Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 18, 1885, Page 4, Image 4

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Published rery morning , eictpt 8und y. The
only Monday morning dally published In the lUU.
Trails m uitii.
One Year . . .110.00 I Three Months . MM
SIxMonthj . . . 6.00 | Ono Uonth . I.OC
The Weekly Dee , Published every Wednesdnj
tiuu , rosmn.
OneTear , with premium. . . , . . . .1 2 CC
One Yeari without premium. . . . . . . > . . . . . . 1 ! '
Six Months , . . . . . . . 7 !
Onejronth , on trial. . . . . H
All Communication ) relating to News and Edltorhl
rsttUri should be addressed to the EKTOK or Tin
All During fatten and nemtttaaaea ihontd I *
addree ed Co Tin Bit * Pcsusimo CoKTUnr , Owitu.
Drifts , Checks and Post offlcoordira to b made pay-
nble to the order of the company.
A. H. Fitch , Manager Daily Circulation ,
1 * . O. "Bor , 483 Omaha , Nob.
W < B imagine that Ool. Savogo can stir
vivo the awful carcaem of the convtotcc
Tun Ponnaylvanla legislature has ai
last adjourned , and the tax-favors o' thai
atato feel greatly roliovcd.
MH. BOTTD , it IB announced , has > aafol >
reached the national capital. Bat where
la Dr. Miller ? The democratic-ofllco-
ceckors would llko to know. They are
getting very hungry , and want the boaaee
to hurry op and pass the pto.
THE ktest advlcoa from Washington
tare to the cdoct that Mlaa Phoebe Conzine
returned to St. Loula fully aatleGcd that
there will bo no change In the office of
United States marshal , now held by her
father. Miss Conzlns has shown horaolf
to be aahrowd politician and an Inoffensive
partisan ,
IE has boon generally supposed that the
democrats of Ohio wonldroaomlnato
Gov. EToadly to ran again in opposition
to ? Judge 'Foraker , bat Gov. Hondly
positively decllnoi to ran , as his private
bualneaa demands hla attention. This
will'compal the democrats to look around
for on available candidate. The declina
tion of Mr. Hoadly will probably bo re-
.gardod aa a point hi favor of Mr. Porakor.
SAUTES , of Niobrara ,
against whom chargca have been filed
> \vlth a view of having him removed , has
knocked the wind ont of his opponents.
Hla affidavits to the effect that ho voted
tfor Olovolaild and owns an Intercut in two
democratic newspapers has made him
aolld with the administration. Ho ought
'to ' bo given two po&tofHces one -for each
of his papers.
Ws have boon told three or four times
that Mr. James Oreighton has boon called
into court to provo his charge thnt the
tRgptiblican was a railroad organ. The
associated preaa has also been utilized to
advertise Mr. Orolghton aa a libeller and
slanderer , but .up to la'tt night ho
had not been served with the
libel cult papers , and wo shall not bollovo
that.nnch a salt la to bo brought until
ilcgal notice has been given him.
THE constitution requires tint the
statutes shall bo published within sixty
daysafter the adjournment of the legis
lature. It la now nearly three months
alnco the legislature ad j Darnedand yeUhe
statutes bavo failed to appear , and the
probability ia that wo ahall not get them
before nest fall. This Is certainly an
unwarranted delay la an important mat
ter , aa the now laws are In great demand.
Hardly a day pjsioj without . .some ques
tion .nriaing which can only bo aottled by
reference to the statutes paused by the
last legislature.
IT'ia ' decidedly amusing , if nothing
else , for the Omaha Republican at this
late day to nak anybody In or out of
court to believe that It ha ? not been n
railroad organ. With I ho earno prpprlety
Mr. John M. .Thurston might aa wo
deny that ho haa cvor boon employed
ployed &a the political attorney of a rat
road , and bring suit for damages bocans
somebody charged him withilobbvlng
Lincoln and running on "oilroom" t
lubricate the legislature , It k , anotho
case of Peter denying his master.
WILL the iRepublioan please .pnblii
the names of the contributors toiits five
cent fond , so that the people of Nebraska
braska may know -who fool aggrieve
over the conduct of iiho BEE ] Wo or
.aworo that several patriots ore anxioaa t
oontribnto. For Instance , Church Howq
05. 0. 0 rn , PaaTJVandoivoort , Isaac 8
Haicall , Frank Walters. , Dr. Mam yc
2Dr. Peter Sohwank , Dr. Aldrich , J. MU-
ton Hoffman , John If.Thuraton , Warden
Hobw , Tom Kennacd , P t. Hanoi , Dr
"Holly" Cashing , Glen Kendall , Jim
Laird , Gad Slaughter , E. K.Walcntlne
er-Boss Cunningham , .and Dick Adams
Ever/man on tbli Hit will .remit hia
nickel cheerfully for any libel thcijPreddy
might wncoot agalnit Roaowater. Thia
will foot up ono dollar.
