Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 30, 1880, Morning Edition, Image 2

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OCK COCSTET tRTEXDB we ivlll alwuvB be pleased
to hear from , on all matters connected with
vtoit , country politics , aniS on uy subject
whatever , of ccneial Interests to the people ot
our State. Any information connected ith
ti ejections , i d relating to floods , accident * ,
will be tfadly received. All Bach communlra-
tloig however , murt le a brief * a possible ;
and h y mut in all cages be written on one
side of tl-e sheet only
THE NAME or WRITER , in full , must in each Mid
ererj cane accompauy any
> 6t jturc soott r This 1 * not intended for
publication , butfqyijjjywn satisfaction and
B proof of good feTu !
f candidates for Office wheth
er mvJe br nlf or Iricndz , and whether as no-
loeg or conimunical'ons to the Editor , are
until nominations are made Blicply persoral ,
nd will be cbargrd for ag ndveitlw-rrents.
WE ix > NOHM-sIro contributions of a literary or
poeu al character ; and we will not undertake
top-enncrr rescne theB nie in any c8
ha'eier. Our staff is sufficiently larjft. . to
mure than supply our limiUd ! ppaoc.
AK communications Fhould be addressed to
E. BOSEWATEB , Editor.
of Ohio.
of Xew York.
"The lesrislaturc * hallxu * laws to comet
ahiucs and prcrent utyutt discrimination
and extortion , in all charges of exprttt , tele
graph aiul raih-oad in thit itate
and tnforct ivch taut by adequate penaltict
to the txtoit , if nccettzry , for that purpose ,
of forfeiture of their property and fran-
chitei. " [ Sec. 7 , Art. 12 , Nebraska Con-
otitution , enacted June. ]
GAKFIKLD is the "statesman sol
dier , " and Hancock the "a ately eol-
dler" , and after all what the country
needs i more of the statesman and
lees of the soldier.
THE London jTimesin , an editorial on
the Afghnn situation , expresses the
opinion that the first duty of the
government i to redeem its military
THE Charleston Newt "observes
with pain" the tendency of the
northern democrats to hnrrah before
they are out of the woods. The Ntws
will observe with more pain the en-
deavf r of the democracy north and
south to suppress their groans after
the November election.
IT must have been a pitiful sight to
eo S muelJ. Tilden presiding over
the meeting of the democracy at New
York on Wednesday ovenirg and still
thrusting his alleged wrongs in the
facet of the party which repudiated
bis claims at Oincinnati. Mr. Tilden
has become a monomaniac , with him-
Si If n the basis of his insanity.
LA.WTEES in Naw York are greatly
agitated over a certain provision in
the new code which goes into opera
tion on the first of September , and
which declares that counsel's foes
shall not be paid to unsncceasful con-
testauti out of the contested cases.
After the firat of September it is be-
li ved that the number of insane tes
tators will decrease in a marked man
ner when the lawyers' interests in
ouch cases it taken away.
Judge McCrary , of the circuit court
of ; ho United States , has rendered an
opinion on the right of railway com-
panes ; to cross the track of other rail
ways , that is of the utmost importance ,
not only to the city of Omaha , but to
the entire country. The attempt of
the Union Pacific railway managers to
enjoin the Burlington i Missouri from
croseihg its track on our river front ,
is very properly characterized by
Judge McCrary as an effort to prevent
close co. nectiona between the north-
and southern portions of the state.
