Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 2, 1880)
THE DAILY BEE.
8. HOSEWATER. EDITOR-
- be p'.cased
On COCKTK FEBKDS werJUilwajB
to hear f run , on all matters connected with
crops , country politics , and on any subject
whatcTer. ot genml Interest to the people of
oar SUte. Ant Information connoted with
the elections , and relating to flood : , accident ? ,
Kill be gladly received. All tnch common ! ca-
Uoni however , most be M brief as possible ;
aid they most In all cases be written on one
\ r * Q tide aljlw eJieot only.
' -BI N * or Wpnra , In full , mnrt In each and
. eSiycs > 3cnnp By any communication of
* * 6ttiatitfe [ soever. This is net Intended for
puytoikavbnt f or our own satisfaction and
u proof Q good filth.
" * .
&UOOKOKXST1 ot candidates for Office whcth
tr made by self or friends , and whether as no
tices or communications to the Editor , are
until nominations are made ) timply personal ,
Mid will be charged for as advertisements.
'X ) SOT desire contribattons ot a literary or
poetical character ; Mid re will not undcrtaLe
to present or reserve the came in any case
whatever. Our ttafl U sufficiently Urge to
more than supply our limited space.
AU communications should be aoJrcsed to
E. HOSEWATER , Editor.
NATIONAL REPUBLICAN TICKET.
FOB PEESIDEST :
JAMES A , GAEFIELD ,
FFOB YICE-PBESIDEXT ,
CHESTEU A. AttTHUR.
of New York.
THE fellows who were most eympa-
thetio with the rebels during the war
now about the loudest for Hancock.
THE Gldbt-Dcmocrat given him the
following pedigree. When asked what
state he hails from , Our solo reply
shall be , He haled a poor old -woman
To the famous gallowa-trce.
COUNCILMAN LABAOH said he would
fight the proposition requiring each
paepr bidding for the city advertising
to make a sworn statement of circula
tion to the bitter end. That was to
have been expected. Ever since the
BEE unmasked this sanctimonious
sneak in the Holly job , he has been
bitterly opposed to advertising any
thing In the BEE. That is about all
thit eanctimonious fraud will do
during the remainder of his term. It
11 a fitting commentary on
tian virtues amog which meek forbear
ance is most conspicuous in his con-
THE terms of twenty-four senators
expire on the 4th of March , namely :
Sooth , of California ; Eaton , of Con-
Jiecticut ; Bayard , of Delaware ; Jones ,
of Florida ; McDonald , of Indiana ;
Haralin , of Maine ; Whyte , of Mary
land ; Dawei , of Massachusetts ; Me-
$ IiH&n , of Minnesota ; Bruce , of Mia-
frisslppi ; Cockrell , of Missouri ; Pad
dock , of Nebraska ; Sharon , of Ne
vada ; Randolph , of New Jersey ;
Svernan , of New York ; Thur-
man , of- Ohio ; Wallace , of Penn
sylvania ; Burnaide , of Rhode Island ;
Bailsy , of Tennessee ; Maxey , of
Texas ; Edmunds , of Vermont ; With
ers , of Virginia ; Hereford , of West
Virginia , and Cameron , of Wisconsin ,
terminate next March. General Butn-
side has been re-elected for another
tenn of six years ; General Mahone
succeeds Senator Withers ; General
Garfield has been elected to Senator
Thurman'a seat ; and a democrat has
been chosen to aucseed Senator Bruce ,
republican , of Mississippi.
Of the twenty states to elect sena
tors next -winter only eight can be
called doubtful namely , California
and Nevada , now republican , and Con
necticut , Florida , Indiana. New Jer
sey , New York and West Virginia ,
whose outgoing senators are demo
crats. The democratic majority in
the senate is now so small that a
change of six votes would give the re
publicans once more control of the en-
ate , and this makes the state elections
in Ue eight doubtful states of great
interest. The democrats hope to car
ry California and Nevada , and they
nominated Mr. English , of Indiana ,
for the vice-presidency mainly because
they do not want to lose the demo
cratic senator from that state. The
republicans mean to contest Florida ,
West Virginia , New York , Connecti
cut and New Jersey vigorously , with
a hope of securing five republican suc
cessors to the present democratic sen
ators. _ _ _ _ _ _
THE democrats , not content with
misusing the lamented Andy Johnson
while living , are now trying to rob
him of his laurels when dead. It is
an indisputable historic fact that Andy
Johnson selected Gen. Hancock to
carry out his peculiar policy in Louis
iana and Texas in 18C7.
HANCOCK'S bombastic pronnncia-
mento as military governor of Louisi-
were not only Inspired by the lament
ed author of "my policy , " but It
WM doubtless issued under Instruc
tlona from the white house. It was I
o inieqaenoo of Andy Johnson's fou <
with congress that Gen. Hancock was
chosea to supersede Gen. Sheridan a
cjmmander of the Fifth military dis
trict ; the expectation and design boin
thatthe new commander should exe
euto the acts of congress , which
the president Tiio" not bo ate
to prevent , in the spirit of "my
policy. " The evidence of this is
found not only in the rescinding o
the orders of his predecessor by thi
new commander , , but in the prcviou ;
public deliverances of such politicians
M Jeremiah S. Black and Robert I
Walker , who wera in Mr. Johnson's
confidence. "Hancock is to be made
the pioneer in a great flank move
ttent , " wrote a Washington correa
pendent of the Charleston Courier
"to restore the unrepresent
ed states io the bub of civil law.
This U eald by persons high In the
confidence of the executive to be the
new policy determined on , " by which
Mr. Johnson was going to "flank"
coagrew. "Th0 other military com
minders will ba directed to follow
Hancock's lead , or , failing to do so , "
wiU bo relieved. Now then , because
Hancock carried the policy of Andy
Johntoa Into practical effect under
Immediate Instructions from his com-
BUmdeMn-curu tha WhUe.House ,
-thB democraiiS ra'landing him
* < JfUia ldeg aTssfeafitafesman who
ha civil Vbore'the. military.
