Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 14, 1881, Page 4, Image 4

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    THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : WEDNESDAY SEPTEMBER 14 , 1881.
The-Omaha Bee ,
t'uMMied every morning , except Sunday.
TJio only Monday morning dally.
'i
TKKMSJJVTMAIL :
V M. 810.00 Three Months. $3.00
Months , . . 5,00 One " . . L
THE WEEKLY BEE , pullMicdcv.
ry Wcdnc day.
T.KUMS POST PAID- :
Ono Year. 92-00 I ThreeMonlhs. . M
BbcMonths. . . . 1.00 | Ono . . M
COIin ESPOXDEKOE All Communt-
cation * rclaUnsr to News and Editorial mat
ters should bo addressed to the EniTon or
THK ] Jr.K ,
BUSINESS LKTTEUS All Bmlncw
Letter * and Kcrnlttsxnces should bo ul
dressed to THE OMAHA rcnuaitiNo Coit'
PAXT , OMAHA. Drafts , Checks nnd Po t
office Onlew to bo made payable to the
order of the Company.
OMAHA PUBLISHING 00 , .Prop'rs .
B. ROSEWATER , Editor.
j-Idwln Dnvls , Mnnttgor of City
Ciroalatlon-
John H. Pierce is In Chartto of the Mail
Circiutlon of THK DAILY 15EE.
Call for RopnblloimStrtto Convention
tion-
The Republican clcdtora of the State of
Nebraslcn are hereby called to Bend dele
gates from tlio oeVernVcminUes , to meet in.
State Convention at Lincoln , on Wednes
day , bclober Bill1881 ' , aOtfO o'clock , p.
m , , for the nurposo of placing In nomina
tion candidates for the , following named
"
i „ offices' , Viz :
< 3ne tTiidRO of the dnprcmo Court.
Two Regents of the Statd. . University.
Ami toltransact such oilier business ns
> *
Is ?
, By order of the Republican Stnto ' ( Jen-
ml Committee ,
JAMES W. DAWES , ' Chra'n.
F. J. HKNDF.IWIIOT , Seo'y. pro tern ,
Lincoln , Neb. , Aug. ,31,1881.
OMAHA nooda nworkiugnirm'a build
ing association.
BOBINO for bonds is tbo earnest va
cation oi a Bcoro of railway cappers in
Saunders and Kiclmrdson counties.
EVERY farmer should at once tum
his attention to the plowing of fire
puorda around his farm. Thousands
of dollars will bo lost in Nebraska this
fall from nngloct of this simple protection
toction from prairie fires.
NEXT to the flouring mill the nor
gliuin mill BocniB to bo having th
greatest boom throughout the state
There is profit in homo made molasses
which retails at seventy-five cents
gallon.
TUB horror expressed by easton
papers over government nppropria
tions for western river improvements ,
la only equaled by their howls during
oacli session of congress for incroaaei
expenditures for custom harbors nm
navigable streams.
ENOLISHMKN complain of the Amcr
jean surgeons in London nt the recent
mooting of the World's Medical Con
gress , that they did too much solf-
advertising. And this was before
Bliss had risen above the mcdtca
horizon.
TJIKIIB is a movement on foot by
the National Traveling Men's associa
tion looking towards the uocuring of n
a reduction in railroad faro , nnd the f
free carrying of 300poumls of samples g
by all commercial travelers. Accord-
iugly the association has called for g
utatistics from the various cities , stat-
in the number of wholesale houses ,
und the amount of merchandize ( ship. (
pod annually nnd the number of como
inercial travelers employed by each , d
St. Joseph haa mode her report , showIng -
Ing 20 wholesale houses , 286,0(50 ( Ions
of merchandise and 200 traveling men. '
Omaba.B statistics have not yet boon (
published.
'
OUR WESTER" * NEIGHBOR ! ? .