Incidentally Judge McCrary adminis
ters a rebuke to the Union Pacific
managers for their arrog'ant attempt
to place that company above the laws
of the state in which that road
is located , and his decision not
only settles the right of way
of any railroad across trie tracks of
another within this state , but the
right of the fitate to regulate the rail
way construction and railway manage
ment by statute. The high-handed
Assumptions of the Pacific railroads
to dominion over the entire continent
and their attempts to evade juct taxation -
ation ro fully brought to light by the
citations of Judge McCrary in the
case of the Union Pacific vs. Pen-
"It was insisted in that case , * ' says
Judge McCrary , "that the Pacific
railroad was created by congress for
public and national purposes and that
likt ) a national bank it was the instru
ment of the general government and
not subject to state jurisdiction for
purposes of taxation. " v This position
was not sustained by the supreme
court which held that the state of Ne
braska had the same legal right to tax
the Pacific railroad that it had to lax
any other olais of property within its
In this caio , just decided by Judge
McCrary , the Union Pacific assumed
that while it had the right to acquire
eminent domain in any part of the
state , it could build a Chinese wall
around its orrn lands to prevent other
railways from acquiring the right to
eminent domain through their
grounds. It will be remembered that
THE BEE was the only paper in Oma
ha which denounced thin at
tempt as tit variance with
public policy and destructive
of our commercial interests. If the
Union Pacific could keep absolute con
irol of our river front for the nex ct
hundred years , Omaha would bi > e
dwarfed into a town of 30,000 to 40-
OOOiahabit&ntE whereas if our river
front is made accessible to rlva'
mlrotde we shall , within th
next twenty yean , have & city
of from 80,000 to 100,000 popu
Ution. There is no doubt tha'
Judge MoCrary's decision would be
sustained by the supreme court if i
were carried there. It is bated 01 :
the sound principle
thatrailways an
highways chartered"for the benefit o
the public , and as such cabnot be used
io obstruct the commerce between
stales or between sections of any one
state ,
The dreadful massacre of Genersl
Burrows' command in Afghanistan is
but the natural outcome of the Brit
ish policy. It is singularly unfortu
nate that the Gladstone ministry ,
which has so persistently opposed that
policy , should now be held responsi
ble for its results. It is eqrally un-
f ( rtunate that at the very moment in
which peace seemed assured and the
English forces having seated a. ruler of
their own creation on the Afghan
throne , were about to evacuate Af
ghanistan , rebellion should again have
broken out and reDpened the endless
controversy which for three years paat
has been draining the resources and
taxing the prosperity of the English
The Afghan war had its origin in
the fears of Lord Beaconsfi eld's ad
ministration lest Russia , pushing her
conquests east from the Caspian ,
should menace the gates of Great Brit
ain's possessions beyond the Hima
layas. The victories gained by Rus
sian arms in Turkistan , the rapid ad
vance of the armies northward
to Kuldja , the secret mis.
sions of Russian emissaries to
the homes of Afghan chiefs and the
apparent intention to ronclude a
friendly alliance with the only coun
try which lay between Russian rule
and English possessions , were eventa
chiefly responsible tor the Afghan
policy of Lord Boaconsfiold's govern
ment Counter efforts were imme
diately made to force an Anglo-Afghan
alliance in upoositiou to Russia , and
the offensive persistency of the Bea-
consfieldgovernmentmet by obstinacy
on the part of the Afghans , who de
clined any interference into their
affairs of state , was principally
responsible for the war which ensued.
The bloody detail ? of. that war are
fresh in the recollection of all. The
sacrifice of life necessary to force en
trance through the rocky passes which
separated India from Afghanistan was
enormous. The natives fought like
tigers in defense of their country , and
the advance towards Cabul was con
tested inch by inch. Tha massacre of
Major Cavagnari and his brave com
mand within the walls of Cabul fol
lowed , and the city waa only recap
tured by Gan. Roberts after heavy
The subjugation of Aghanistan was
now considered complete although the
natives were divided into two classes
one oT which positively refusing to
acknowledge English rile , took vo the
hills and maintained a guerrilla war
fare against the English forces.
Yakoob Khan , the ameer , was de
clared by the English government to
have forfeited his throne , and a
great gathering or durbar of the
chiefs waa called last week to
hold a conference with the English
and acknowledge the supremacy of
Abdur Rahman , an ally of the British
as their ruler. Several of the tribes
refused to attend , and it was noticed
that a number of the chiefs present
maintained a sullen reserve through
out the ceremony. The result WAS
shown on the 14th instant , when a
number of the troops of Shere Ali ,
one of the English allies , mntiued ,
and ominoua reports of the
gathering of hostile mountain
tribes in the vicinity of Cindahar
come to the eara of General Uurrows.
His column was immediately set in
motion to go to Shere Ale's assistance ,
but on the night of the 23rd it was at
tacked by an overpowering force of
natives and almost anlhilated.
The news has created the most tre
mendous excitement in Great Britain ,
when the blunders of the Afghan war
have been since their commencement
matters of daily comment. It is
not just , however , that the
odium of this terrible defeat
to British arms should fall on Mr.
Gladstone's ministry. They found
themselves upon their entry to office
burdened with a foreign policy in
whose inception they had no part , and
whose results they have since endeav
ored to shape to the best of their
ability. It is to Beaoonsfield , with
hia love of glare and glory , his desire
for imperial splendor and territorial
aggrandizement , his disregard of in <
ternational justice and comity , that
the blame of the terrible blow must and
will fall. England has paid dearly for
interference in Eastern politics and
her jealousy of Russian invasion , and
from present indications the end is
almost as distant as when the gates of
Afghanistan were fo ced and the vic
torious troops seated themselves in
triumph in the citadel of Cabul.
