclr Vegetable. contalnlnj' thoie Southern Root * and Hert which an all-wise Providence baa placed conntriM where Liver Disease most prevail. will nue all DUeasea caused by Derangement the Liver and Bowels. Tni Sf-MPTOMS of Liver Complaint are bittt r < r bad taate In the mouth ; Pain in tl BaV , ! dc8 or JoinU.oftau mistaken forRheum thm ; Sour Stomach ; Lo < s of Appetite ; Bo/r K te nately costive and lax ; Headache ; Loss Memory , with a painful sensation o ( having- ] ed to do something which ought to have bet done Debility , Low Spirits , a thick jellow a pearsnce of the skin and Eyes , a dry Cough o ten mistaken f r Consumption. Sometimes many of Jhe e symptoms attes the disease , at others very fewbut ; the Liver , tl largest organ In the body , is generally the sei of the disnse , and if not rcfrulated in timc.gre suffering , wretchedness and death will ensue. I can reommand as an efficacious remedy f < disease of the Liver , Heartburn and Djspepsl ; Simmons' .Llv-r Regulator. Lewis G. Wnnde : 1625 Hsster Street , Assistant Post Haste PhUadelnn'a. "We have tested Its virtues , tersonally , an know that for Dyspepsia , Bllllousness , an Throbbing' Headache , tt is the best medicine tt world ever saw. We have tried 'forty oth remedies before Mmmons' Liver Regilator , bo none of them cave us more than temporary n lief : but the Regulator not only relieved , bt cured us. " Editor Teligriph and Messengei Uacon , Oa.MAmrrAOTDRiD MAmrrAOTDRiD oitiv BT J. H. ZEILJN & CO. , PHILADELPHIA , PA. Price , $1.00 Sold by all Druggist * . reptieodawly AVER'S CATHARTIC PILLS For all the purposes ot a CURING Costicencst. Jaundi tt Dyfpopsia , IndijKt tioii. Dysentery , Fmt Stomach and Breath Headache , Krysipelai Pllei , Rheumatism Kruption * and Skit Disease * . Billiousnai Liter Complaint Salt Rheum Worm * , Cotif.AVural rvo , at a Dinner Pill , and Purifying the Blood TO the most congenial purgative yet perfected rhelr effect * abundantly show bow much the ; izcel all other Pills. Tney are safe and pieman o take , but powerful tcure. . The purge ou ho foul humors from the blood ; th ulati ho sluggish or disordered organs into tion ; ind they impart health and tone to the wholi wing. They ucre not only the every day com ilalnt * of everybody , but formidable and danger na diseases. Hoet skilful physicians' , most em nent clergymen , and our best citizens , send rcr ificatcaof cures performed , and of the greal leneflts derived from these Pills. They are thi afest and belt pbjsic for children , because mild well as effectual. Bcln ; sugar coated , they , re easy to take ; and being purely vegetable , bey'an entirely harmless. i PREPARED BY DR. J. C. AYER & CO. , LOWEEL , MASS. 'ractlcal and Analytical Gbemlsts told by all Druggists and Dealers in Medicine. .TTEHTION , BUILDERS AND COM TRACTORS. The owner of the celebrated Kaolin 5ank , near XOUISVTLLE , NEB. , haa ow ready at the depot at Louisville , on be B. & M. railroad , \f - - gi 23XCXOXK > fill any order at reasonable prices. Par ies desiring a white front or ornamental rick will do well to give us n call or send > r sample. J. T. A. 1IOOYEK , Prop. , Lot is villa. Neb T iirmi j rj _ TT Machine Works , . F. Hammond , Prop , & Manager Themott thorough appointed and complete achine Shops and Foundry in the state. Castings of every description manufactured. Engine * , Pumps and every class o machlnor ) ade to order. Special attention given to Fell AnKttr8PalIeys , Hangers , Shaft in * ? . Bridge Irons , Gccr Catting , etc * Plans for new Machinery .Mcachanlcal Draught. g , Models , etc. , neatly executed. 