INSTEAD of undoing their bad
of last Saturday , the majority faction
in the board of education have at
tempted to appease ) p'ppular.wrath by
electing all the teachers that bad been
rejected last week , with one single ex
ception. This exception waa."Mr. . .
Scott , by all odds one of the moat
faithful and competent teachers in our
public schools. Why - Mr.Scott is
made the scape-goat by the board , we
can not divine.
Mr. Scott is an excellent teacher-
aud we know it , not by mere repoit
but by the severest practical test.
Stella RossJitater , the oldest daughter
of the editor of THE BEE , was a pupil
in Mr.-Scott's class , eighth grade , up
to the end of May. On the 7th of
Juno she entered the Rockwell Street
Grammar school , at Cleveland , in the
same grade. Notwithstanding the
fact that the text-books in that school
differ from those in Omaha , she was
examined for admission into the High
School with her class , last Thursday ,
and among over fifty competing pupils
she was one of the thirteen that passed.
The teachers of that school compli
mented Mr. Scott very highly on the
efficiency of his teaching.
Now , it is the manifest interest of
the patrons of our public schools that
Mr. SCOttDO rcUiuc'l , and on their
bshalf we protest against the outra
geous treatment he has received. It
was publicly admitted by Mr. Staley at
the lest meeting of the board that
a majority ot tlia teachers were
elected last week before the
committee on teachers had made
its report on the relative standing of
teachers. What is the use of
sush a committee if the board ignores
Its investigations ? What encourage
ment is there in Omaha under ttis
system for hard working competent
and conscientious teachers. Some
teachers were elected last Saturday
whose record does not justify their re
tention , and the only excuse for such
an imposition on our taxpayers and
patrons of the schools , is that it had
been done once or twice before.
A numbskull and dunce is elected just
as readily as the best of teachers. All
that is necessary Is to belong to a fa
vored church , or to get the good will
of members of the board by soft-soap
ing them and flattering their children.
Such a state of affairs can not .be tolerated
erated and will not be submitted to if
the people who have children to oiu-
cate can help themselves. Members
of the board who profess a
superabundance of Christianity
wreak their vengeance on an
honest , faithful teacher by
sneaking behind the ballot , They
drive him and his family out of Oma
ha to make room for some favorite or
to please some other teacher more
pious but less competent , who fe&rs
that his placa may be zome day filled
by the other.
The most important grade In our
public schools is the eighth grade ,
taught by Mr. Scott. It is more im
portant than the high school , because
the largest percentage of our boya and
girls close their public school educa
tion with that grade. It should be
entrusted to a thorougly c oampetent
teacher and when such a teacher if
found he must be retained if the people
ple have any voice in the matter. If
members of the schoolboard propose
to carry out personal spites and sub
serve personal interests they will be
asked to resign and make way for men
who will labor for the public good.
This agitation will not stop by the re
election of a dozen teachers that don't
belong to the preferred class. We
shall icsist that the most talented and
most efficient shall have preference
over incompetent , inattentive teachers ,
The public cchools of Omaha are not as
efficient to-day as they were five'yearo
ago.Thero is no excuse for this state of
facts. We ought to profit by experi
ence. Wo ought to rid the schools of
automatons and parrots and supplant
them by intelligent men and women
who are in love with the profession of
TIIE democrats have united with
the greonbackcrs in the Indianapolis
district to send the Rev. Dr. Dela-
matyr back to congress. This is in
tended as a compliment to Kansas
City , which presented Delamatyr to
Indianapolis. [ Kansas City Times.
Not much of a compliment to Kan
sas City. When that mountebank
lived in Omaha nine years ago ho was
a rampant republican , and above all ,
a monopoly henchman , who dlegraced
the pulpit by doing dirty work
for the railway and money kings.
The main objects the Indiana demo
crats have in endorsing this infamous
blatherskite , is to hold him in the
present congress , and through him to
control the vote of Indiana in case the
presidential election should be thrown
into the house. The last time he was
running at Indianapolis , we didn't
think he would bo elected and there
fore did not publish his record. Thi ;
time , however , we propose to give him
an opportunity to explain his disrepu
, hao fallen somewhat behind
our first estimate in her census footIngs - .
Ings , but after all she has no reason to
complain. A comparison with the
leading cities of Iowa and those on
the Missouri river , excepting Kansas
City , shows Omaha to be the peer of
her most prosperous rivals.
Washington Special to Chicago Tribune.
The following incidents , which oc
curred here to-day' illustrates many
similar incident ! which are of daily
occurrences , all of which will doubt
less be Interesting to the Democratic
VicoPresidential candidate : A clerk ,
who has been many years In Govern
ment service , and who was on intimate
terms with English when he was a
clerk in the Treasury Department ,
was asked by a curious Republican ,
the following question : "How much
Interest 'did English charge you
monthly for shaving your face ? " The.
old clerk answered : "Five per cent ,
md often 10 per cent , a month , and
10 never failed to collect luV money. "
As the prospect now appears , triere
rill be at least seventeen republicans' ,
mtof the twentyiBeven JnTPpnn >
md a moderate
oako it stand 19 to 8 , or oven 20 to 7.
Custor placers are turning out more
than $1000 weekly.
By fall Deadwood expects to have a
new , substantial brick hotel.
To the west of Custer , considerable
prospecting.is going on with encour
Pennington haa never presented so
animated an .appearance , aa at the
Central City firemen's hill is now
nearlyvcompleted , and will be ready to
"occupy by ca'rts in a few flays.
A big strike was recently made
about nine miles cast of Custer on the
Hayward road. - The ore is high grade
and the vein is wide.
Portland is improving rapidly.
Miiy buildings are going up , and all
parties there think their camp is bound
to boom when the mill is running.
The Rapid Creek hydraulic com
pany are making good progress with
their work. Only 120 feet remains to
complete the tunnel , when the course
of the stream will be changed by by-
draulicing is begun. The latter work
will ba commenced in September.