TURKEY has finished her note to the
powers and it is understood to be
short and stinging. Dispatches from
Paris announce that an European war
seems imminent and that the prevail 1.
ing impression is that Russia will
form an alliance with France and
England with Austria and Germany.
Should such a war result the partition
of Turkey among the great power *
would be the bone of contention
which would be bitterly fought over.
THE Republican protests that it
does not intend to be "levitous. "
Neither Webster nor Worcester throw
any light on this singular word , which
is supposed to be of Fremont origin.
CHINA has prohibited the importa
tion of petroleum , which they call
"that dangerous American oil. " The
spitheU would seem to refer with
greater propriety to fnsel oil.
I fasting , itis said , that the fat ii
always first consumed , then the spleen.
Thii ii singular. Some individuals
have more spleen than fat and grow
fat upon their spleen.
THE telegraph announces that Dr.
Tanner took an alcohol bath last night
and was in good spirits. This may
refer to the alcohel or to the doctor.
JUDGE McOrary got down to "bot
torn facta" in hia decision against the
UnionPacific track obstruction out.
THE battle cry of the great corrup-
tlonut , "Reform ii necessary" S. J. Pr. .
To the E liter of th B * .
"To those who have imagined that
from the immense rush of settlers into
the western states and territories all
the vacant lauds in the continent were
in a fair way to be taken up at once ,
the following facts may be a source of
comfort. " [ Omaha Herald.
The article of which the above ia an
extract continues and enumerates the
percentage of unsurveyod lands in the
states : For California , 41.4 ; Minus-
seta , 2G.7OreconG5.3Novada ; ; , 83.9 :
Nebraska , 17-9 , and Colorado , 6G.8.
And of the territories : For Wash
ington , G ! > .3 ; Dakota , 77.9 ; Utah,83.4 ;
Wyoming , 87 , Idaho , 875 ; Montana ,
88.5 ; New Mexico , 89.2Arizona ; , 92.7 ,
and the Indian Territory , 38.G
The object of this communication
is not to controvert , but to explain
the statements of The Herald ; for
surely the writer of that article could
net have intended his figures as the
percentage of unsurveyed lands at all
adapted to settlement and cultivation !
although he suggests that the "facts
may be a source of comfort. "
In each and every state and terri
tory mentioned there are Indian res
ervations , of great extent in the ag
gregate , which are not , and until the
extinction of the red man , never will
be open to settlement by th& whites.
But travelers and men of observa
tion will smile at the unintended in
ference of which that article is sus
ceptible , when they reflect that every
acre of the lauds in the states and ter
ritories mentioned , at all suitable for
agriculture or homes have been sur
veyed and offered In the market. Col
orado is mentioned as having 66.8 per
cent , of its whole are unsurveyed.
Beside the fact that every inch of
Colorado is comprised within the
Great American desert , and is sub
stantially a sterile desert , aa a matter
of history , I will say that-I have just
returned from an extensive tour
throunh that state , and that there is
not a green spear of grass , from its
center to its circumference , except
what has been produced by artificial
irrigation , and which treatment has
this year been substantially a failure.
New Mexico is equally , and Arizona
even more desulate. It is true that
in exceptional seasons , too few and
far between to save the husbandman ,
grass has grown in Colorado But it
is alee true that to-day hundreds ,
( said to be eigbt hundred ) dead cattle
which have starved to death this
summer , lie about one abandoned
ranch in South Park , the boasted
elisium of Colorado. But in most of
districts named as in Colorado west of
Denver nineteen-twenthietha of the
of the country , ia a vast sea of moun
tain peaks , cliffts , rocks and indis
cribabledessolationutterly sterile and
worthless for any thing save raining ,
and from personal observation I verily
believe that not more than one out
of each ten thousands of those who
seek mineral treasures iu Colorado
and contiguous mining districts ever
get back one dollar of their invest
ments. This is a poor show for homes
in any of the mining districts. After
coining some twenty or thirty miles
eastward of Cheyenne , on the Union
Pacific railroad , I wa ? pleased to find
eastwardly along the line of that road
a fine growth of grass , increasing in
qnantity thitherward , pastured by
hundreds of thousands of thrifty cat-
tie. The same cannot be aaid of the
latitude of Denver , Jolorado Springs
or Pueblo. The Union Pacific rail
road and the Burlington and Missouri
lines traverse a section of country
whflre the sail is excellent and rain
and moisture is more abundant west
ot North Platte than it is more south
in the same , and therefore
cannot be said to be in the so-called
"rainless district. "
But I assert without the fear of
contradiction , that the only desirable
untaken lands in the west to any con
siderable extent , suited to agriculture ,
having a deep rich prairie soil , good
climate and sufficient rain and moist
ure , are in the beautiful state of Ne
braska east of North Platte , and are
chiefly owned by the Union Pacific
railroad company and the Burlington
and Missouri railroad company in Ne
braska , and the intervening sections
chiefly taken up by individuals or pri
vate companies , who hold them at
about the same price asked by the
railroad companies. These lands are
the finest in the world and will proba'
bly all be purchased for homes within
from three to five years , and in in
creased value will double the purchase
price the first three years.