No section of our country hns
felt n larger degree llio influence of
the prosperous times of the last three
years than the stntcs nnd territories
between the Missouri river nnd the
Pacific coast. Colorado and Wyonl
ing , Utah and Montana , Idaho nnd
Oregon , Washington territory nnd , in
a lesser degree , California nro all in
creasing their wealth nnd adding to
their population by the uto.ady influx
of settlers and the ccnmlly. steady nd-
vnnco of rnilronds , which will open up
now regions to agriculture nnd min
ing.
ing.Tn
Tn Colorado the decline of the
Lcadvillo fever hns operated to some
extent in lessening the numbers of
prospectors and diminishing the ore
product from the region ndjncent to
Lake county. Developments farther
south , however ) make it certain that
the bullion output for the present year
will bo nearly if not quito equal to
that of last , aggregating nearly
830,000,000. Throughout the stnto
; ho rapid progress of that rail
roads is assisting greatly in
the further development of the
mining industry. The Denver and
[ Uo Grande road is pushing its way
southward nnd westward beyond the
rich Qunnison nnd San Juan regions ,
and stretching towards Utah is seek-
ng an independent outlet to the Pa
cific ocean. Northward , the Denver ,
Salt Lake & Pacific company is ontorj-
ng the mountain canyons of the
North Pnrk , tapping a region which is
rich in mining possibilities nnd which
once passed , leaves nn open track tp
the City of the Saints. Below Don ;
'or , Pueblo is assorting her claims for
recognition , as a great commercial
metropolis nnd is building up .heavy
ndnlifncturing jnduslrioj1 whichin1 , -
sure permanence and stability to/ the
*
cities. Denver , itself , ntriving tp
naintain its , reputation for princely
iboralitytarid ) 'western enterprise , is
milding magnificonty with a vioir to
the future.if "
Montana , ono of tho' oldest and
nest substantial of the territories , in
coming rnpidfy to the front ns a bul-
ion producer. The growth of Butte
City within the last twelve months
ias boon n marvel only exceeded by
ho rapid rise of Leadvillo. Three
iiies of railroads are striving for
, ho mastery of a country whoso ngri
cultural anil grazing wealth is only
sgunlod by the rich gold and silver
cduca.
Immigration is pouring into the
.orntory and peopling its fertile val-
oys. Its vast cattle interests are con
stuntly increasing in value , while nt
no distant day promises to become the
, 'roatcst wool producing section of the
United States. Possessing on itdbor
dors the most magnificent pleasure
grounds in the world , with a climatb
which is admirablyindaptod to success'
'ill agriculture , no qtato or territory
excels Montana in natural advantages
or contains surer foundations for per
manent , wealth and future develop
Within the past two yean the atten
tibn of motalurgists has boon strongly
directed to the mineral wealth of
Idaho. The western and northern
part of the territory has long boon
noted for its rich ranches and fine ag
ricultural lands , nnd the country
around Lewiston and bordering on
eastorjit Oregon has for some
time received a good share
of far western immigration.
Interest at present centers in the rich
quartz discoveries in eastern Idaho
and the dovolopmontsalon ; the Sal
mon and Wood rivera , and capital is
rapidly coming to the aid of local
prospectors to assist in the develop
ment of a number of claims which
promise to pay handsomely for work
inc. The extension of the Utah and
Northern railroad through the terri
tory has aided very much in bringing
to notice the resources of the country ,
and the near future is certain to briuj
it into still
greater prominence re
gions accessible to enterprise and in
dustry.
In Washington territory nnd Oregon
gen heavy harvests nnd a largo
amount of railroad building have also
brought prosperous times nnd nt-
traded jconsiderablo immigration.
Both have suffered to aomo extent
the commercial depression which has
affected the entire coast , but this is
gradually wearing away to give place
to n sounder nnd inoro cheerful state
of nffairs. A largo surplus of grain
loft over from last year's harvest is
available for export , nnd low rates of
ocean freight will make the winter's
storage moro profitable than of a
ready sale had boon effected last fall ,
In Wyoming , the losses of a severe
winter have boon made up by the iiir
creased price of cattle , and the ranges
never looked in bettor condition. The
agricultural resources of the northern
part of the territory nro coming into
greater prominence , and a number of
mineral discoveries afford reasonable
grounds for the belief that future bo
nanzas may yet bo uncovered.
In all thin encouraging outlook
Omaha takes a deep interest for her ,
own commercial importance is largely
dependent on thousands of customers
scattered in every atato and territory
JotWoen this point nnd the Pacific
const. In Wyoming nnd Montana ,
Jt h nnd Idaho , Dakota and North- on o
ornvolorado ( Omuhu's goods are uold
nnd handled nnd the good fortune nnd
bright prospects of the far west is in
no small degree her good fortune nn'd '
brilliant futuro.