The shipment of butter , e gs , poul
try , vegetables and fruit is being work
ed up with the Black Hilh by outside
parties , and is growing very rapidly
and is also profitable There are n w
a dozen or two men engaged in this
trade , making monthly trips between
Deadwood and Pierre.
It is said that the Boulder Park
wn onrnad i * the best , pleasantos and
moat picturesque route into and nut
of the Hills. The road is being graded
up in fine shape , and the distance to
Fort Meade by this exit is several
miles shorter than by the Crook City
Deadwood is bqgomicg crowded
with brick business blocks , which
plainly indicates the permanency of
the city. There are now on Main
street about twenty-five brick blocks
completed , in course of construction ,
and in contemplation , and if this fash
ion keeps up another year or two this
street will present an almost Bolid
brick front. .
The Stand-by mill , Rochford , start
ed up May 10th , dropping only 60 per
minute. On the 4th of Juno the
plates new and not thoroughly pre
pared were cleaned , with a result of
0,600. An entire clean up batter
ies and plates will bo made July Gth.
Everybody Is elated with the result.
The Northwestern Transportation
company who secured the contract to
furnish the Homestake with wood for
the ensuing year , are busily at work
putting Up stables for the mules ,
cabins for the men and malcirg racks
to haul wood on in Lead City. In a
few days the road over the mountain
will bo completed and the work will
commence in earnest.
A recent survey has shown that cer
tain districts claimed by Custer county
are really within the limits of Pen
nington county. It is said that the
larger part of the rich hydraulic dig
gings on Battle creek , what Is known
as the Red Earth deposits , the town
of Hayward , Harney's Peak , and all
the gulches to the northward from the
Peak , are within the limits of Penning-
A legal sensation was recently crei-
ted by the serving of papers upon at
torneys for the Homestako company
to set aside the decree whereby that
company obtained title to the Home-
stake mine No. 2 , on the ground of
fraud practiced by an attorney for the
opposite party. Serious charges are
made against said attorney , who has
stood among the foremost of the Deadwood -
Sheridan and Rockerville are lively
camps. There Is much work being
done , a great deal of money afloat and
great contentment among all c'asies. '
Four hundred men are at work on the
big flume , and are completing about a
quarter of a mile a day. Six miles
aru already finished. Forty men are
at work upon the coffer duin , which
will be completed iu aboot a month.
Lumber is floated through the flume ,
thus avoiding the necessity of hauling ,
and ia delivered faster than men can
take it out.
Bunning- and Underground Water.
St. Louis Kepublican.
The late Prof. Ansted , one of the
most eminent English physicists and
engineers , was engaged on a work , the
first part of which is publiaheJ , bring
ing before the world the results of his
extensive investigations on "Water
and the Water Supply. " No problem
of sanitary science overreaches this ;
and throughout the newly-settled portions
tions of the west and northwest , not
less than in the sections of the lower
Mississippi valley exposed to the rav
ages of the yellow fever , it is of par
amount importance for every commu
nity to secure thebpst drinking water.
In the first place it Is nucessary to
determine by scientific tests the quali
ties essential to the purity of drinking
water. Strange as it may seem , Prof.
Ansted has shown that foreign sub
stances in certain proportions are not
necessarily injurious ; but that the best
potable water contains both carbonates
and sulphates of lime , and "that
waters may contain any quantity up
to 50 grains of solid matter to the im
perial gallon without being unfit for
town and hoifsa use , provided they
contain common air and carbonic acid
gas in the proportion of not less than
3 per cent of the bulk , and not more
than half a grain of organic matter
in the gallon. " These con
ditions are more easily found " * * i the
spring water of districts under culti
vation , but in new countries where
vegetation is dense and the water
moving over the surface becomes im
pregnated and colored with vegeta
ble matter , it is objectionable. The
indispensable tests of potable water ,
therefore , are freedom from color ,
iasto and smell , the absence of sedi
ment when first collected , and of a
confervoid growth on its surface when
exposed for a reasonable time in a
warm place , and above all its yield
ing no unpleasant odor either when
cold or heated to the boiling point.
Every householder can test his own
water supply by these latter tests and
decide whether the liquid is fit for
family use or ia likely to endanger life
BuTTwhilp spring and well water ,
when combining all the desiderata for
potability , and beyond suspicion of being -
ing infiltrated with polluting matter ,
are unobjectionable , experience ihows
that few such sources of town supply
escape subtle and dangerous deteriora
tion. Even in the sands below the
clay strata , near London , Mr. Mylne
found "tho water drawn from new
wells occasionally charged with im
purities and unfit for domestic use. "
There is no doubt that water drawn
from wells of great depth in places
where there is access from the surface
to some permeable rock , may bs seri
ously affected by surface con
not wanting , " says Austed ,
"to prove that certain roiks , such as
chalk , are liable to suspicion of previ
ous sewage contamination. " The deep
trell atCroydoi' , England , has baen
found to yield organic matter in dan
gerous quantities. "Where there is
sewage passing over the surface , or
s-hero there is an old churchyard not
ar oflj tbo.result , " sya the writer ,
' .may be to convey into the body of
ho rock the seeds pf disease sufficient
o inject a" whole -neighborhood , .the
rateenteriog being loaded. with or-
ritb , end the docompcsitnn of the cr-
ganic matter concealed by the mineral
contents of the water. "
With these grave objections to
spring and pump water in all locali
ties near human habitations , the chief
supply should be drawn from running
water or rivers , cara being taken to
tap them at least a mile above all the
sewage or factory pollution. Accord
ing to Dr. Lethoby's expsriments ,
if the population on the banks of a
stream does not exceed 100,000 for
every seven miles and the minimum
summer flow is a million gallons per
hour , the water will ran pure and
safe from town to town. After
exposure to the orduary ac
tion of the air and light
offensive matters in river water com
bine with thejoxygen anibecome per
fectly harmless by a chemical process
resembling slow combustion. Such
organic matter is naturally burnt off
in running water and the decaying
substances wholly disappear as injuri
ous ingredient * . There can be but
little question that if thcsa facti wore
duly weighed and municipal authori
ties gave due attention to secure pure
drinking water , the great summer epi
demics , which are so fatal , would be
measurably restricted and robbed of
half their terror , if not In many places
American Beef for England.