People who want western homes
are alarmed , and justly so. In a few
more years all the lands in the United
States worth cultivation will be taken
and instead of the luxury the afflu
ence of a rich Nebraska farmer , too
many will be obliged to seek a scanty
subsistence in the great workshops
where capital enslaves labor and the
independence and pride of citizenship
is lost in the degredation of unre
warded enterprise. OBSERVER.
The Lead City Masons and Odd Fel
Iowa have purchased a lot for a ceme
Dead wood has 3.773 inhabitants
and Lead City the second citv has 1-
The Falaebottom ditch is now com
pleted to within two miles of Dead
Nearly all the mills at Central are
standing still , and quiet times are tht
There are now building in Dead
wood no less than half a dozen tub
stnntial brick blocks and more are con
Grass is ao scarce on Grindston
creek that there is not enough to make
five tons of hay in a district of twenty
four miles.
The corner-stone of the SpenrQsl
academy was laid on the 24th. The
foundation is finished and the carpenters
ters are at work.
The Homestake paid its ngua
monthly dividend , aggregating $30 ,
000 , on the 26th. Total of 19 diri-
dends , § 557,000.
The Homestake company's furnace
will be In running order in a few
days , with a cupola capable of melting
two tons of iron at a heat ,
A laborer on the toll road near the
De&dwood driving park struck rich
gravel in a small gulch and made a
good thing ot it by working the nod.
Central City was recently visited by
a hail storm that laid low the garden
trurk and destroyed crops. The storm
only extended a abort distance from
the town.
A force of sixty-three men and fif
teen mowing machines are at work
pnting up hay for use at the different
stations on the Fort Pierre stage
The hay crop is light. Ranchmen
claim that it will not be half as heavy
as it was last season , on account of
the extreme dry weather in the early
part of the season.
The limited supply of water afforded
by Silver creek has induced parties
with _ omc capital to investigate the
practicability of bringing in the water
from BoxElder creek.
Roehford baa a bonanra. In the
BUni-By mine on the lowest level a
rein of ore three feet in thickness
wss usetrthed thtt vill RO 3100 to tha
ton , and the people of that camp srs
There is a demand for dwelling
house * in Rapid City and not one is
vacant. (
Lama Bradley , a desperado who a
tew years ace was the Dick Turyin of
highwaymen in the Hills , was recently
killed in a friendly game of ooker in
Texas , which causes many of the vic
tims ' of this monster to rejoice.
The owner of a ranche on the
Lower Whitewood , finding a drouth
imminent , and fearful of his success
with a crop of wheat , ordered the ir
rigating ditch turned on , and claims
to"have cleaned upS55.30 ingold-duit
when it was turned off.
Bald Mountain is predicted to be
the coming lucky camp , and that in
five years it will produce more bullion
than any other in the Hills. It is
claimed that the ore assays higher
than the Comstock ever run.
There is a lively competition going
on among the freight haulers on the
road between Lead and Deadwood
which has brought the rates down to
seventeen centa per hundred for
heavy freight , and contracts have
been taken at fifteen.
The gravel in Bear gulch is said to
je uniform and paying when water is
t hand. There is a movement to
jring the waters of the Little Spoar-
ish into that section. The water can
) a carried Into Bear ovur an easy
rade at a distance of twelve to four-
een miles.
Work on the Castle creek hydraulic
ompany's tunnel is progressing rap-
dly During the hat two weeks they
lave made over thirty feet , and it is
low confidently expected that by the
middle of September the waters of
lastle creek will "be turned through
he tunnel.