Tan xcminUeloner of sgrionltur * baa experienced velorlnaritaof
Newark , JJT. J , , to vlalt thla tUto for tfca
pnrpoae of making a thorough Investiga
tion of hog cholera. Ho will also vieit
other western atates on the name bnti.
ness. Vigorous stops arc to bo taken
11 along the line to auppresi the disease ,
bnt ao far aa Nebriaka is oonnerncd ( ho
haa been no heavier loacr than many
other stales , WcJiavohad no reports
htoly of the hog cholera prevailing in
Nebmka to any creat extent , and wo
believe that the diirasa ia gradually dig.
appearing , aa the firmerojavo / uado per *
alatcnt tfl ii lo stamp it cut. There
hai been an abundatoj of hrgi in ti o
fctito during the hat winter , nii tlia pork
packets have had po dljlicnlty In
&lfhey \
The sad atory of the ruin of Jacob
M. Smith , of Atchlionis ono that cannot
help exciting some sympathy. After n
long and honorable record as an enter
prising business man , ho ia charged with
an attempt to barn his own pork-pack
ing house for the purpono of defrauding
the Insurance companies. The only ex
cuse for this misstep , which has rained
his life , wrecked the happiness of
cha-rming and loving family , and pain
fully surprised his friends , was that he
was financiilly embarrassed and becoming <
ing desperate reiortod to this method oi
recuperating his fallen fortune. But lal
113 look for a moment into the facts , ai
recited in iho proas dispatches , to Ascer
tain If there nronotpotsibly aomocxtonn <
atlng circumstance ; , or If ho la not the
victim of some foul conspiracy.
For some tlmo past hogs , moat andothoi
freight had been stolen from the care
nud stock yards in Ei&t Atohlson , and the
railroad companies put detectives at work
to ferret out the robber * . It was upon
the promises of 'Mr. Smith that the rob
beries occurred. The detectives took
Smith into their confidence , and ono of
them , under the assumed name of John
son , became his driver. An arrangement
was made between Smith and the railroad
companies whereby the former was to al
low his safe to ba blown open in order
that a batter hold might bo got
upon tbo thieves , with whom
Johnson aaaosiated himself.
Now , at this point , la whore the strange
pirt of the story comes In. The dis
patches , sent ont by parties who in all
probability had heard only ono sldo , and
that of course being the statement of. the
detectives , state that not lung aft or this
arrangement Smith proposed a plan to
barn the packing house , promising to
give Johnson 810,000 for the job , To ac
complish thla both the watchmen on the
promises had to bo corrupted. Smith ,
for whom they worked twenty-two years ,
succeeded In doing thla. The plan was
carefully prepared. Everything waa ar
ranged for the safo-burgliry , to catch
the hog-thlevcs , and the fire-trap
was all sot to destroy the building. Bat
the insurance agents , who were aware of
what was going on , becoming afraid to
wait until the match should 'bo applied
lest the building should bo destroyed ,
ordered the arrests to bo mado.
Mr. Smith and his confederates , as
( roll as the hog thieves , were accordingly
taken into custody. Mr. Smith , who
had no connection whatever with the
thieves , confessed to the charge of at
tempted arson made against him , and
taking all tho'blame upon himself , begged
; hat his employes bo released.
Now , although Air. Smith ' 3 said to
idmit his gailt , IB it not possible that In
stead of his proposing to the dotectlvoa
: ho plan to barn the building , that the
proposition came from the detectives ?
Ead they not already put np A safe-
blowing job upon * the hog
thieves ? Why was that stop
accessary ? Could they not have
iavo been arrested tor the crime , with-
) ut being inveigled Into committing an-
ither ? Is it anymore strange than that
tbo detectives , in ord'orto create a sensa
tion , make a reputation , and reap a big
reward , should put np a job on Smith1 ?
Such tilings have occurred before. Did
lot detectives pat up a jo } ] to have -the
Nebraska state treasury robbed , for nether
) ther purpose than making a reputation
ind getting a reward , all at the oxpanio
if their misguided victims , who wonld
lover have thought of each a thing bad
lot the < detectives proposed it and led
ihem on. The mothoda of dotectlvea are
lomotlmes rather strange , and the1
true friends of Mr. Smith should'
; lvo the Eubjcct careful consideration
ind investigation , Perhaps ho has
} eon moro sinned against than sinning.
Furthermore , was it right to allow him ,
wen If ho did make the proposal , to pro-
: e < cd so far ? Wonld it not have been
uoro honorable on the part of the detec
tives , the Insurance ogonto , and others
vho knew rrhat was going on , and thereby
n a way making themselves parties to a
ionsplracy , to have checked Smith be-
'ore ho had virtually committed himself
o tho.crime' ' ? It would esom that the
jualneto of detectives is to a considerable
ixtont the ) pattlng-np of jjoba , rather
ban the detection of men after they
iavo committed crimes.
Citizens property around
'efforson cqcaro and along Sixteenth
Iroot have filed with the city council an
pinion , preparediby Judge L kqito the
fleet that Jefferson i tzaro may to.occu
lied for any public nao which the mayor
nd < cotmcil may BOB fit to make > of it.