ON behalf of the citizens of Omaha
Tin : BEK tenders a hearty welcome o
the thousands of visitors who nro
in attendance nt the state fair. Omi-
ha may not nppear to advantage just
now with great piles of building ma
tcrial blocking her principal thorough
fares , but she points with honestprido
to the very substantial improvement
which she nmdo on every street since
last fall and to a hundred now enter
prises now under way. Her great
oporn house is unfortunately not com
plated but it is far enough advanced
to afford n good idea ot what it
will bo when the masons , carpenters
nnd upholsterers have loft it. Two
largo elegant hotels are rising rapid
ly in the heart of the city and ground
lias been purchased far n third which
is to equal if not to surpass cither ol
of UICBO now buildings. In the bus
iness section of our city A score ol
liandsomo brick and atotio fronts at
test the growing importance of our
commercial interests , while every
street in the residence part of the city
evidences our rapidly increasing pop
ulation.
Such a steady advance indicates the
growth of the state , for which Omaha
s the commercial center , and on this
account every citizen of Nebraska has
a personal interest in the matter.
Tin : demand of tha railroads for
congressional regulation by which
, heir contracts with ono another can
30 enforced is likely to bo loud and
ircssing if ( ho present war ? of rates
continues to prevail much longer.
Since early summer the west bound
passenger traffic has been out tb
igurcs which scarcely pay the actual
expenses of running trains. The last
move is , a cut into cast bound rates
by which passengers ore carried from
Chicago to Boston , via Now York , for
SO. Under this cut the Pennsylva
nia road , which pays $5.75 for send
ing its passengers to Boston from
Now York , gets only twenty-five cents
for carrying n passenger from Chicago
cage to Now York. The entire quar
rel is nn expensive ono to the roads
for which the public must pay dearly
in the end by an equally arbitrary
raising of the tariff. It looks very
much as if congress will be called up
on in the interest of both the rail
roads and the people to put n stop to
such cutthroat warofnro.
ACCORDING to the Lincoln
Mr. Qaloy stated boldly , without fear
"of successful contradiction , that there
was moro interest taken in Omaha to
defeat the building of the Fremont &
Lincoln road than there was In Lin
coin to secure its construction. " Mr.
Galey otatcd boldly what ho wol
knpvr to ibo a downright falsehood.
Ho has simply taken advantage of the
known fears and jealousy of the people
ple of Lincoln toward. . Omaha ant
hopes by such imposition to frighten
them into voting § 50,000 in bonds
into the pockets of the syndicate ,
for which ho was tho'spokesman. .
The people of Omaha have not
manifested the least concern aboui
this Fremont & Lincoln railway pro
ject. Not a single businessman o
Omaha has over directly or indirectly
sought to lay a straw , in their way ,
noif has the Omaha press made a concerted
cortod onslaught on thia job.
For years thia paper has opposot
the subsidizing of railroads by bone
donations and in this instance withoui
suggestions or pressure from any quar
ter wo have expressed the opinion
that the pcoplo of Lancaster , Saunders
dors and Dodge counties would bo
yory foolish in voting mortgages upon
their homos for the benefit of a railway -
way that was bpund to be built wheth
er they voted n dollar to it or not , In
opposing Mr. G'aloy'a aoliomo THE
BEE haa noted puioly on its own im
pulse , without the remotest reference
to the business rivalry of Lincoln ant
Omaha. But wo presume Mr. Galoy
nnd the bulldozers of the proposci
Fremont & Lincoln branch will con
tinue to wave the rod rag of Omaha
in the fnco of the Lincoln bull , and
wo take it that they expect this is the
only method by which the .taxpayers
of the capital city can bo scared into
voting another $50,000 mortgage on
themselves. \
ONI : of the most graceful acttn of
international courtesy wns the toijder
of Francklyn cottage to the president
by Mr. 0. O. Francklyn , an Engfish.
man who owns nnd operates the Kibe-
ron hotel. Mr. Francklyn in pd
vnnco emphatically refused consider
any proposition looking towards repayment
payment for his courtesy , und when
informed that several changes must no
made in the interior , replied that the
cottage and all its contents were Pros * (
Idont Garfiold'a for as long n time as
ho might require. The Springfield
Ittpubliean in commenting upon iha
subject says ; Congress , when it comes .
o deal with the many subjects for
legislation and appropriation which
the presidents illness haa placed on its \ \
calendar , should And aomo way of ox-
iressing the national appreciation of
ilr. Francklyn'a offer. A service of
silver was given by the United States
Staomplli , the Swiss representative
the Geneva tribunal , after ho had
declined any money payment , The
precedent is worth following again ,
and neither skill nor treasure should
be spared in making fit national ac
knowledgement to Mr. Frnncklyn.