The census returns for Pennington
ounty show a mining population of
.533 as against the Rapid City or gran-
; er population of 638. A determined
ffort at removal of the county seat
will now be in order. Heretofore the
; rangers were in the majority. Rapid
Jity is from fifteen to forty miles dis-
ant from the nearest mines.
Work on the Spearfiah ditch is pro-
Dressing. Thirty five mon are at
work in the contractors' saw-mill get-
ing out lumber for the flume , and the
one-million foot contract , which is
about one-half sawed. Four miles of
ditch is dug , and tunnels one and two
are finished. The original contract
was to [ bring this ditch to Deadwood -
wood in three years from the time the
work was commenced on it , which will
be about Christmas.
The Boulder park toll road is now
sufficiently completed to bo deemed a
good road. A Deadsrood paper con-
_ ratulatingthe people on the construc
tion of this new route to that city
states by way of argument to show its
superiority over the old route , that
two mule trains left Sturgis City to-
jether for Deadwood , one of them
coming through on UIB Boulder park
road and arriving in the afternoon of
the same day , and the train that went
by Crook City arrived more than 24
houra later.
The great drawb&ck in the Southern
Hills is the scarcity of water There
is none now , excepting what is iu
French creek , and there ia no more
there at present than would be re
quired to run a 20 stamp mill. If
these mines prove rich enough to pay
for the milling , water will bo brought
iu , as from snrveyes that have been
made it has been demonstrated that
from the waters of Beaver creek 1000
miners' inches can be brought in at an
altitude sufficient to wet all of their
mines , and companies have buuu or
ganized for that purpose.
The outlook for transportation over
the Pierre route is bad for five
weeks ahead. Mud abounds enough
to make pulling bad. During the cur
ly part of tha season it was so dry that
the grass attained no height , and had
become so dry that it would burn , un
til about a month ago , when it rained
nearly all the time. An immense
amount of water fell , more than has
ever been known to fall before in the
same length of time. Streams that
usually have but little water iu them
were from six to ten feet deep , and
ravines were axle deep to a wagon for
Presidential Chanc „ , .
Milwaukee Sentinel
The electoral college has 3G9 votes ,
185 being necessary to elect. The re
publicans are certain of 157 and the
democrats certain of 138 , leaving 74
doubtful. Garfield will need 28 votes
more than are conceded to him and
Hancock 47. The outlook is as ful
lows :
Republican Colorado , Illinois ,
Iowa , Kanea ? , Maine , Massachusetts ,
Michigan , Minnesota , Nebraska , New
Hampshire , Ohio , Oregon , Pennsyl
vania , Rhode Island , Vermont and
Wisconsin 157.
Democratic Alabama , Arkansas ,
DelawareFlorida , GeorgiaKentucky ,
Louisiana , Maryland , Mississippi ,
Missouri , North Carolina , Tenneesec ,
Texas , Virginia , West Virginia.
Doubful California , Connecticut ,
Indiana , Nevada.New Jersey and New
York 74.
If Garfield carries New York he
will be elected , but the loss of New
York does not necessarily defeat him.
If he-loses New York and carries
California , Indiana and Nevada , he
will lack but four votes of election ,
which Connecticut or New Jersey
would supply. The probabilities are ,
however , that if he loses New York
he will also lose Connecticut and New
Jeney. Usually the three stitea go
together , although there have been
exceptions enough to leave a hope bs
to both the smaller states. All the
possibilities are embraced in this
That if Garfield carries California ,
Indiana , Nevada , and either Connect !
cut , New Jersey or New York he wil
bo elected , and-if he carries New
York alone he will be elected.
The democrats , are very confident
of carrying California on the Chinese
question , but as Blaine is to stump
the state , their confidence may bt
misplaced. Connecticut and Now
Jersey are likely to go with New
York. Indiana , though doubtful
will probably go tc the republicans ,
For convenience , tha following tables
of the possibilities are given :
Garfield is certain ot 157
New York 35
Total 192
This would give him a majority in
the electoral college of fifteen.
Garfield certain of 15"
California 6 i
Indiana li
Total 181
This would give him four less than
a majority , which Connecticut (6) ( ) or
New Jeraey (9) ( ) would supply. It is
not altogether removed from the pos
sible that the republicans msy carry
North Carolina (10) ( ) , although it is
generally conceded to the democrats.