n other words Judge jiko holda > that
bero Is .nothing In the title to Je fieri on
guaia which wonfid prevent its ocou-
anoy .for public building * or marlkot-
onaes. With thla .qpinioc we do not
repose to taJco iftiue. If the mayor * nd
iy council deem It beat ifor the pnbllo
ttereat to .locate a market ; hopao on Jeff-
raon equaro for the convenience of the
orthern half of the city , theco can be
D valid or reasonable objection. If ,
a wo v or , the parties who have procured
ils opinion propose to carry through the
d ecbcmo of combining iho intrket-
> nao and city ball In ono building , and
citing it on Jefferson square , the great
MS of our people will mcst decidedly
ijeot. Not a dollar of bonds will ever
i voted for such a building. It
kes a two-thirds vote to carr >
nds fcr any purpose , and
> can safely predict that a large major-
of the voters would vote no to any
: h bond proposition. The First ,
cond and Fourth wards would bo solid
Unit it , and the Third would be coarly e
while the Fifth and Sixth would be
'ided , for lha reason that a largo nam I u
t of business men who resldo In theio J o
9 last mentioned ward * . JT9ud ] rjgard d
U aa Impractical and undesirable , Oni
objections to the market homo and city
hall being under one roof wcro stated
years ago , when it was fini talked of ,
The only places whore artoh build-
Ingt have been erected an
In the aontb , and there thoj
have been pronounced a nuisance ,
Market houses are always -surrounded bj
largo crowds on market days , and than
who have business with the city oflictali
do not want to be compelled to gc
through the jam , The great lnconvon <
lonco of taking prisoners and wltncssei
to and from the public court room locatec
in a market building , ia patent to every
body. The odora of a market house
wonld not be very doslrablo for the cltj
officials and those having buainos |
with them , Betides this such a combin
ation building could not bo made fire
proof fhort ofhalf a million dollars ,
Bnt oven If It conld bo erected cheaply
without objectionable features , Jefferson
eqnaro Is not now and never will bo cen
tral enough for a city hall. In locating
the city hall the main object should bo
public convenience and safety , Every
largo city aims to have the city and
county buildings as near together as they
can possibly bo placed. In many cities
the city and county buildings
are nndor ono roof. They should have
bcon so hi Omaha. It would have been
cheaper and much moro convenient to
have had the court hence and city hall in
ono building. The next best thing to
having them In ono building is to have
them as the cites are now located , op
posite to each other. This was the mcin
object nnd purpose of the city conncll
when it made the trade for the Paxton
ground. It was the understanding where
by the board of education entered into
the compact to contribute $25,000 to *
wards the city hall building
The board never would consent
to a change of location. It would pur
chase a lot nearer to the business center
and erect its own building rather than
move to Jefferson square. If put to a
vote to-day the location opposite the
court houao wonld receive seven-eighths
of the vote'Oi the people. The men who
ire agitating the change are only ob-
itrucling a needed public Improvement.
Fhoy may delay and prevent the
erection of a city hall for the next
; wo or thraa years. They m y
lelay and prevent iho erection of largo
3locks of buildings on upper Farnam
itroet , but that is all they will accom
plish. It has been the misfortune of
Dmaba that old moasbncks , cranks ,
mall ? , and men who have been
i failure all their lives In their
) wn business are always ready to
) bstract public improvements by visionary
tnd impractical schemes. It Is amazing
; hat members of the council have al-
owcd themselves to be at all influenced
iy air-castle builders who never build
my thing.
THE Illinois legislature has patsod three
aiva-that will no doubt have a tendency
, o parlfy the elections in that state , and
particularly in Chicago , whore auch a
; hing as the purity of the ballot box has
seen unknown in the elections of late
roars. One of these laws provides that
noting precincts shall not contain more
ban .450 voters. This will enable every
nan to gee in his vote , and the small
inmbor of votes 'being ' easily counted
.hore will bo loss opportunity for fraud.
Provision ia also mado'for the manner of
naklng the returns. The second law lo-
; alizes and regulates the primaries.
iVhonovor the executive icommlttoo of a
lolitlcal party decldeo to hold its pri
maries under this law , then the party la
> ound by it. This ia similar to the prl-
nary election law of Colorado. The third
tloctlon law provides for penalties of fine
> r imprisonment , or both , for failure on
ho part of election officers to perform
heir duties. All thcno measures were
Adopted by a very largo vote , being fa-
rored without regard to party. It Is cvl-
lent that the legislature of llllncs ia con-
'Inced of the necessity of election ro-
or ma.
Ever alncB the famous Comstook lode
egau to dwindle down to an ordinary
lold , itho state of Nevada has gone back-
rard. Mining camps and towns that
rero once protperoas and populous are
low mere hamlets. Even Virginia City ,
nco the liveliest mining town on the
'aclfic dope , has become moro than half
opopul&tod , while property , once hold at
fabulous .price . , can now be had for a
ong. The state has not now moro than
0,000 people. It is owing to this ro
larkable retrogression that Nevada has
termed " " state and
oca a "played-oet" ,
olitlclans have maintained that she
ught not to be entitled to the repro-
3ntatlon of actato in the national legU-
ilure , bnt should ba deprived of
or statehood , If It were possible ,
ad attached to 'California. The maln-
-nance of a foil set of atate officers at
i ; salaries has also been criticised. Ne-
ida has stood the brunt of unfavorable
rots comment for several years and it
ust , therefore , be a pleasure to the
evadans to see at last a break In the
3ads .that have been banging over the
ate for ao long a time. According to
e San .Francisco Call the great mistake
> s been made in regarding the Com-
3ck Icde as the atata of Nevada. This
Istako Is .responsible tor the adverse
Inlou civccerning Nevada * No ono
nillar with the possibilities of tbo state ,
JB the Call , admits that It Ja either
ilayed out" or worked out.