Until-within a few years past , scarce
a pound of fresh beef or aBingle fat
bullock was exported from America to
Great Britain , as it had bean thought
up to that period these products could
not be placed there in a fit condition
fur the consumption of the fastidious
inlanders. Moreover , for some time
the value of meats of all kinds had
been so near alike on both tides of the
Atlantic as to preclude the idea of ex
portation at a profit. But prices then
began to advance rapidly in Great
Britain and the neighboring
countries of Europe , from
which she had long drawn ample sup
plies for her wants over and above her
own production- , while a depression
took placa to some extent in America.
This prompted a few of our enterpris
ing dealers in fresh beef and fat bul
locks to make the experiment ot ex
portation thither. These , at first ,
owing to the imperfect refrigeration
of the compartments on board ships
for the preservation of fresh meat ,
and lack of comfortable accomodation
for live catties together with some
other causes , more often resulted in a
loss than profit. But the pioneer :
in this business persevered with
the accustomed American pluck ,
and rapidly introducing one
improvement alter another , till the
exportation increased during the past
fiscal year , ending June 30 , 1879 , to
54.025,832 pounds of fresh boaf , val
ued at § 4,883,080 ; and 130,720 bul
locks , valued at at § 8,379,200 the
whole product being $13,262,280.
Had it not been for the British or
ders in council , prohibiting consider
able importations of live cattle , on
account of supposed disease , Ameri
can exportations would have been
much larger , and we have every rea
son to believe that they will b < 9 soon
doubled , if not trebled. The ;
most certainly will , if nothing
untoward occurs in this new business.
In fact , it promises so largely and
profitably in the future , that ships are
now fitting up expressly for the trans
portation of fresh meats and live ani
mals of all domestic kind ? , not onlj
to the United Kingdom , but also tc
France , Belgium , Holland and Den
mark , and in due time the exportatior
will probably bo extended to othci
parts of Europe.
The introduction of fresh beef frotr
America into England met at firsl
with great opposition on the part ol
many there , and especially of the
butchers , who , like the silversmiths ci
Ephesus of old , saw "their craft it
danger. " Provoking accounts of thii
have appeared in the English papers
but the following , from a correspond
ent of the London Times , being rathe :
amusing , I copy it to show the Amer
ican reader ho who was treated by hii
butcher and grocer :
"Some time sinoo largo quantities
of American beef began to be im
ported , just at a time when Englisl
baof WPS reaching almost faniini
prices. I know a family , in this towti
of good position , who , after mucl
anxious thought and weighing all thi
chances of being poisoned , etc. , tim
orously resolved one day to try tbi
American beef. Unfortunately thi
servants heard of the great experi
ment. The joint a tine one wa :
duly served ; the family ate and likec
it. ( They are still alive. ) Butwoule
you believe it , sir , not one of the fou
servants would touch it ! Let us nebo
bo too hard on tha servants. I wouli
not try is myself for more than i
year after the fiist importation * . Ev
erybody knowj that we can get a
good a joint in New York as in Lon
don , but 1 feared the voyage might in
"A few weeks ago wa had undoubt
ed evidence of our butcher sending u
American beef , charged at the price o
English. I had paid him all winte
eleven pence per pound all round ; ai
ter which I went to American stores
and got similar joints at eight penc
half-penny per pound. I had beei
charged fourteen pence per pound fo
best Wiltshire hams , when , in fact
the aame were subsequently found a
coven pence per pound at America !
In addition to the above paltry tricl
of selling good American beef at thi
exorbitant price then ruling of Eng
lish , the butchers resorted to the stil
more reprehensible one of selectinj
any which happened to be of an in
ferior quality , or slightly damaged 01
the voyage across the Atlantic , am
offering such at lower prices , and a ;
the best American. To put an end ti
these nefarious transactions , the im
porters decided on having public saloi
of their meat. This brought it direct
ly to the knowledge of the people
who upon trial finding it equal to theii
own , a steadily increasing marke
spruiig up for it , and now fresl
American baef , mutton , pork , anc
Spultry sell as freely abroad , and at ai
igh price ; , as the choicest European ,
[ A. B. Allen , in Harper's Magazine ,
An Undisputed Title.
Fhi.'aJelphia Ledger , June 21.
Nobody will dispute the seven feet
of Pennsylvania earth that old John
Sutler claims to-day. His name is a
part of California's history his for
tune that of many another pioneer. It
was his fate to test the variableness of
supreme court decisions in the matter
of land titles versus the United States ,
and his undoubted claim , by Mexican
grant , prior occupation and actual ad
ministration of his possessions , melted
before the hot eagerness cf the squat
ter and the gold diggers. If he did
not as has been chimed himself
discover gold , he had previously
shown the pluck and hardihood of the
German-American tracer explor
ing the Pacific coast while
M yet United States sur
veys were not , and cast by the
friendly seas into the very port of Ssn
Francisco herself. Pushing into the
Interior , his fort of Now Helvetia waa
the point of destination for future em
igrant trains his
alcaldesbip , gover
norship of the frontier country , the
protection and shelter for the settlers
who were afterward to supplant him.
The white men , however , were no
more to be kept out of the Sutler
country thin out of the Ute country
to-day , and the supreme court , & 1- .
lowing the wisdom of Solomon , halved
the Satter estate , and divided trie
child of his enterprise and
hardy endurance with the late-
comingclaimants. . The story
familiar to most of our readers how
it took the entire remnant of his '
estate to make good the titles of other
lands which he had sold , and How ;
for aught that we know to the con
trary , the after gratitude of Oslifor-
nia , in its yearly pension of $3000 ,
stood between him and the burdens
which he reaped from all his wealth
of land. But the gold that he took to
California in 1838 was the kind that
neither man nor courts could rob him
of. One of the best types of the eirly
settler , brave , hardy , enterprising , he
was as chivalrous as a kr.iglit of the
middle ogeS. Whdn a thoughtless In
timation in General Sherman's book
as to a certain hillarioui celebration
of the nrst Fourth of Julf in
Now Helvetia came under
his notice he resented ir , as he told
the writer nf this , not bacauae he
cared for himself , but because it
wounded the feelings of his dear old
wife , who was reading the book alcud
to him. With his long experience of
life and government , las knowledge of
men and his intimate connection with
the young fortunes of the Golden
Stale , he should have lived and died
a California citizen , prominent in her
counsels , instead of in the semi-ob
scurity of the quiet old Lancaster
county town , from which he watched ,
afar off , the rule of the Kearney and
the Kalloch , and the bonanzas of other
men upon the soil that once waa his.