The work of the campaign , there
fore , will be mainly in California , Con
necticut , Indiana , Nevada , New Jer
sey and New York chiefly in New
York , which will be likely to direct
Connecticut and New Jersey. And
it is in these states that the democrats
will spend their money. The efforts
of the democratic local papers to make
it appear that Wisconsin is good fighting
ing ground simply Indicates their de
sire for funds rather than an interest
in the successof the democratic party.
Every dollar given to Wisconsin leavens
ons the chances of the party in the
doubtful states , ' tha managers of
both parties are ahrewd enouph to un
derstand this , and whatever newspa
per or politician has hoped for a chance
at a campaign bar'lvill be disap
Not Any in-Theirs I
Tha democrats have not been at all
modest in laying claim to republicans
who were sure to vote for Hancock.
But it certainly reacts upon them
when they use the names of republi
cans without authority or justification.
Hera are two cases in point : The
following letter is addressed to the
editor of The New Ynrk Tribune :
"Sm : My attention has just been
called t > the following in Tno New-
York Express of July 20 :
" 'It is whispered about the corri
dors . .f the Fifth Avenue Hotel that
Hamilton Fiah , Jr. , is at heart a Han
cock man , imd will show his hand
presently. '
"Allow me to say that there is
about as much truth in it as there is
iu most of the democratic claims of
republican support for their ticket.
As I am of opinion that Gen. Gar-
field's flection will insure an adminis
tration which will be not only in
name but in fact republican , I shall
give him my hearty support.
'Tours respectfully ,
"Garrison's , July 24 , 1880 "
Hon. William Williams , of Indiana ,
has been claimed by ( he democratic
preta as a recent conver"to " the de
mocracy. But he denies the soft im
peacliment , and takes ofcasion to de
clare his position aa follows :
. "I consider Gen. Hancock's nomi
nation by the rebel democracy aa
simply a decoy to entrap democratic
soldiers to support the ticket , and
thus enable the southern brigadiers ,
with the aid of their northern allies ,
to get peaceable control of the govern
ment they failed to shoot to death in
the war. and attempted to starve to
eath by legislation in congress unless
he laws to protect ballot-box
rom fraud were repealed. "
It is difficult to see what the demo-
racy can make by circulating fahe
eporis relative to the allegiance and
oyalty of such well-dnown republi
ana. But the democrats are desperate
nough to do anything.
Hoadley and Cronin.
Cle eland Leader.
In his reckless speech , delivered on
he park Thursday evening , Judge
loadley said : "General fiarfiold islet
lot a good lawyer , " and then proceed
ed to repeat the slanderous and ex-
iloded stories in reference to the De
Solyer case. For Judge Hoadley to
say that "General Garfield is not a
good lawyer , " shows either a want of
delicacy and good taste on his part , or
ilse he is influenced by a feeling
of resentment ho may have against the
general. If the latter , it was caused
by the fact that in 1877 , when the
_ roit case of the foreclosure of the
Mortgage and sale of the Mobile &
Dhio railroad was argued before the
United States district court at Mobile ,
General Garfield was the leading
counsel on one tide , and on the other
side was Judge Hoauley , who was
Beaten on every legal point by Gene
ral Garfield , who won the case.
Judge Headley may , however , boast
of one achievement which crowns his
fame as a great lawyer and entitles
lim to be able to judxethe merits of
all of his brethren at the bar. He
was one of Tilden's lawyers to pre
sent the claim of that jjreal cipher
chief before the electoral commission.
He had assigned to him the Oregon
case. He spoke more houra than any
of his associates , and devoted his legal
abilities to the de'ence of the Cronin
Fraud , and it resulted in hia triumph
antly obtaining a unanimous vote of
the commission in fact , he was the
only lawyer who obtained a unaiii-
mous vote of that tribunal. Instead
of the usual vote of 8 to 7 , the com-
mission decided unanimously against
Cronin and Hoadley's six houra'
speech defending that extraordinary
specimen of an Oregon fraud. After
making such an exhibition of his legal
ability before the commission , it comes
with remarkably poor grace for Judge
Hoadley to decry the merits of Gen.
8.irfield as a lawyer , especially when
he w s so signally defeated by him at
Mobile. Our advice to Judge Head
ley is to be more modest and not ex
pose himself to the charge of being
vindictive in his personal feelings to
wards Gen. Garfield for reasons that
are now obvious.
"SWAKTON , Vt. , September 19.