It Is true that ihero has been , and stll !
deproeeiou in some of ( he mining
npa , that boranzzs have been exhaait
! that miners have gone elsewhere , bat
rorlhelesa wtdl informed Nevidani
Intaln that the mineral development
Nevada ia yet in ita infantcy , New
coyeiies are now bplpg made almost
dally , and sales of mining properties arc
constantly occurring. Altogether the out
look is quite favorable for n return ci
prospcrona days. The Caltt from whicl
wo quote , ( ays :
Some changes have been going on , ani
others are in prospect , which will Urgelj
aid In the future mining. The great draw
back to the prosecution of work has been thi
heavy expense , Including extravagant sala
ries of superintendents , the oxcestivo cost ol
transportation and general prodigality of ex
penditure , This Ja being remedied. The blp
salaries bavo been cat dawn to reasonable
figures ; the numerous leak-holes In management
agoment have been stopped , There is a ten
dency to division of labor by divorcing mill
ing and reduction from mining proper ,
which , it Is believed , will tesult in on im
provement of processes and greater economy
In working. The transportation question b
still in the future , but there are signs of r
change hero also. The Utah Southern , with
its prctent terminus at Frisco , near the Nev
ada line , Is already taking ore from eastern
Nevada to Salt Lake for reduction. There Is
a prospect of the continuation of a connecting
line across tbo state to California. Settle
ment oi the country along the line , competi
tive rates and tLe construction of short feed-
era will settle the question of transportation
and enable the state to utilize Its dormant
resources ,
Vargo claims a population of 10,500.
Kingsbury county owes about $13,000.
In I'ottor county farmers have planted
many acres of sunflowers for feed.
Caseins 0. Rose , of liiemnrck , was drowned
In a Inko near that city while bathlnc' .
The Russians in McPherson county have
put in some IL',000 acres of ilax this aoaHon.
Charles Burnslde , a Buffalo county farmer ,
has planted his entire form to water-melons.
Now tin "finds" continue to bo heard from
near Waricn'a Gulch , in the southern Black
Cycle no cellars are being constructed by
the cautious ones throughout the Jim river
From the census already taken , the esti
mated population of BeatHa county exceeds
Headers are being introduced into various
parts of the territory forgathering the coming
The carbonate camp near Djndwood reports
the discovery of an astonishing rich vein of
gold ore in that locality ,
Hibbs , the Lewiston. Idaho , postal thief ,
sent twelve orders of $100 each to the Deadwood -
wood postofBce , which ho failed to collect in
The assessor reports $830,215 of taxable
property in the city of Mandan , on which
the town council propoeo levying a tax of 9
Tobacco as a Dakota crop is being favorably
considered by many Wisconsin settlers fa
miliar with the culture of the weed in the
Badger state.
The crop prospects in the Black Hills are
reported as never having been more promising
than at the present date. _ A11 that ia over
feared in that locality is hail.
Terrific rainfalls have visited the southern
Black Hills during the pact week. _ Consid
erable damage is reported from hail to the
ranches nearest the hills ,
A black winged bpg , about one-half inch
in length , has made its appearance m the vi
cinity of Woonsockot , principally on potato
vines , but eeems fond of radishes , peas or any
It IB reported that seven conductors and
about the same number of engineers on tha
line of the Iowa and Dakota division of the
Milwaukee railway have been suspended ,
pending charges that are liable in their inves
tigation to uncover a peed deal of crooked
ness. ' '
Landlord Shane was made happy thla week
by receiving from the Omaha BBK a fine
Sipger sewing machine , one cf a multitude of
prizes annually dlttributed among their sub
scribers by ita proprietors. Wo have seen the
machine and must Indeed pronounce it a
; em. [ Dakota State Journal
Robert Stratton was killed uy a switch
ingine at Rawlins on the morning of the 12th ,
The big ditch of the Wyoming Centra nnd
ind Improvement company is now irrigating
10,003 acres of Laramle Plains.
A Cheyenne committee will talk new de
pot to President Adams of the Union Pacific
vhen ho arrives there on July 1st ,
Seven dollars worth of gold have beed dug
int of Crow Creek and Cheyonesa threaten to
tnock tha bottom out of that stream ,
Laramio's latest scheme is to cultivate the
ioap tree of Japan on the plains , start soap
actoriea and latmdiioa and lather all the
lolled linen of the nation. The Mr.ncbausen of
3ehrings straits has improved with mountain
The soda works which have been rechristen-
id the "Laramie Chemical Works , ' . ' nnd are
> eing pushed rapidly into complete working
irder and a test will be given at the earliest
iracticrble day.
The Cheyenne fl'Q departments still at log-
[ erluada on the question of a tournament
luring the Grand Army encampment next
September. Ayawnlngtroosuryseemstobothe
rouble. There are 32,000 in the Grand Army
reasnry already.
J. L. Lovett , of the Graff oil tyndicato , re-
urned to Riwlioa , Ho states that arrango-
aents have been perfected for a thorough de-
elopment of the company's oil fields. Ma-
ibmety haa been piiechaeod , and a well will
> e drilled in the Beaver basin right away.
It has been recently uncovered in tbo gov-
rnor'a office that the territory of Wyoming
a entitled to seventy-two Bectlotjs of gov-
rnmoot land , which it may dispose of at the
iest obtainable figures and devote the pro-
eeds to the founding and building of an unl-
eraity. The law. which waa pasted by con-
ress about four years ago , embraced an ap-
irrpriatiou to all of the territories of seven-
y-two sections of government land each for
nlvertity purposes. It is believed this
'find" ' will net the territory about a quarter
f a million dollars ,
Last week a tramp named Boynton climbed
n top of an emigrant car at a station a short
( stance eait of Rawlins and managed shortly
f toward to fall off while , the train was
oirg slow , Ha pretended to be "all broke
p" and was "taken up tenderly , handled
1th care" and placed in a comfortable posi-
on In a sleeper. He probably hasn't had
ich a luxurious ride and as much attention
nee his mother -if he ever bad one oared
ir him when a baby , The sympathetic pas-
iDgera made up a purse for him of a very
ext sum and he waa getting along awlra-
ilngly , but be couldn't stand so much proa-
arity and when the tram arrived at a station
Laramle he jumped lightly off and with
is thumb to hla nose he made a suggestive es-
ire to tha tender-hearted tourists as they
ailed away ,
The coal mlnea at Twin Creek have been
> andoned.