Tun republicans of Ohio have
opened the campaign with n brisk fire
all along the line , Governor Foster
and a score of nblo campaign speakers
commenced stumping the state Mon
day , with appointments covering
every day from now till the llth of
October. Senator John Sherman will
deliver his first campaign speech to
his homo constituents nt Mansfield
next Saturday.
THE REUNION.
Banger Tells About the Week Ho
Spent There ,
The Many Titled Men He Met
at Lincoln ,
And Some of the Yarns Ho HUN to
Toll of Thorn-
Concipondenco ol The Boo.
LINCOLN , September 10. For si
days and nights your correspondent
has shared all the harddships
nnd .ill of the glories of Camp Abe
Lincoln. Ho fought the winds to
keep them from blowing his tent
across Salt Creek , faced the blizzards
of ice water fresh from Her Majesty's
dominions in Manitoba , marched to
the front with the seven hundred and
fifty scarred veterans from Illinois ,
nnaworcd to the call for the Eleventh
Cavalry , shook hands with eight com
rades , not ono of whom ho had scon
since the year 1804 ; hung out the
banner of the seven pointed stars , met
beneath itsjrays eight of Hancock's
veteran corps , two of them brother
corporals in his own company , shook
hands' with nnd hugged grizzled old
chaps , who were not quite as lovely as
girls of sweet sixteen , but ho loved
them fully as well , shouted the old
army yell , to invited galloping horse
men to "jump oft and grab a root/ '
ordered the drivers of braying
mules to "apiko that battery , "
with arrosnround necks , ho sang , "In
186i , " "Marching Through Georgia , "
"John Brown"and "Tho UnionFor-
over , " looked at every ribband on
every hat , for these told the regi
ment or regiments with which the
wearer served , found thoae who had
climbed the same hills on the same
charges , camped on the same camp
grounds , followed the lead of the
same generals , comrades of the same
brigade by scores. Of the same division
or of the same army corps ho found
too many to talk with in ono short
week. Your correspondent listened
to ns much martial music ns ho heard
in any six months of nctual service ;
listened to morj speaking , or to use
soldiers' slang , "had heavier ra
tions of wind pudding" thau
during all the three years , four
months and seven days tlmt ho were
the army blue ; met more generals ,
colonels , majors nnd captains than ho
didat the grand review at Washington
after the war was over ; saw tor the
first time men with starred , eagled or
barred ahoulders meeting privates
with perfect familiarity ; saw frater
nity , equality and loyalty aa univer
sally exhibited as any man could wish
for ; witnessed a regiment of militia
and a battery of artillery conduct a
sham battle with all the pomp and
glory of nctual warfare ; saw the camp
life of armed soldiery almost the exact
counterpart of the old time scones ;
heard every military cell from reveille
to taps , from sick ball to the long roll ;
hoard the drummer boy of Shiloh
play the tune that thrilled us nineteen
years ago when "Crazy Sherman"
led the long line across the tobacco
field to the loft of Shiloh church. The
"close-up ! close up ! " which the offi
cers shouted when shells or bullets
gapped the line 'was ' not' heard , but
every face looked as serious na if the
order , "Column forward , charge bay
onets , double-quick , march ! " was ex
pected before the time waa onded.
Ho heard old veterans toll how the
ranks of bravo boya molted away , how
they died sending loving messages to
dear ones at homo , or shouting some
war cry that condensed into ono sentence -
tonco all the patriotism that
loads men to give up life
as if it Were an idle toy.
WomMi aobbcd aloud , tears ran down
the cheeks of gray veterans and no
dry eyes could bo found. Your cor
respondent saw the survivors of the
rebel prison pen , saw the corn cob nnd
nil which wns their only food , and
hoard tales of suffering that would
chill the heart of Jeff Davis himself ,
if Dr. Miller's statesman had n heart.