"I suffered _ greatly for years from Piles ,
and tried various remedies for relief with
out success until I used Kidney Wort. If
the disease shows symptoms of return , as
has been the case , I have never failed to
chech it by the use of this medicine ! I
have a son eleven years old who had for
years uniformly wet his bed nights , and
all the prescriptions of different physicians
were ineffectual in checking it. I was as
sured by a physician that "Kidnew-Wort"
was just tae medicine to cure him , and
sure enough a trial was completely suc
cessful. I regard the medicine invaluable
for Pile * and Kidney diseases.
- - .
Ladies are wild about "Brie a-
Bras" and will talk , talk , talk about
them world without end. Such ladies
should be&OZODONT and use it be
fore they descant upon their hobbies ,
especially if the prosecuted one is a
male. It gives a flavor to the con
SPALUINO'S GUTE will prevent a
break in a five four's talk on bric-a-
lg the mo t important question to-day with suf
feting millions who , when looking at the lonjf
list of usulc-8 pile nostrums , feel 18 < h afllictei
Bible Patriarch , like exclaiming : "I hive heard
many such things , miserable comforters are ye
Ml , how long will ye vex my soul and break me
In pieces with worcUV" It 19 not recorded thai
JOD had piles , but be cou'd not have had a > iy
thin ; : mo'6 painful , and thoeamc question mlehi
have been asked then as since for three thou-anc
ye . Can piles be cured ? We belies e that Dr.
-ilabee has solved the problem , for nothing is
inorocertain than tnat lia "Anakefls" doe. ah
solutely and promptly cure the -worst cases of
pilot. When half a million of aftided assert poei
lively that it has cured them , and In 20 yearg no
one han u < ed the doctor's wonderful remad }
v.ithout instant relief , and by following hU sim
ple instructions as to habit and diet , all wire
Dcnefllte.l and over 95 per cent , cured , and argu
menu and theories of those who Jiaven't used
them , go for naught Anakesis is now prescrib
ed by physician * of all rchoolsandhasproaouiic
ed aa near Infallible aa is possible. It la easily
appliel. perfectl } stife. Instantly relieves pain ,
and ultimately cures the most Inveterate cases
It has grandly sohtd the proHem th it Piles cai
be cured. Samples of "Anake-ls" are eent free
to all suffereis , on application to P. Neustaedter
4 Co . sole manufacturers of Anakems , Box 3940
New YorK. Also sold by druggists everywhere
Price 31 per box.
EucKien's Arnica Salve
The BEST SALVE in the world f or
Outs , Bruises , Sores , Ulcers , Salt
Rheum , Fever Sores , Totter , Chapp
ed Hands , Chilblains , Corns , and al
kinds of Skin Eruptions. This Salve
li guaranteed to give perfect aatiafac
tied in every case or money re funded
Price 25 cents per box. For sale by
8dly , T. K. ISH.
cr _ c.
Capitol Ave , , Opp. Masonic Hall ,
B. A. FowtiR. JAMES H. dcoir.
Designs for buildings of any description on
exlhibitlon'at our office. We have had over SO
yean experience in designing and superintend.
Ing public building and rHidenec * . Plans and
estimates tarnished on short notice.
ROOM B , UNION BtOCK , rn20-6m
TT TREATS upon HEALTH , HYGIENE , and riijei-
J eal Culture , and is a complete eJcyclop.Mifi of
information for invalids ftml tlioie who slider from
Xervou * , Exhausting and Hilnful Di e.i.Hi. hvtry
subjectthatbeirsupon hr-ilthaml human h.ipuiir i.
rccrliM attentbu in its paijri : and UKlainr < ] Ur
tiouiatked who hair ri.-a | > HIM !
of ft cure , ate an w ? r l , and \aluatili > inform'ti H.
n volunteered to all whoirn in need of meilinl * !
vice. The snbjw-t of Elwric Belli rtriM .V
and the hundred ind nut qne tmn of - !
Hnttto auif.rius hmaiintT , iiv .lul ) , .
and explained.
explained.YOUNG MEN
Visor , niid iso-lily Ti
* 1tiur 1 tiiiilr1'1 *
xtti \tiur TH j--- >
inf > rtintinu worth thousand *
Qreateat Discovery of the Age.
Wonuc.-ful dhscovcriesin thi world havobeon made
Among other things nhcre Santa Claua stayed ,
Children oft oak If he makes gooda or not ,
If really he Urea in a mountain of snow.
Last year an excursion sailed clear to the Pole
And suddenly droppedinto whatgcemedlike&hola
Where w ender ot wonders they found a new land ,
iVhile fairy-like beinua appeared on each hand.