Aspen proposes to Issue $40,000 In bonds to
lild water works.
The east Denver high school turn out a
MS of twenty graduates last week ,
The snow in the mountains is melting very
at , and very little stream is now a raging
There have been ten murders in Kallda
thin the past four years , and not one of
e murder era puniihed.
The Uncompaghre valley will eaiao nearly
rea times the tonntpo of oats , wheat , pota-
es and hay thla fall that was raised last
ar.rho Black Canyon IB worth seeing there
ys. The great volume of water goea
rough It aa If fired out of a cannon , and the
ir U heard for miles.
1 vein pf rich tellurium ere JIM been struck
n depth fif 800 feet in the Golden Ago mine
ir Boulder. Tha Burprlsing put of it ia
it the ore should bo found at that depth ,
first Instance on record ,
Chaffee e timat 8 t t theie
about $3,000,000 worth of ore In sight in th
mines near Aspen , and that the rrgnla
yearly income will roach $5,000,000.
There are the most encouraging report fron
ranchmen everywhere in Montrose county
garding the cropi. Wheat , barley , rye , corn
the grasses , potatoes and vegetables of al
kinds are growing rapidly.
Gen. Giant's once famous stallion Clay
mour the eco for which ho gave $1,000 t (
Mr. Charles BnckniMi w s traded ot > the
1'lckotwire , In Colorado , the other day , for i
soldier's tent and a camp kettle.
August Kuntzmao , of Denver , attempted
to promote hit brother and family with dyna
mite , bnt the police pounced upon him ir
time. The brother sinned in refused to quil
working in the Rio Grande shops ,
Boulder has agsniua who crinds music fron
a violin made out of a turtle shell. The hole !
where the feet protruded were covered ovei
with a banjo head and glue. The back of th (
turtle is turned up and the holes for the sount
cut into it. The head of thn violin is orna
mented with the turtle's head and two ot iti
The output ol the Untie mines for the weed
ending Juno 6lh was § 107,100.
The output of the Umoua Drum Lummon
mine will roach 8100,000 this month.
The contract for building the now Union
block at Helena has been let for $21,050 ,
W. S. Hall , of Terry , eastern Montana ,
has just finished shearing U,500 sheep which
a\oragod nine pounds each.
There , is quite an excitement in Anaconda
concerning the discovery of some Quo silver
leads about four miles south of town ,
Jefferson county contains 8GG school chil
dren in its 25 districts. The school fund
collected for this year amounts to 81,0113.10.
The Anaconda company.noar Butte , Mont. ,
has contracted with the Union Pacific for the
delivery of sixty tons of Rock Springs cnal
per day at their works at Anaconda and
Butte , Mont.
M , S. Underwood and M. McMnnglo wore
dosed with drugged whisky at Missoula
last Sunday for the purpose of robbery. Mc-
Mnngle died from the effects. | > The dead man
was robbed of some hundred dollars , and Un
derwood of $10 and a watch.
Butte county has 12,000 tons of last sea
son's wheat stored.
The now approvement of the Glenn estate ,
filed Friday , foots up $1,873,000.
The mines of Nye countv have produced
bullion valued at 820,700,003 since their
California has produced $750,000,003 in
gold out of a total of 31,268,000,000 worth of
gold deposited in the Mints for coinage since
their organization In 1703 ,
A hotel at National City has been com
nletoly taken possession of by bees , which
have filled the cornices full of honey , amountIng -
Ing to about six tubs full ,
Gov. Slonomon , who has boon doin ? the
Voscmito country , has forwarded to Sacra
mento a sample of bark from ono of the big
trees In that section. The bark measures two
feet and nine inches in thickness ,
An artesian well on a desert section in
[ Corn county has been completed , which gives
i flow of 1,575,000 gallons in _ twenty-four
lourf , and the water rises 11J inches nbovo
; he pipe. The cost was only S/00. /
During May 30,800 acres of public land
vero disposed of at Careen , Nevada.
The governor of Arizona offers a reward of
ilQO for tbo body of each raiding Indian.
The Nevada state board of examiners has
ieen presented with 832,091 of Indian war
Fifty Chinamen are employed between
Centura and Ilincon , collecting a kind of sea
nos9 which is exported for food purposes.
In constructing the big Case id o tunnel at
Stampede Pass , Or. , itwill ba necaernry to
rierco a solid basalt wall for the entile dls-
lanca of t ) 030 feet.
Prospecting for new mlnen in New Mexico
rill bo retarded by the Indian raid , but the
levelopment of the older mines will go on
rithout interruotion.
The great Arizona canal has been completed
ind accepted from the contractor , and is
oady for business. It is a model of its kind
nd will furnish abundant water for 100,000
Around the body of the man Bunting.
: illed by the Mongolians in New Mexico was
aund twenty-nix empty cartridge shells ,
bowing that ho made a desperate fight for
lis life. A scout who cimo in from there re -
iorta that the bodies of three or four Indiana
? ere found covered with atones a short dis-
unco from whore Bunting was killed , showing
hat ho Bold hia lifo dearly. About 2CO onipty
holla were found where the Indians had shot ;
hinting down.
Fullerton is enjoying a cyclone of sidewalk
Tbo assessed valuation of North Platta is
858 B02.
The army wornVis s&id to be prowling around
fall connty.
Wnvne contributed $11 to the Bartholdi
The Blair end of the railroad bridge is
jsesued at $100,000.