When morning came it was ushered
in by the roar of cannon and the roll
of drums. Brass buttons and mili
tary emblems were on the clothes of
nearly all the men , the bugle call
summoned to pork nnd beans , antlers
were busy nnd darkoya earning nickels
by patting juba and singing. "Wo
atnid five days in Georgia , nha , aha ,
wo atnid five days in Georgm , nil jino
the union , nhn , aha , fight for Uncle ,
Sam. Then harness up yor mules ( bo
careful how you drive 'em. "
When the boom , boom of the can
non announced the opening of tha
sham battle your correspondent felt ,
in the language of his colonel , "Bob"
Ingersoll , "Every mun of the
Eleventh ia mounted to-day , " and it
was hard to stnnd back and see others
do the loading nnd firing , but the old
lag wns berne bravely forward , the
enemy was outflanked , their lott driv-
m in , ft column waa alowly ntealing
Ihrough the cornfield unseen , with at.
lie evident design of turning their
ight and when , with ono grand
charge , the battery woa taken , it
\\oa all a reality.
COMI'LIMEKTH.
I A. Million , editor of the of
ficial daily "The Reveille , " is a man
wllo can do hard work under disadt
vajttagoous circumstances and keep
iterfeldian politeness always on
Ho is n genius , us a philosopher
a
and a poet , may ho yet find the pea-
plo who have sense enough to appreciate
ciato him.
General Chas. F , Mnndcrson hns
demonstrated to the people of Nebraska -
braska on many previous occasions
that ho is one of the low attempts of
nature at producing the perfect man
and it is conceded by every ono of the
5,000 veternns camped under his
command that his management \\ns
nbovo criticism. The errors committed
were beyond the power of any com
mnnder to remedy.
Paul Vandorvnort worked unceas
ingly for the success of the reunion
nnd that it , was n grand success no ono
pretends to deny.
Captain Wood nnd Commander
Fitch , of Omnhn , were conspicuous
for their laudable efforts.
Col , Sessions , of Lincoln , was the
moat enthusiastic man in the camp.
Col. Crnbb , the commander of Iowa's
veterans , was the happiest man. Gen.
Dillworlh right nobly led the host
from Illinois. Capt. Miles Warren
came from Lcadvillo to nttond the ro-
union. Brig. Gen. Ekin , A. 0. , U.
S. A , , is a fine specimen of the old-
time officer. Bob McCook , post No.
21 , G. A. . , of Ashland , Nob. ,
proved that they were the best drilled
nnd they won the § 50 prize. J. Clark
is the post commander.
THE MILITIA ,
Company A. of York , Capt. Scott
commanding , holds the post of honor ,
nnd the boya have earned it. They
drill like veterans , and their flank
movement at the sham battle was
magnificently executed. They had
forty-six men on duty.
Capt. W. D. Young , a man who
knows the duties of an officer , nnd n
gentleman as if ho were nn old
veteran , is the commander of compa
ny B , of Sutton. This company also
musters fortj'-six men. Col. Colby ,
the commandant , bore his honors
well. Liout. Col. Keller is nn able
assistant and nlso n veteran. Most of
the the other ofiicors and the privates
nro inexperienced and yet they are
fair soldiers although n tritlo green
with a crcat deal to learn. ,
Speaking of Nebraska's militia
brings up the Nebraska veterans of
the war. General Thaycr , every inch
a soldier , made n grand speech in
their behalf , and the ilugs these bravo
boys carried to victory was accorded a
reception that showed the honor in
which they arc held. Perhaps some
day our militia may have the Oppor
tunity for winning as bright laurels as
their predecessors under Gen. Thayer ,
but lot us hope not. The greatest
wonder is the sobriety of the veterans.
Let a convention of loading men
bo hold and n largo percentage
got intoxicated before going to bed ,
but hero were 6000 veterans and
about ten thousand of their friends ,
and during six days stay in Camp Abe
Lincoln , n. drunken man was not seen.
A few militia men in the adjoining
camp got full and n few veterans up
town , but in Camp Abe Lincoln there
was no drunkenness , no fighting , no
stealing , no vulgarity , nothing but
healthy enjoyment.
About § 1500 were taken by the B.
& M. for trip tickets between Lincoln
find the camp.
The 1st army corps , Hancock's
veterans , formed an organization by
electing J. M. Taylor , of Nebraska
City , president , and yours truly , sec
retary. C. H. Frederick , nn efficient
staff-officer , n , perfect gentleman and
well everybody knows General Fred-
crick , of Omaha ; ho is first on the
list ; then comes J. H. Bowkor , of
York ; R. L. Roberts , of Ithaca , nnd
J. B. Brooks , of York. A corps ban
ner was decided upon and when
the next reunion meets the veterans
of the 1st A. 0. will once again
follow the star with seven points.