56 Harnev St. . Bat. 14t and 16th UPTON HOUSE , Schuyler , Neb. Flist-clan House , Good Veals , Good Beds Iry Room * , and kind and accommodating eatment. Tin good sample rooms. Spccis tentlonpald to commercial travelers. .S. MTLLEE , Prop. , Schuyler , Neb. FEVER AND AGUE. 1QSTETTEK [ Jl * CELEBRATED IK _ J priceless invisorant ! edily initiates aad carries to a successful ron- s'.on. Digestion Is restored and sustenanceit * ded to each lit e-sustahiinj organ by the Bitters , Ich is Inoffensive even t ) the feminine palate , retable in composit on , and thoroughly * ate. or tale byallDrureisUatd Dealers generally M. R. KISDON , eneral Insurance Agent , EEPRE3EKT3 : < ENK ASSURANCE C0.orf Lon. THE OLDEST ESTABLISH ! BANKING HOI IN NRBBASKA. CALDWELlwHAMILTONICC transacted same as that an Incorporated Bank. Accounts kept In Currency or trol subject to slgnt checfc without notlo CertluwUee of deposit Issued pa ] able in three , elx and twelve month 668x13 ? Interest , or on demand wltl out Interest. Advauceo m..ae to cuutomere on a ] proved securities at raa-Sot rotes < fptoreat. Buy and se cold , bills of nxchana Government , State. County and Oil Bonds. Draw Sight Draft * on England , In land , Scotland , and al ] pans of Europi Sell European Passage Tickets. COLLECTIONS PROMPTLY MADE. kueldtf U , S , JEPOS1TOBY. FIRST NATIONAL BANI OF OMAHA , Cot. Farnbam and Thlrteantb Bta. OLDEST BANKING ESTAILISHMEH K OMAHA. ( .1UCCSSSOR3 TO KOUJiTXS BROS. , UTABUKIUO m 1ES9 as .National Bank August M , 1M Capital andProfits Over $300,00 Specially anthorixed by the Secretary of Tresjnj to receive Subscriptions to the U. 3. 4 PER CENT. FUNDED LOAD OFFICERS AND DIBKCIOBJi Huuua Kommi , President. Acacsrua KOUHTII , Tics Picslde&t. n. W. YATB , CasMer. a. J. Porruroii , Attorntj JOH A. CBiraBtox. r. H. DAte , Ass t Oothta This bank recttves Jopodts without rf fd t amotmta. bfuee time certificates bearing ntsrest Draws drafts on 8an Jrandcco and prtndp dtiea of the United States , a > o London. DublL Sdlnburzb and the principal dtlea ol th coal nent of Eoropo. Sells passage ticket * for emigrants In th * Ii man line. mayldtf REAL ESTATE BROKER Geo. P. Bern is1 REAL ESTATE AGENCY , 15th tt Doiqlcu Sts.t Omaha , Neb. This agency does STRICTLY a broktrage bus ! ness. Docs not speculate , and therefore any bar gains on its books are insured to ltd pbtrons , In stead ot being gobbltd up by the agent _ Hoggs and Hill , REAL ESTATE BROKERS No. 50 Farnharfl Street OMAHA. - NEBRASKA. Of : North Bide , opp. Grand Central Hot Nebraska Land Agency DAVIS & SNYDER , 1505 farnham tit. Omaha , Nebt. 4OO.OOO ACRES carefully selected land Eastern Nebraska ( or sale. Great Bargains In loiproved farms , and Ona city property 0. F. DAVIS , WEBSTKR SKTDEB , Late Land Com'r U. P. U. R. 4p-febTt tuns s. MSB Byron Reed & Co. , - OLDXSr BSTABUSBID REAL ESTATE AGEN05 IN NEBRASKA. Beep a complete abstract of title to all BetlK 'tie In Omaha and Dnuglaa