Kvery town in the sUto has arranged to
ilebrnte thw fourth of July.
North Flat to is ndvostlsing for bids to bore
i artesian well on the court house square.
Burglars raided H. J , Stroipht'u otoro at
'orth Bend and carried away 81,000 worth
i goods ,
Thn assessed valuation of Cass county is
1,305,120 , and tlio levy for county pur-
> eea ia 15J mills.
Two Wyoming capitalists will BOOU put in
edtng yards and huildingaat Oakland nt an
ipeneo of 830,000 to 810,000.
Patrick Micken , a Johnson county farmer ,
ltd of on overdose of corn juice while driv-
g homo from Tecumseh last lriiduy.
A svritch engine collided with a mule in
ebraska City. The engine was sent to the
op for repairs , aud first blood given to the
ule ,
0 , T. Hokanson and Andrew fievanson ,
ring about thieo miles above Oakland , wore
owned in the Lrgan river on the 7th inst ,
lie former was a wealthy farmer 57 years of
ro. well known in Oakland and vicinity.
The editor of the Ulysses Dispatch Is a
jcatorml epicure , his special weakness being
tfielu In a late iesuo lie give * the following
rections to anglers : "If any native or
reign-born citizen of Ulysses should happen
catch larger string of cufith than they
> ow how to dispose of , we miht give them
'pointer , " but modesty steps in and calls a
U. We will just say that filed catfish is a
licjcy that oven a printer seldom refuses ,
word to the wise ia aa potent as a half
lumn , "
At HartlDcton eight buildings were do-
eyed by Sunday night's stoim. George
iffman'a new store building , the finest In
9 place , was badly wrecked. The largest
cry stable in the town waa blown down and
9 hones buried In the wreck. Scarcely a
ndow in the west exposure of the buildings
nains unbroken , The people saved them-
101 by fleeing to the cellars , Paragon
11s and the residence adjoining , two and one
If miles from Hartington , lost their roofs
d Were otherwise badly damaged. It is
pposed the crops were seriously damaged ,
hall fell in great quantities for three-
artersof an hour ,
In the centra ! portion of the itato Sunday
; ht's storm seems to have torn things gen-
illy , At Grand Island the storm was ao-
npanied by ball , doing much damage to
iwlng crops and demolishing all glass hav-
northern exposure. The new floral hall
cted by the agricultural society is badly
ecked , and several other buildings dam-
jil. At Colnmbuj the storm was very see -
e , tearing a portion of the roof from the
lion Pacific round house , demolishing sev-
1 wind mills , and moving a number of
ildlnga from their foundation * . Several
Idlngs Tat Waterloo were injured , and the
inty titldge ( Iron ) crossing the Klkhorn
th of town was badly twisted and moved
tha east about eighteen incher , and is un <
j for loaded wagons ,
lexloo Beats the Tjomlon Kink.
! ITV or MEXICO , June 17. The case of tha ? |
idon bank has been stopped by the with-
wal of the suit psndlng In the supreme f ,
rt. The bank loses the right , to iasuo
e , but otherwise couliuueu busiuets M u
k pf deposit and discount. PI
Diligent Pupils
Doing ThorGHEli Wort.
VisltliiR Jnukson ami lie vomvortl
Sclioolf , mill Observing How
the Voting Ideas beam
to Bhoot.
The crowning glory of American In
stltulions is thepablto sahool system
nothing olto is ao Intensely American ,
Since the finished man or woman u to dc
with n nation in which men are the only
factor , the peculiarly democratic syatcn :
upon which out schools are conducted
dooa certainly batter fit thorn for a sphere
of uiofnlnoss and honor than conld psa-
slbly bo attained by any ether method.
The first oxporionoo of tha American cit
izen of to-day la In the pablio school. If
ho bo a rich nun's am , his classmate maybe
bo a child of poverty , bnt Iho fine
clothes of the ouo do not help him np if
ho bo n drone , nor the pstohoa of the
other keep him down.
It la n matter of surprise to those in-
toroitod in school work that parent ] and
gunrdlana should piy so little attention to
the public schools. When It la considered
that the teacher spends moro waking
hours with the children Intrusted to her
euro than do their parents , and by tbo
cloao relationship which ho or she boaia
to tha in nnd their dally work , shapes
their lives for good or ill , the carelessness
of the vast majority of parontj in thla
direction , cannot easily bo accounted
for. The board of education , the sup-
orlntondont nnd the toachera all are anx
ious to aeo nnd know the parents of the
children who attend their echoola , and
wo are sure that n vlalt to the schools
would ba as entertaining and Instructive
to moat of the pnronta as It has been to
the BEG reporter. Yesterday the round
inclndo Jackton and Lcnvonworth
ij locitod at 1217 Jackson street , and is
a small frame building of two rooms ,
presided over by Mlaj Ada E. Sohoon-
maker , who i ) nbly assisted by Miss
3tacla Crowloy. The average attendance
Df pupila during the year haa boon 70 ,
there having been no material increase
luring the sahool year. The reporter
irrivod just before the school opened in
; ho morning , and the children's morning
2xerclaea were gene through in a manner
ilghly creditable to their principal.