This corps is worthy of more than a
passing notico. It was organized
under n special act of congress , giving
$300 extra bounty for veterans who
had served two years , and recruiting
officers were notified to enlist none
but those who could obtain certifi
cates of soldierly conduct from their
captains. It was the seventh call for
troops and this is the signification of
the seven points of the star. It was
the only considerable body of war
veterans unmixed with raw lovics that
over was organized in this country.
The arms , uniforms and/ equipments
were different from and bettor than
any others in the service , and distin
guished foreigners who saw the corps
at Washington said it was the finest
and most intelligent looking body of
tropps in the world and all first A. 0 ,
men were unanimous in the belief
the d. f. s. wore very right.
Hundreds of men who had previously
served as officers were in Hancock's
corps as privates. Officers got no
bounties , hence in a crack corps , with
bis ; bounty and a chance for promo
tion , they wore willing to commence
again as privates.
The Eleventh Illinois cavalry , Bob
Ingersoll's old regiment , was repre
sented by Gen , Otto Funko nnd Lieu
tenant Shaw , both of Lincoln ; nnd
0. W. Wittstruck.Firth ; R. Aldriduo ,
Fairmont ; Henry , Sandritter , Blue
Springs ; D. W. Orowso , Sownrd ;
John O. Wngoner , Bennett ; Wm.
Campbell , Peru ; R. M. Pierce , Nosta ,
Nob. , and J. H. Piorcu , of the OMAIIA
BEE. RAKOEU.
n
t
PERSONALITIES.
It is understood that Dr. Pnrlchuret
will take Ills boxing-gloved to church here-
after.
"It looka aa though Uliai had been deal-
tc from the bottom of the deck. " Dr.
Hoylnirn.
Oscar Wilda tloenn't look like npoet , and
his "poetry" Juevn't hello his looks.
The notorious Josephine Mansfield Is
keeping n tumbling house In Paris.
Sir Dudley Marjnribanks , whom Mr.
Gladstone bus nude a peer , owes his At
wealth and title to beer.
Secretary Hunt IH the only cabinet offi
cer remaining in Washington , Ho keeps
himself from growing lonesome by filling
the wadi'buwl and Balling the American
navy round In It ,
The princess of Wales doesn't wear her
heart on hersloeve , but she has cherries
and grapes on her bonnet for dawosto peck
.
ai
Senator Ferry , of Michigan , clothed in
the garb of the honest miner , is climbing
over the great bonanzas of Park City , Col
'
orado.
Mrs. Helva Lockwood , the Washington ap
lawyer , rides the tiiaylo , It will bo a chilly &
day when any of Lelva's clients escape her
now. ol
Mr , John K , Owens , the actor , 1ms re
lieved himself of $15,000 in mining opera
tions in Arizona. .
Mustupha Hey , the ruler of Tunis , made
rather expensive visit to Pirn's recently.
1 Ie spent $ UO,000 , nnd bought two him
< lred gold watches nnd 10,000 pocket
knlvci.
Sagnstn. the Spanish premier , it n liber
al monarchist nnd n caustic orator , fearer
by nil , as few eacal > o IIH lft h. His tongue
tears the fleoli like a Kussian knout.
"Sprung from the people , ho apparent./ !
norvei the kings ; rc.il.y ha serves only the
people. "
MM. Jnno Swlsahelm lectured at the
Pittslmrfj Liberal Lcnguo before ft largo
nudlcnca last week. She outdid Ingcrsoll
In her dimincintlun of the Apostle Paul ,
and treated with greatcnntompt hh baehc
lor opinions about jewelry , chignons , mil
linery , ( n :
Queen Victoria Is getting to bo nn old
woman , but die ha * nn intention of dying
hist yet. So far from it that she It now
having Imllt for her a very elaborate and
costly clulet In Uallnchblne Forest , pro
fusely ornamented with stone drc.'sin
and with elaborately caru'derandal :
and balconies ,
It was nn afTcctint ; meottmr between the
cmncrors of CJcrmany nnd iuissia. They
embraced nnd kissed each other , nnd tlion
examined their shirt fronts to sec if their
diamond studs were safe. '
"Will yon let me interrupt you n mo-
mcntt" said Mr. Kocherspcrger. "No ,
sir , I will not sit down , eir ; I'm not goin
to bo bnftcd. No Kocherstierger shall
ho's me. " "I wouldn't try to boss n thing
like von ; I consider you beneath my no
lice. " " " " " " '
"Thump 1" "Thumpl" "Unngl'
[ Proceedings of the Philadelphia tcliool
board.