Cnmrtv. mavltl THE ORIGINAL BRIOGS HOUSE I Got. Randolph St. & 6th Ave. , CHICAGO , ILL. PRICES REDUCKD TO B2.00 AND $2.50 PER DAY Located In the business centreconvenlent nacea rl amusement. Elegantly furnished , con aining all modern Improvements , passenger ele stor.Ac 3 n. CUMiUNOS , Proprietor. ocietf OGDEN HOUSE , /or. / MARKET ST. & BROADWAY Conncil Bluffs , Iowa > n line of Street Railway , Omnibuses to u rom all trains. RATES Parlor floor , 93.00 p ay ; second floor , JJ.60 per day ; third floor ho best-furnished and most commodious boa ithocitv. GEO T. PHELPS. Prop. METROPOLITAN OiiAiti , NEB. RA WILSON , PROPRIETOR. The Hetropolltan is centrally located , anu rot-class In every rcwpoct , haviDZ recently bet itlrely renovated. Tlie public will find I > mfortable and homelike house. martt GROCERY ! 16th and Cuming Sts. We propose supplying the leople of North Omaha with JHOIOE CEOCSEIES at mod- rate prices. Give us a call. J. 3E3. aSZIZ&G-XIZir. aj0ash paid for Country Pro- uce. Goods delivered free to any art of the city. ap7-lm UANTAOLAUSFOUND. Qreateat Discovery of the Age. 'onderful discoveries in the world have been made mong other things where Santa Clans stayed , iildren oft ask if be makes foods or not , really he lives In a mountain of snow. tst year an excursion sailed clear to the Pole id suddenly droppcdinto what seemed like thole here wonder of wonders they found anewland , hlle fairy-like beings appeared on each hand , lere were mountains like ours , with more bsautllal preen , id far brighter skies than ever were seen , rds with the hues of a rainbow were found , bile flowers of exquiiite .fragrance were grow log aronnd. it long were they left to wonder in doubt , being soon came th / bad heard much about , was Santa Clans' self and this they all say , s lacked like the picture r esee every d y. t drove up a team that looked very queer , was a team . ( grasshoppers instead of reindeer , 3 rode in a shell instead of a sleigh , it he took them on boird and drove them away. ) showed them aU uvcr his wondtrful realm , id factories making roods for women and men , irrlers were working on hats great and small , i Bonce's they said they were sending them all. is Kincle , the Glove Maker , told them at once , 1 our Gloves we are sending to Bonce , .titi showed them suspenders and many thing * mere. yin ? I alse took these to fiicnd Bonce's store , nta CUna then whispered a secret he'd teD , i in Omaha every one knew Bonce well , j therefore should send his goods to his care , lowing bis friends will get their full share. iw remember ye.dwellers in Omaha town , 1 who want preienti to Bunco's go round , ir shirts , collars , or gloves great and small , nd your sitter or aunt one and all. Dunce , Champion Hatter of the West , Douglas reet , Omaha II. It. BEEHER , OMISSION MERCHANT Carpetings I Carpetingsl J. B. DETWILER , Old Reliable Carpet House , 1405 DOUG-LAS STKEET , BET. 14TH AND 15TH ( EST-A.B3LISSIEJD IICT 1888. ) Carpets , Oil-Cloths , Matting , Window-Shades , , . . , Lace Curtains , Etc. MY STOCK IS THE LARGEST IN THE WEST. I Make a Specialty of WINDOW-SHADES AND LACE CURTAINS. And have a FuU Line of Mats , Rugs , Stair Rods , Carpet- Lining Stair Pads , Crumb Clothes , Cornices , Cornice Poles , Lambrequins , Cords