What Nobody Knows.
Is General Haucock for a protectire
or a free-trade tariff ? Nobody knowe.
la General Hancock for woman suf
frage or against it ? Npbody knows.
Is General Hancock for hard money
or soft money ? Nobody knows.
Is General Hancock for pensioning
rebel as well as union soldiers ?
Is General Hancock for civil service
reform cr for the old Jacksonian spoils
system ] Nobody knowa.
Is General Hancock for public im
provements or for a strict construction
of the constitution ? Nobody knows.
Is General Hancock for continuing
Iho silver coinage till resumption will
be upiet , or for stopping it ? Nobody
Is General Hancock for pensioning
everybody who served in the Mexican
war , whether wounded or hot , and
whether rebel or not ? Nobody knows.
Is General Hancock for enforcing
or nullifying the amendments to the
Constitution by which the fruits of the
war were secured ? Nobody knows.
Is General Hancock for controlling
the railroads and other common car
riera by congressional legislation in
the public interest , or against it ? No
Is General Hancock for maintain
ing election laws intact or for giving
tha south full swing in carrying itself
solid by fraudulent elections ? No
Is General Hancock for or against
appointing enough new democratic
judges of the supreme court to upset
the war amendments to the constitu
tion and so revivify the rebel debt
and pension the rebel soldier ? How
far , in short , Is he ready .to go to
show his gratitude to the ex-rebels ,
hia late enemies in the field , to whom
he now owes his nomination and by
whose votes he must be elected ?
"ITS EFFECT LIKE A MIRACLE. "
HIOHOATE , Vfc , September 16.
A year ago last March I was taken
with severe rheumatic pains , which , chang
ing from one place to another , finally set
tled in my loins , the disease constantly in
creasing in seventy. Fast midsummer all
efforts to oltain relief had failed my ap
petite gone , my flesh wasting away and
not able to walk a step but with the great
est difficulty. 1 told my friends that 1
should not live to see the snow fly again ,
la this condition 1 Was persuaded by a
neighbor to try one mora medicine the
Kidney-Wort. Its effect was like a mira
cle. I soon began , to recover the use of my
limbs , my appetite and strength returned ,
and on the fifth day ( the last of Jane ) with
less than half a package of Kidney-Wort
used , I went into my hay field to work.and
continued to labor through the season. I
will add that , as a tonic , mvwife and sob !
have found the Kldner.Wjrt to be very
useful , and rtakotpreat pleasure in com
mending the medicine as invaluable.
B. A. FOWLSR. JAHXS E. Scon.
FOWLER & SCOTT ,
Designs for buildings of any description on
exhibition at our office. Wa have had over SO
years experience ia designing and superintend-
\uf \ public building and residences. Flans and
estimates furnished on short notice.
ROOM 8. UNION BLOflK m20-6m
Our National Holiday will be celebrated on
Monday , Jn'y ' 5th. 1680 , by a plc-nlc , to be hel <
at Sailing's Grove , la Sarpy County , under thi
auspices of the Catholic citizens of Papllllon. Ar
rangements lave been made with the U. P. B ,
R. company to run an excursion train fromOma
bate the Grove. Seventy-five cent * will be
chanzcd for the round trip ; children half fare.
The train will leave Omaha at nine o'clock .
m. , and return at sjvcn p. m. , and Papiltion n
ten a. m , returning at sue p. m.
Foot race * , pack races , and other anuuementa
and games will tsko p'aco , whio ! the best of or
der will be preserved throughout the day. Par
t es desiring to rent stands will confer with thi
committee , J. D'Arcy and M. Tex , at Fapilllon.
The committees will leave nothing undone tc
make I * pheasant for those attending. Programme
of exercises vrill be published hereafter.
M. Dcss ,
Luwrs LIISUBR ,
II. LUtODOff ,
A. F. RAFERT & CO.
Contractors and Builders
1310 Dodge St. , Omsh * .
cr. c. VA.E : > OR. : ,
Capitol Ave , , Opp. Masonic Hall ,
OMAHA , - - - - . NBB ,
FRONTIER HOTEL ,
Laramie , Wyoming.
Iner's resort , good accommi
_ . pie room , charges reasonable. urvu.
attention given to traveling men.
11-tl IT. 0. HILLIUtD. Proprietor.
UNO. < S. JACOBS ,
1 ( Formerly of Glib & Jacob ! )
No. 1417 Farnham St. , Old Stand of Jacob Ol
ORDERS BY TXLSGRAPH SOLICIT *
HAMBURG AMERICAN PACKET CO.'S
Weekly Line of Steamships
Leaving New York Every Thursday at 2 p.Tn.
England , Prance and Germany. '
For Passage apply to
C. B. RICHARD & CO. ,
General Passenget Agents ,
JoneJl-ly 61 Broadway ; New Torfc
ATTENTION , BUILDERS AND CON
The owner of the celebrated Kaolin
JJanba , near LOUISVILLE , NEB. , has '
now ready at the depot at Louisville , * on
the B. & ff. railroad , . r
- - - . . .
to fill any Ardet ifVeMonable prices. P '
ties deiiiiae a white .froakoj onuunemUt ,
bnckdo.wdljfjjgfr ; n oil / uJ i
* - - * -
for samle. *
J. T. A. UOOVEK , Prop. ,
LctanriUe , Neb
" ' " '
AKnTHER3 ) BEEKira
WITHOUT TEE USE OF DRUGS , ARE RE-
QDESTED TO SEND FOR THE ELECTRIC
REVIEW , AN ILLUSTRATED JOURNAL -
* NALVHICH IS PUBLISHED
FOR FREE DISTRIBUTION.