Che Interior of the rooms nt this school
ire a delightful contrast to the exterior ,
a the two tenchora have done
ill within tbolr power to render them
ittractlvo nnd pleasant. Only primary
ihildron attend , and this Isolation from
ilder children waa a point upon which
ho ladles In charge were particularly on-
huslastlc. Brought only in contact with
ihildren of their own ago , the little ones
equlrcd far less watching nnd wore un-
lor much bolter control than when In *
luoncsd by tno example or tyranny of
ilder onca. It was here that the BKU
eportor took hla first loeaan in the Bound
js'om which ia now taught in all our
ity schools , and ho marveled , aa do all
rho watcu its workings for the first time ,
it the simplicity and thoroughness ,
loaa Hicks tun and Lulu Seran head
heir teacher's list of promotions , and
losa Hlckstein , George Koch and Lowell
Ldnlr have not been absent during the
t the corner of Leavcnworth and Seven-
eouth atreeta h a largo , handsome build *
ag , constructed with an especial eye to
ho needs of our modern educational
vstom , and provided with every conven-
anco for school work. Alias Minnie J. j
Vood haa charge of tbla splendid school ,
nd courteously acceded to the roportor'a
equcst for aomo facta and figures ra <
ardlng the work of herself and associates
urlng the past echool year. Including
be principal there are nine teachera cm-
loyod and the grades run from 1st A to
th A. There have boon CG5 pnpila di
alled during the school year , with r.n
verngo attendance of 408. Mis a S. E
Irown has charge of the Oth A and 5th 0
radea and In her two classes recommends
10 names of Gertrude Sawhill and Frank
.Icxander in the Oth A and Alma Tri
ers and Frank lionza In the 5th C oa
ping oapcclally proGclent in their studied
'nder the charge of MIsa Mary R. Lucas
re the pupils of the 5th A and B classes
id the two In each class who
ivo attained tlio highest standard in
iholarshlp are Joslo Zabodeck and Annlo
arson In the 5 A , and Rose Patrick and
fory Cory In the 5th B. Charlie Frank ,
i this room , lias boon present every day
nitig the year. The 4th 0 and 5th A
assea are presided over by Mrs. K. M.
oan. She reports the names of Jacob
osenatoln and Luther Lslaonrlng cf the
h A , and Carrlo Altlmnu and Myra
anburen of the 4th 0 closa , ca loading
ir Hat for promotion , and the names ot
Una Carlson , Minnie Koan , Bert Ajcrs
t'd Lennard Hartson as pupila who have
it been absent during the year. Mlea
nnio 0. Salmon has charge of clasaoa
the 4th A and B grades and mosj
jhly recommends Lottlo "VVhiploy anc
ignata Carlson in the first and Anna
ivy and Augusta Krueger la thesacond.
0 also reports that Nellie Miller and
bert Slnhold have not been absent
ring the year. The 3d B and 0 grades )
1 in charge of Mlsa Abblo 0. Lelghton ,
her room the moat proficient
pila are Emily Scarborough and
llco Holler In the 3d B and Sowsrd
DBS and Lizzie Boodellng in the 3d 0
ido , and the pnpila who have been
itber absent nor tardy during the year
i Fannie Scherstoln and Frank Fealo.
os Agnes McDonald , who baa tbo
A and B grades head * her list of
; ommendntlcn with the names of Sadie
( souring and Sammlo Horse in the 2d
nd Willie Phllllpi and -Mabel Ful-
de in the 2d B. Othalla Kttbach lisa
t been absent during the year. Mrs ,
> renca O. Reid presides over ( ho 2d C
1 3d A grades , and her most proficient
plls are Adolph Llndqnost and Andraw
trick of the 3d A , and Francis Riea
1 Hanney Helegrln of I he 3dO gradog.
idtr charge of Misa Id * L , Reming-
i are the 1ft B and 0 grades , and her
st highly recommended pnplls rro
rrlo Cole end Freddy May in the IstC ,
I Frank Yoger and Lizzlo Uayos In
i let B grades. The principal , Missed IX
> od , takes the primary or 1st A grade , iii
I from among the many bright Jittlo 1
is choojea the names of Jonnlo Uem-
and Cora Mark aa her most proficient
) lls , and the names of Harry Reset -
In , Otto Jones , Anton Soukopi , Loois
silo , Elsie Cooler and Mamie lUsnus- F
who have neither been absent nor
ly this term ,
'he object of this sorlos of articles on
public sclnola calls for a ? much of
dryer details of school work that epaco Is
not allowed for mention of tbo many In
torestlDg features which the reporter
aaw In every room ho vhlted. Indeed ,
the spsco nllottod for the cntlro article
could bo easily taken up by n description
of 'Loftvonworth school and then not do
full justice to each department. The
penmanship , the drAwing , the singing ,
the marching of the pupils in leaving the
building , all wcro excellent and Interest
ing , and yet each can have only the more
mention. I'eforo leaving this school ,
however , wo must mention the names of
Llzzlo Boddollng , Carrie Butler ami
Harry May In Miss Lslgh ton's room who
are oapcclally prcficlont in writing and
drawing. Andrew Patrick , nine years of
ago , wrote for the reporter on his elate a
little fikotch of a atory which ho had road
In the BEE , and the rqorter copied it
verbatim , as follows :
I read In the BKK about torn email boys
ploying on their father's fnrm in a ( front stack
of hay. Tfleif futher wni sowing secil on the
other side of the firm. Tbo larger boy was
six yours of ngo and Urn other four. The oldest
boy went In the homo to coin match , The boy
struck the match. Ho did not know that his
llttlo brother was climbing tip on the other
aide. The boy sot fire to the hay. Great flumea
cnmoup. Ho looked around for his brother.
Then ho wont around on the other sldo. Ho
saw hla brother full of flames.Ho sprang up
after him nnd caught him around the waist ,
and was lifting him down when ho stumbled ,
nnd now was full of llnmca. Ho rolled out
of the fire with hit llttlo brother In his arms.