Ono of the New York penitentiaries has
among its convicts n lightning calculator
named James Nolan , but better known na
"Jimmy the Bootblack. " Although pos
sessing little or no education , he is nthomo
nmong figures. A glance ovcrn column
of figures is Bufllcicn to enable him togivo
the fooling. If standing before n black
board while another person is nutting
down figures , he will bo ready with the
sum total when the last stroke is made , no
matter how rapidly ono may make them
The papers that insist that Dr. Tanner
is dead , nnd that he died mysteriously in
Amsterdam , and cannot , therefore bo fat
tening himself for another fust , will have
to give it up. Ho was in the Cleveland
Herald odico on the 8th to convince the
public that ho still lives , and to deny that
he is preparing for nnothcr fast , but he is
studying electricity "with n view to using
jj as food , " and he thinks minerals can
also be inntie nutricious. Certainly th'o
doctor ] can find encouragement in the Dig
ger Imli.iiH and the ostriches.
i STATE JOTTINGS.
Crete has bottling works.
Bicycles arc forbidden in Blair.
Leigh wants a military company.
A bank would pay at Plum Creek.
131(10 Springs luw n horse collar factory.
Nnponeo is putting up immense quanti
ties of hay.
A colony of Norwegians nre coming to
scttto in Sage county.
Fine potters' clay has been struck south
of Weeping Water.
The uniforms of Geneva's Independent
rifle company cost § 340.
Mr.j , C. Kookhold has been appointed
postmaster of Wymore.
The Hastings' brass band rejoices in
$700 set of instruments.
The veterans of Pawnee county will
have a reunion in October.
Wheat is coming into No'wark at the
rate of 2,000 bushels a day.
Jacob Brisbin has just died in Pawnee
county , at the ago of eighty-four.
Work is to bo commenced at once
Alma's high school building.
S. Welban , of Harlan connty , was i
rested last week for attempted rape.
There are $20,000 worth of broom-corn
in the neighborhood ol Stromsburgh.
Five hundred cans of tomatoes n day are
being put up by the Fremont cannery. '
The Missouri Pacific in Sarpy county is
to be completed by the 1st of November.
Buffalo county is to suffer from auxil
iary-woman suffrage societies in every pro-
cinct. -
John Fisk , of Saline county , will make
n thousand gallons of amber cano syrup
this year.
James Mack , f Uuffalo county _ , frac
t tired his leg last week , by falling from n
load of hay.
Fire destroyed the house of Mrs. Young-
ermnn , with all its contents , in Kearney
county , last week.
The residence of Judge Monehan , at
Uloomington , was destroyed by fire last
week. Loss $2,000.
George Shann has disappeared from his
home in Ash precinct , Franklin county.
Foul play is feared.
Farmers in Dawson county have to
haul their wheat from thirty to fifty miles
to a flouring mill.
A lodge of Knights of Honor will be
institutcdsoon at Plum Creek with twenty
charter members.
Through the influence of Mr. B. John
son , five of his old Iowa neighbors have
already located in Nance county , and
twelve more will he here within the next
thirty Jays. If every man in the county
could do half so well as Mr , Johnson , Un
cle Sam wouldn't own a very large ranch
here by next spring. Fullerton Lariat.
Proposals for Laying Sewer Pipe and Doing
the Necessary Grading and Other
Work for the Same ,
Omen OK Cm CI.XRK , 1
OWAIU , Nan. , Sept3,18dl. .
Scaled proposal ) w ill bo received at the office
of the undersigned up to 12 m. of Tuesday , Sep
tember 13th , 1831 , for the laying of pipe , dolni ;
of all Decennary ( Trading , shoring nnd other work
connected with the name , aa per specification In
the City iCnKlncer'g Olllce , In part or for the en
tire work ; bids to specify rates for work on sep
arate lines , as lollops :
Laying of pipeexeatatlne , nnd rcfllllngof 4MX )
feet , moroor less , sew cr line on Alloy , between
Dodge and Uoutflas streets , Jroiu Twentieth
ktrcctci.st to main ecwcr ,
Laying of pipe , excavating and refilling 4,000
feet , moru or k-ss.of 0-Inch scwerlllloonnlley.be-
twccn Dout'laa and 1'arnlmm street" , from
Uenth street east to Junction of main ecucr.