TT TBEATS upon HE ALTH , HTGIEA'E , and Pbi i-
J. cat Collate , and la a compute encyclopedia of
information . Inralids and those who suffer from
KerrCm , : EituctttDC an < Painful Dittastj. Every
subject that beua upon health and human bappmess ,
receives attention In tla page * : and tbe many ques
tions uked bj suffering iutalida , who havedespnired
of a cure , ate answered , and valuable information
Is volunteered to all rtbo are in need of medical ad-
vfcerATh * > nbJect of EleMric Belt-term Medicine ,
and the hundred andTB& oneftlmn of .ml Impoi-
tance to Buffering humanity , lire dul ) Considered
Ard others who suffer from Nervous and Phvslcal
Debility. Lees of Jlmly Vigor , Premature Ezuans-
tion ana the manr gloomy consequences
. especially benefited by consulting
Indiscretion , etc. , are
sulting it ) contents.
The ELECTRIC REVIEW eiposes the nnmilignled
frauds practiced by quacks and medical Impostors
who profess to "practice medicine , " and points out
the only aafe , simple , and effective rend to Uealtb ,
Vigor , and Bodily IIn rgy.
bend your address on postal card for ft copy , aoa
Information worth thousands will betent you.
Address the publisher ! ,
PULVERMACHER GALVANIC CQ , ,
COR. EIGHTH and VINE STS. , CINCINNATI , &
A k the
Uou3 infferen , Tie-
tlma ol fever and
ague , the mercurial
dlioased patient ,
how they recovered
health , cheerful
spirits and good
tppetits ; they will
tell you by tak
ing SIMMONS' LITIR
Tbe Cheapest , Purest and Best family Medl-
the In the World.
For DYSPEPSIA , CONSTIPATION , Jaundice
Billions Attacks , SICK HEADACHE , Colic. De
of Spirits , SOUR STOMACH , Hear
urn , Etc. . Ktc.
This unrivalled Southern Remedy Is warranted
Dot to contain a single particle ot HSRCTJRT , or
any injurious mineral substance , out Ia
Purely Vegetable *
containing those Southern Boots and Herbs ,
which an Rll-wlso Providence has placed In
countries where Liver Disease most prevail. It
will cuie all Disease ! caused by Derangement ol
the Liver and Bowels.
Tint SfMPTOMB of Liver Complaint are a
b'ti ror bad taste In the mouth ; Pain ID the
Biwk.Mdes or Jolnts.olten mistaken ( orRheuma-
tUm ; Sonr Stomach ; Lots or Appetite ; Boweli
a to-natcly costive and lax ; Headache ; Loss oi
Memory , with a painful sensation ot hating fail
ed to do something which ought to have been
done Debility , Low Spirits , a thick yellow ap
pearance of the skin and Eyes , a dry Cough of
ten mistaken far consumption.
Sometimes many of .these symptoms attend
the disease , at others very fewbnt ; the Liver , the
larftgt organ In the body , 1 ( renorally the seat
of tbe dlsaue , and if not regulated In tlme.great
suffering , wretchedness and death will ensue.
I can recommend as an efficacious remedy foi
dlseaee of the Liver , Heartburn and Dyipcpala ,
Simmons' Uvr Regulator. Lewis O. Wonder ,
1625 Master Street , Assistant Post Master ,
"We have tested IU virtue ? , teraonally , and
know that for Dyspepsia , Billlousness , and
Throbbing Headache , it is the best medicine the
world ever saw. We have tried * forty othei
remedies before Simmons' Liver Regtlator , but
none of them cave us more than temporary re-
1 ef : bat the Regulator not only relieved , bu <
cured u * . " Editor Tebgriph and Messenger ,
Macon , Go.
M1IOMCTORU OSLT IT
J. E. ZEILIN ft CO. .
PHILADELPHIA , FA.
Frloe , fl.OO Sold by all Drointlsta.
AYFR'S ' 5ARSAPARILLA ,
PUBlFYINa THE BLOOD
Thi * compound o
the vegetable Alter
lodldti ft Potash and
plron , makes a mos
effectual cure ot i
'which ate verr pre
valent and amlctlnjr ,
It purifies the blood.
_ . purges out the lurk
Ing htlmori la the system , thatundermlne healtl
and settle Into troublesome disorders. Erup
tions of iae skin are the appearance on the sur
face ot humors , that should bo expelled from the
blood. Internal derangements are the determln <
ation of these same humors to some Internal
organ , or organs , whose action they derange ,
and whose substance they disease and destroy ,
Arm's SAMAPAJULU expels these humors frou :
the blood. When they ar& gone , the dl ord n
they produce disappear , such as Ulctrationt q
the Liter , Stomach , Kidneys , Lungi , Eruption *
and Eruptive Diieaset of the StinSt. .inthonjft
Fire , Rose or Erytipelas , Pimplet , Ptutulct
Blotches , Boilt , TumonTttter and Salt Rheum
Scald Head , Ring-worm , Olccrt and Sera
Rheumatitm , Jfeuralgia , Pain in the Bonn
Side and Head , Female WeaJmest , Sterility
Leucorrhcca arising from internal ulceratioj
and uterine disrates. Dropsy , Dyspepsia , Ema
( iation and general Debility. With their de
rnrtura health returns.
DE. J. C. AYER & CO. ,
LOWELL , MASS.