and Tassels ; In iact Everything kept in a First-Glass Oarpet House. Orders from abroad solicited. Satisfaction Gnaraateed Call * or Address John B. Detwiler , Old Eeliable Carpet House , OMAHA. TO THE LADIES AND GENTLEMEN : IFIiOIir. G-TJIXiIMIETIDE'S FRENCH KIDNEY PAD I A Positive and Permanent Cure ' , Guaranteed , In sll cases of Grave' , Oiabe'es , Dropsy. Bright' * Disease of th Kidnets , Incontinent and Hetcnt'on of Urine , Inflamation s the Kidneys. Catarrh of the Didder , Hl h Colored Urlae , Pain in tic Back. s do or Llote , Nervoni Weaknrat , and In fact all disorders of the BIsdder and Urinary Organ * , whether contract ed by private diseases or otherwise. This great remedy baa fciea is d with euccrw for ueorly ten yenni In rranw , with th mott wonde'fulcnratiTe effects. It eureilu aoiorptionlno ranseota internal medicines being required. We have hnndredj ot tMtl- raonla's cf cures by this Fad when all else had fu'ed- LADIE8 , if you are gofferinr f n m Female Weakness , Leucor- rhieo , or disevsrs peculiar to f-ma'n. or In fact any dlaeiie , aak your drarg'st for Prof. Guilmette's French Kidney Pad , and take no other. If be hss not cot It. send 82.00 and you wOl receive tte Pid by retorn mail. Address U. 8. Blanch , FRENCH PAD CO. , Toledo. Ohio. PROF. GUILMETTE'S FRENCH LIVER PAD nil positively core Fever and > < rne. Dumb Ague . , Arne Cake , Billions . fever. Jaundice. 00 all dlseaticl * or tno urer , fiomuu > na ut j. The p rfnr hr hwr ] > Uon. i b V jk jour druggist for th's pad and take no other. If he docs not keeplt.sendfl 0 to tne FKKNCH AD CO. , ( TJ. S. Branch ) , 1 olcdo , Cho. ! and receive it by return null. . KTJHN & CO. , _ _ _ AgenU. Omaha , Heh. PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY lie Only Lithographing Establishment in Nebraska Ll _ JEROME RAGHEK. I P RAn 5MAHA BEE "P LITHOGRAPHING " HI COMPANY. G trails , Checks , Letter Bill and ffute Headings , Cards , Bonds , Certificates of Stock , Diplomas , Labels. etc , , done in the best-manner , and at Lowest Possible Prices. PRACTI3AL LITHOORAPHEH. OMAHA LANCE & FOITICK T M _ . T. _ . . . . . - , Dealers in House Furnishing Goods , Shelf Hardware. Nails and Etc. 1221 Farnham Street , let Door East First National Bank. IF. O. WHOLESALE GROCER ! 1213 Farnham St. , Omaha. THE ONLY PIACE WHERE 70i can find a good Maortment of BOOTS AND SHOES At LOWER PIQURB than at any other shoe boose In the city , P. LANG'S , 236 FARNHAM ST. _ .LADIES' * GENTS , SHOES MADE TO ORDER d a perfect fit guaranteed. J'rlcte vrvreason bU decll-lT NEW TIME TABLE or TTII OMAHA AND FORT OMAHA OMNIBUS LINE. . tlATISrT.OllAnA. 7:10 IUVBOX40A. o'clock . * . n. W.OO o'clock . A.M. 3SO : O'clock . T. v. eaoc/dock . EOt g O o'clodi . ' " W X ) o'clock . ' 8UXDA7I EV BY TWO HOTOS. f I T I I 9 UNO. G. JACOBS , ( Tormerly of Olsh * Jacob * ) UNDERTAKER No. HIT Farnham 8t , Old Btand of Jacob Gta ORDKRS BT TKLBQRAPB SOLICIT * aa-lr A. F. RAFERT & CO. Contractors and BuilderB , 1310Podga8t.Oaab . MARTIN Has lust received a lot ot Sprt g goods. Ton re Invited to call and get price * , which h * narante th lowest in the dty miof IMJ rABNHAK STKKTT. FRONTIER HOTEL , Jjaranue , Wyoming , L * catntri rstort , rood tccotv luz Huapli roeo , obintf rtMa US o an ! v > tnTtUair B O.