Ho ran Into the house anrt wrapped a blanket
around Jus brother. Ho put the Ore out.
aho bay loit his own llfo for his brother' * ,
Adolyh Llndquoat also presented the
Br.E man with an Interesting account of
the storm which wrecked tils fother'0
building , nud it la to bo regretted that
lack of upsco forbids Ita publication.
. pure , swoet. sale , and cffcctho Amcilcin
dlstlllatl-n ol Wltch-Hazel. American Pine , Canadft
tir.M&rlKold and Clover-Blossom , called Hunford'o
Ilaolcal Cure for Catarrh , with ono box Catarrlial
Kcsohent ar ( ' ono Sanlord'a Impro\oil | ! In
package , may now bo had ol ill druggiata / $1
Ask for Sanford'8 lladical Cuio
Complcto Local nnd iConstltullonal Trcntmont for
a\ cry formof Catarrh , from a Simple Cold or Influen
za to loss ot Smell , Taste , and Hearing , CoughUron-
chills and CaUrrhal Consumption , ia every rack-
" ! >
Cloreymon , Vocalists ,
And Tubllo Speakers without number owe their pres
ent usefulness and success toSanford's Itadlcal Cure
lor Catarrh.
Kov. Ur. Wiggins says : "Ono of the best remedies
tor Catatrh nay , the beet remedy \\o have found In
& -llfo tlmo of suffering la Sanford'a Radical Cure.
Itclearalho head and throat so thoroughly that ,
taken each morning on rising , there ro no unnltaa-
int secretions and 10 dlsngrccablo hanking during
the entire day , but on unprecedented cloirncts of
rolco and respisatory organs. "
Sold by all drugglet ! , Prlco $1.00
Potter Drug & Chemical ( Jo. Boston.
Weary sufferer from
Rheumatism , Neuralgia ,
WLTA1C CElICTWOWcak ntd Bofo Lungs ,
1 _ Coughs nnd Colds. Weak
Back ? , Weak Stomach and
Bowela , Dyspepsia , Female
Vcakncss , Shooting Pains through the Loins and
tack , try those plasters. 1'laeeJ o er tlio pit of the
tornarh , they prevent and euro Ague I'alns , Dlllloua
lollc , Llier Complaints , and protects the system
torn a thousand Ilia. 250.
Cor. Pierce nnd Patrick Av. , N. Omaha.
We am prepared to do foundrv work of f
ind . _ Wo cast every day. Edge tool a
ab grinding1. Take rod car line street cara
Beers , Clawson & Beers ,
1722 St. Mary's Ave. , Cor. 18th St ,
jbblngl'.omptly Attended
ktlslacllon Guar&DtrcJ. Omaha Neli.
Office find icBldencoN. W. Cor. 17th and Douglas.
Ollico hours , S to 9:30 : a. m : 1 to 4 p. in. , 7 ta 8 p.
. Telephone No. 72.
MendelaBohn & Fisher
Rooms 28 nnd 29 Omaha Natl.Bank Block
) ufrene & Mendelssohn
EO. t. FL-hor , fermery with ; W. L. II.
rchltoQ Chlcaco.
ID District court , Douglas Co , Neb.
No. 37S SwabJesjIo lloddls et al I'hinSlfT )
FxUoo E va. }
Ccorgo Thrall ct al Defendant. J
Ry virtue of on order ot ai'o Issued out of Iho dls-
ct court for Dougl is County , Nebraska , und to mo
eotod. I u-11 on the 23th dayolJune , A. D. 1895
ten o'clock a , m , , of slid day at the north door ot
9 court houao , lu the city ol Omaha , Douglia coun-
Nobrwku , sell at public auction the following do-
Ibed property , to-wlt.
fho north fcrty-tlgbt (19 ( , ) rods cf lot ( i ) fectlon
enty-tlireo 23 , township Illtccn (15 ( , ) north ol range
irtecn 13 , < aet ol thoCtn piinclpal irerldUri lylrg
cetol the Omaha and southciteni roll readcom-
ny'a right of way being the land deeded by JI Ited- ' f ,
: , to Edward Uoddla , by deed beirlngdnoFobru-
/f , U77 , excepting that part com eyed by eild
ddli and iu ( to the Union 1'aciOc Hall road Cora-
ny , October 18th , Jf78 a ) ! illuato In the county
IJouglwanl stata cf Nebra ka , said property to-
sold to satltfy ; let , 816)(8 cotta ol cult , 2d to sat- .
1 John Fabey the turn of 87,419 Sr with Interest
Orcr cent ier annum ; Sd , to-rat'lity Oeorgo
rail the sum of $8Il.lfi , wltti Interest therooa at
percent per annum * l.h Intcroit therein from the
I day of February A , I ) . 1885 , until paid according-
t Judgement tendered by Hie District Couit for
J Douglaj County , at Ils February term A , D.
5 , Inaccrtalu aalon then , and there puidlnir
errlaSarrah Jos-le Iloddl * . etal were plaintiffs
I Qeoigo Thrall was pcfendant.
IAVION. llirLr7It , fihcrlfl.
mtlia , May 26tb , 1886. m 27 J-S-IO-IT
S . o
. CO. ,
lcrn In AVroiiKltt Iron I'lpo , I'limjis ,
u , i'luinliurb' huppllen , ICto.
12 & 104 S. 14th Street , Cor. Dodgo. i
< 11
ti , lOihStrcck. , - OMAUA NED