Practical and Analytical tOhemls i
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS ANI
NOTICE TO BIDDERS
Proposals for Furnishing
the City of Omaha , Ne
braska , with Water , ioi
. Fire Protection am ]
Public Use ,
Scaled proposals in duplicate ) will re receive
by the undersigned at bi office Hi the city o
Omaha , Nebraaks , until 12 o'clock , noon , on tht
12th day of July , A. D. , 1880 , for furnlshln ; ihi
city ot Omaha , Nebraska , with water works fo
fire protection .uid public use , for the term o
twentjr-flve years from the time of coropl'tlun o
said works , through two hundred and fifty fin
hyd'ants , of the character and of the location !
mentioned In ordinance No. 423 , passed by thi
city council of the city of Omaha , Nebraska , ant
approved by the ma ) or , on the llth day of June
A. D. , 1&9 , and the report of J. D. Cook , en
glneer , approved by the city council Jinn 8th.
1880 , copies of which will be furnished bidden
Such proposals or bids shall be accompaniec
by a bond with ut least three residence suretici
mthesnmof twenty-five thouBan dollars con
dltloned In the event of the acceptance of fcUd
proposals or bids and awarding of tbe contract
for such public supply and fire protection to sncl
bidder or bidders ; for tbe faithful peiformanci
of the terms and conditions of ordinance No
123 , and that the water to be furnished throngr
said hydrants , shall at all times when reqmret
during said term ( a reasonable time being allow
ed for repairs In cases of unavoidable accidents
perform the tests mentioned In ordinance If o
423 , and give the fire protection therein men <
Uoned. - > .
Said proposals or bids shall CfxCUy the title
per hydrant per year for the said two hundrec
and fifty hydrants during said term ; also thi
price per hydrant per year for Inteimcdlati
hydrants placed upon the mains specified it thi
report of J. P. Cook ( on Hie in the office ( t tbi
city clerk of Omaha , Nebraska , copies of whict
will be furnished bidders on application ) . In ex
ctwi of said two hundred and fifty , and also the
price per hydrant per year in case the city at
any time during said term elects to have mor <
hpdrants npon new main.
Said proposals or bids shall be accompanied b ]
a conditional acceptance cf ordinance No.423 , ir
the event the contract lor tbe public supply and
fire protection shall be awarded.
The contract for inch public supply and flie
protection will be awarded to the lowest respon.
sible bidder or bidders , and the city council ol
the city of Omaha reserves the right to reject anj
and all bids.
Envelopes containing proposals should be mirk-
ed "Proposals for furnishing the city of Odahi
with water for fire protection jnd public use , "
and address to the undersigned ,
j. F. MCCARTNEY ,
City Clerk of the City of Omaha.
Omaha , Nebraska , Junt ) 12th , 1WJO.
Machine Works ,
J. F. Hammond , Prop. & Manager
The mart thorough appointed and complete
Ifachine Shops and Foundry In the state.
Castings of every description manufactured.
Engines , Pumps and every clan o macblnerj
nade to order.
Special attention given to
If ell AngnrsPnJlcys , Hangers ,
Shafting , Bridge Irons , deer
Cutting , etc.
PUnsfornew MachlneryHeachanlcal Draught-
Dg , Models , etc. , neatly executed.
366 Harnav St. . Bet. I4t and 16tn
General ' * insurance Agent ,
, * JtEPRESEKTS :
'HCEN1X ASSURANCE CO. , ol Ion-
don , Cash Assets . . ' . . $5,107,127
orn * . . . . . . 800,600
e5DK * > rrc VOO.OOO
IZWA3K FDXE 1KB. . W
COn > .Mr > , COO
JtZRICAF CENTRAL , Asset * . . . " 00
Southeast Cor. of FiA ntb ' .
THE OLDEST ESTABLISHED
transacted earno as that ol
an Incorporated Bank.
Accounts tept In Cnrrency or KOld
subject to sight check without notice.
Certificates of deposit Issued payAble -
Able In three , Biz ana twelve months ,
bearing Interest , or on demand with
Advances made to customers on ap
proved securities at ma-ket rates of
Buy and se gold , bills of exchange
government , State , County and Oltj
Draw Sight Drafts on England. Ire
land , Scotland , and nil parts ofEurope
Sell European Passage Tickets.
COLLECTIONS PROMPTLY HADE.
U , S. .DEPOSITORY.
FIRST IATIONAL BANK
OF OMAHA ,
Cor. t'arnhaxn and Thirteenth Bta.
OLDEST BAHK1HG ESTABLISHMENT
(3UC0.1SSOK3 TO EOUXTZB BROS. ,
UTAfUSZUD IX 1518.
Organized a ] a National Bank Angnzt to , 1868.
Capital andProfits Over $300,000
Specially authorized by the Secretary of Tmrarr
to receive Subscriptions to the
U. 8. 4 PER CENT. FUNDED LOAN.
OmCERa AND DIRECTOM
HIIUUH Konma , President.
AU3U5JT7S Eorarzs , Vice President ,
H. W. TATJB , Caihler.
a. J. Forrurou , Attorney
JOBS A. Cuiairrcx.
F. H. DATM , Axfi CotUor.
Ihli bank receives deposit * without ref rd to
Israel time oertiflcatef bsartnr otieei.
Draws drafts on San Fracclcco and prlndpB
cities ot the United States , also London. Dublin
Edinburgh and the principal cltlea of the oont
Sells passage tickets ( os emigrant * In tha IB *
man line. mayldU
REAL ESTATE BROKER
Geo. P. Bemis'
REAL ESTATE AGENCY.
15th & Douglcu Stt. , Omaha , Ntb.
This agency does BTKICTLT s , brokarag * boil *
ness. Does notspeculato , and therefore any bargains -
gains on IU books are Insured to IU patrons , la
stc.vl nf bclnx Robbltd up by the agent
Hoggs and Hill ,
REAL ESTATE BROKERS
No. X60 Farnham Strut
OMAHA. - NEBRASKA.
Or ' North Bid * , opp. Grand Central Hot *
Nebraska Land Agency
DAVIS & SNYDER ,
1605 Farnham St. Omaha , Ntbr.
400.0OO AORE3 carefully wltoUd Uni
Saet m Nebraska ( or iile.
Great Bargains In Improred farmi , and Om
o. r.pi > ThWEBSTSR BNTDXX ,
Late Und Oom'r U. P. R. B. 4p-f bTl
ITBOI nsaD. Lyra I.