1 tiyincof 4 , ( OOfeet , moroor lca > , of O-lnehscHcr
pipe , , with nece ary escalation and rcfllllnp ; , on
alley between Knrnham nnd llarney ttrctts , from
cntccMlh strict . cast to main Hue. of newer.
Ijiylnirof 3.510 fcctoflMncIi'plpoinoroo lossnnd
necessary exeatatlon and retllllnc , on the alley
bctttCcnHariicy and Howard ktrcetj. from < -u > .
entccnth street cost to sowcr line. Also la\lng
0(1,700 feet , nioru or IMS , of IS am ] 10 Inch
nmliiH , an per plans and gro.'lflcatlons , from a
point ncnr tha ( oat of Dodge to tbo river.
All bid ] to be accompanied by bond * In tlie ,
sum of Ate thousa d dollars , as surety for the
faithful performance of the work herein adter
tlsed , If awarded.
The right to reject any or all bid * U hereby re-
scncd. J. J. Ij. jr.WETT ,
lOt City Clerk.
II
IIk
PROBATE NOTICE.
0
3tato o ( Nebraska , Poiiflna County , sa ;
a County Court , held at the County Court
Itooin , In anil ( or talc ] County. Augaut 1st , A ,
D. Ib91. 1'rcscnt , HOWAUD a S1UT1I ,
County Judjfo ,
In tha matter of the estate of Joseph II. Nel
son , ilcccao < l :
* . , . . , uJ testament of tald Uocea * f. and of
the probito thereof , by tha Circuit Court of
Fountain County , State r > f Indiana , and thia day
Died In thia Court , may bo allowed and recorded ,
the last M 111 and testament ol said Joseph II.
Nelson , deceased , In and for the SUto of Ne
braska.
Ordered , That Aujust 27th , A. O. I SSI , at 10
o'clock a , in , , lsaiwlined for huirlniruld | > etltlon ,
when all persons Interefcted In snld matter may
| > uir at a County Court tabs held , In and for
&ald County , and liow cause why the pra > er of
pctltionerihould not be irranlol ; nnd lh.it notice
the pendency of uld petition and the hearing
thereof , be then to all jwrsonj Intcri-otcJ lu ealj
matUr , bv publishing a wpy of thU order InTliK
OIIAIU VVtrKLV lUi , a new i | Hr printed In bald
County , for tlireo tuccuulte wtekn. prior to utld
dny ot bearing.
( A true copy. ) HOWARD n. SMITH ,
' '
County'
A NEW
-TO-
Omaha.
THE BEST BARGAINS
Ever Offered
IN THIS CITY.
10 CASH FATBITS
Required of Persons Desir-
in to Build.
LOTS 01 FATBITS
85.TO S1O
Money'Advanced '
Aesist Purchasers in Building.
We Now Offer For Sale
S5 Splendid\ \
RESIDENCE LOTS\ \
Located on 27th , 28th , 29th 1
and 30th Streets , between
Farnham , Douglas and the proposed - 1
posed extension of Dodge St. , '
12 to 14 Blocks from Court
House and Post Office , Al'
PRICES ranging from
$300 to $400
which is about Two-Thirds of
their Value , on Smill Monthly
Payment of $5 to $10.
Parties desiring to'Build and
Improve Need Mot Make any
Payment for one or two years ,
but can use all their Means for
Improving.
Persons having $100 or $200 '
of their own , But not Enough
to Build such a house as they
want , can take a lot and we
will Loan them enough to com
plete their Building.
Those lots are located between tie
MAIN BUSINESS STREETS of the
city , within 12 minutes walk of the
Business Center. Good Sidewalks extend -
tend the Entire Distance on Dodge
Street , and the lots can bo reached by
way of cither Farnham , Douglas or
Dodge Streets. They lie in n part of
the . city that is very Rapidly Improv
ing and consequently Increasing in
Value , and purchasers may reasonably
hope to Double their Money within a
short timo.
Some of the most Sightly Locations
in the city may bo sclented from thusu
lota , especially on ' 30th Street
Wo will build houses on a Sinai
Cash Payment of § 150 or 8200 , and
sell house and lot on small monthly
payments.
It is oxp'octod that these lots will bo
rapidly sold on those liberal terms ,
and persons wishing to purchase
should call at our ollico and secure
their lots at the earliest moment.
Wo are ready to show these lots to all
persons wishing to purchase.
BOGGS & HILL ,
Bsal Estate Brokers ,
North Side of Farnhnm Street ,
Opp , Grand Central Hotel ,
OMAHA , NEB ,