Byron Reed & Co. ,
SEAL ESTATE AGENOJ
Veep a complete abstract ol title to all BcsJX
ata In Omaha and Douglas Conutr. mayltl
BRIOGS HOUSE I
Oor. lUndolph St. & 6th Ave. ,
CHICAGO , ILL.
PRICES REDUCED TO
$2.00 AND $2.50 PER DAY
Located in the business centreconvenient
Piaces rf amusement. Elegantly furnished , con
talrdugr all modern improvement * , passenger ele
ntor.&o. J H. COinONOS , Proprietor.
ocietfGGDEN HOUSE ,
Oor. MARKET ST. & BROALWA 7
Council Bluffs , Iowa
On line ol Street Railway , Omnlbuse * to in
from all trains. RATES Parlor floor. $3.00 p
day ; second floor , $3.60 per day ; third Coor
The best-furnlsaed and most commodious hou
pi the city. QEO. T. PHELP8. Prop.
OMAHA , NEB.
IRA WILSON , - PROPRIETOR.
The Metropolitan Is centrally located , anu
flnt-class In every respect , harinff recently bt
entirely renovated. The public will find I
comfortable and homelike house. martt
SANTA OLADS FOUND.
Greatest Discovery of tha Age.
Wonderful discorerles In the world have been nude
Among other things where Santa Glaus stayed ,
Cluldren oft ask If he makes fools or not ,
If really ho Urea in a mountain of snow.
Last year an excursion sailed clear to the Pol *
And suddenly dropped in to whatseemedlikeLhole
Where wonder of wonders they found a now I and ,
tfhlle falry-hke beings appeared on each hand.
There were mountains like ours , with more
beautiful green ,
And far brighter skies than eror were seen ,
Birds with the hues of a rainbow were found ,
While flowers of exquhite fragrance were grow
Not long were they Mt io wOJidsr in donbf ,
A being soon came they bad heii'd much about ,
Twas Santa Clans' self and this they aJ ! say ,
He loked like the picture * tse every dljT ,
But be took them on bcnrd and drove them
He showed them all over his wond.rfnl realm.
And factories making goods for women and men.
Furriers were working on hats-great and small.
To Bnnce's ther said they were sending them all.
Kris Kinele , the Glove Maker , told them at once ,
All our Gloves we are sending to Bunce ,
Santa showed them suspenders and many thinjf
Saying 1 alse tooV. these to ffieflo ! Bunce's store.
Santa Clans then whispered a secret rtC'd tell.
As in Omaha every one knew Bunce well , .
He therefore should send his goods to his car * ,
Knowing bis friends will get their full share.
Now remember ye dwellers in Omaha town ,
All who want presents ta Bunco's go round ,
For shirts , collars , or gloves great and small ,
Send your rigter or aunt one and all.
Bunce , Champion Hatter of tbe West , DouglM
gtreet , Omaha
U. B. BEEMER ,
Wholesale Dealer In Foreign and Domett
Fruit , Butter , cgt. Poultry , Game , Hams , Ba
con. Lard , Frean Fish , and Agent fei BOOTH'S
OYSTERS. nort taj
MEAT MARKET ,
17. P. Block. ICth St.
FrtshiraJSalt Meats o all kinds constant
on band , jir.cua reasonable. Vegetables In seat
ford delivered to * ny part of thedty.
WM .AUST ,
23- ' < Wl N-rthl8th8t
VINEGAR WORKS !
Jones , Bet. 9th anJlOth SU. , 01CABA.
Tint onallty distffledvTne an& Cider VlaefW
* S.-rn prices ,
HENRY HORNBERGER ,
V. BLATZ'S MILWAUKEE BEER I
v In Kegs and Bottles.
Special Figures to the Trade. Families Supplied at Reasonable
Prices. Office. 239 DougIaa 8jreet. Omaha.
PAXTON & GALLAGHER ,
WHOLESALE GROCERS !
. 1421 and 1423 Farnham , and 221 to 22915th Bta.
KEEP THE LARGEST STOCK
MAKE THE LOWEST PRICES.
The Attention of Cash ami Prompt Time Buyers Solicited.
AGENTS TOE THE HAZAED POWDER COMPT
and the Omaha Iron and Nail Oo.
PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY
The Only Lithographing Establishment in Nebraska
OMAHA BEE P
OOMPAHY. N G
Drafts , Checks , Letter Bill and Nute Headings , Oardi ,
ionds , Certificates of Stock , Diplomas , Labels ,
etc , , done in the best manner , and at
Lowest Possible Prices ,
PRACTICAL urnoomAPHER. OUAHA *
Carpetings i Carpetings 1
J. B. DETWILER ,
Old Reliable Carpet House ,
1405 DOUGLAS STREET , BET. 14TH AND 15TH
CEJST BLISIHIEID Z3ST 1868. )
Carpets , Oil-Cloths ,
Matting , Window-Shades ,
Lace Curtains , Etc.
MY STOCK IS TJE } J.ARCEST IN THE WEST.
I Make a Specialty of
WINDOW-SHADES AND LACE CURTAINS
And have a Full Line of
Mats , Rugs , Stair Rods , Carpet-
Lining Stair Pads , Crumb
Clothes , Cornices ,
Cornice Poles , Lambrequins , Cords and Tassels ;
In fact Everything kept in a First-Class Carpet House ,
Orders from abroad solicited. Satisfaction Guaranteed
Call , or Address
John B. Detwiler ,
_ Old Reliable Carpet House , OMAFA.
OMAHA FENCE 1 BOX GO.
We Manufacture to Order
OFFICE RAILINGS AND FINE COUNTERS
Iron and Wood Fences , Brackets and Mouldings ,
Improved Ice Boxes furnished on short notice.
flUST , FBIES & CO. . Prop's. , 1231 Tfarney St. , Omaha. Neb.
WHOLESALE GROCER !
1213 Farnham St. , Omaha.
InUUBXOATZS tk STRZM.
DfiUEABXI r m
. . , . ,
J. O. RICHARDSON Prep.
Powered by Open ONI