Tlicro were mountains like ours , with morj
beautiful ( .Teen ,
And far brigh'er akios than ever were utoii ,
Birds with the hues ) of a rainbow were found ,
While flowcru of exquisite fragrance were grow
Ing around.
Not ! on < were they left to wonder In doub.
A beiti ? soon came they had heart ! much ahout ,
Tnas Santa CUus' self and thit they all nay ,
3elt okcd like the picture * eaeeevery diy
lie drove up a team that looked tery queer ,
'T\vaH a team f grasshoppers instead ot reindeer ,
lie rode tu a shell instead of a nloUli ,
But ho took them on toird and drove them
au ay.
Ho showed them all u\er hig wonderful realm ,
And factories making goods for women nd men.
Furriers were working on hats great and small ,
To Bunce'd tliev said they were sending them all.
'v'ris Kinsrle , the Ole > e Makertold them at once ,
All our Glovesweare sending to Dunce ,
Sa ta allowed them suspenders and many tlilnirs
Saving I alae took these to fiiund Bunco's store.
Santa Claug tiicn whispered a secret he'd tell ,
As in On aha etcr } one knew Bunco well.
He therefore should send Ills goods to hia care ,
Knowing his frie d uill get their full share.
Now remember ye dwellers In Omaha town ,
All who want presents to "mice's go round ,
For Bhirta , collars , or glovea great and small ,
Send > our eister or aunt one and all.
Buncc , Champion Hatter of the Wait , Douglas
gtrret. Oraalin
( Formerly of GUh & Jacob ! )
So. 1417 Karnham St. , Old Stand of Jacob 01 *
o/Oh/.s nv rKLKHRAPa SOLICIT h
i , . r. itiock. iirh M.
fieah an 2 3ll Mtutn o all klnda cuujtanl
on hand , prureasoinble. . VeRetables In sen ?
on. Koodtlr'itoioil ' tot lit jurt of the clt ) .
v ) V rh Irtth *
( Of fn mnni > raiyat homo. SairmlM worth
J5j IU )4)ZU ) 5 free. AddrcM 9tlnSoff" & Co. ,
Portland , Maine.
The owuer nf the celebrated Raolio
Banks , near LOUISVHJ.P : , NKB. , hiwj
now ready at the depot at Louisville , on
the B. & M. railroad ,
to fill any order at reasonable pricuo. 1'ur-
ties desiring a white front or oru.uneutu
brick will da wel ! ( o givd us u call or sent :
for sample.
J. T. A. HOOY K , Prop. ,
.11. K. KISUO.V.
General Insurance Agent ,
don , Cash Assets f6.107,12Z
WES1CHKSTEH , N. Y. , Capital l.OOO.COJ
THE MERCHANTS , ot Newark , N. J. , 1,000,09 (
01RARD FmEPhHadelphlaCapital. . 1,000,000
Ital 900,000
FIREMEN'S FUND , California 800,000
NEM A tK FIRE INS. CO. , Assets. . . . 800,000
AMERICAF CENTRAL , Assets 300,000
Southeast Cor. of Fifteenth & Douglas St. ,
mcnS-dly Oil AHA , NKB.
Machine Works.
J , F , Hammond , Prop. & Manager
The moat thorough appointed and complete
Machine Shops and Foundry In the state.
Castings of every description manufactured.
Engines , Pumpg and every class o machinery
made to order.
Special attention < lven to
Well AugurSfPulIcys , Hangers
Shuftlnc , Bridge Irons , Geer
Cutting , etc.
Plansfornew MachlneryMeachanlcal Draught
lug. Models , etc. , neatly executed.
360 Harnev St. . Bet. 14t antl I6tn
The Cashier of the First National Bank , Tro ,
Ohio , 83 } a :
TROT , O. , Deccmoer 30th , 1879
DiC BOSANKO MKDI I.NB Co. , , 0. :
GIXTLRMK.S : I was troubled \dtli Rhcuma
tism last spring in the acute f > m so bidly that
I was unable to use my hand. Through the rec
ommendations of my friends , I was induced to
try jour Rheumatc Cure , nliirh immediately
be/anto soothe , comfort and allay 'he pain , ai.d
in a short tlmn 1 waa relieved of thin distressing
disease I take gr at pleasure in rtcomme ding
thla > hluable reiedy totho-e simihrly Dected.
Yours respectfully , JNO.L MEREDITH.
Thsa remedies djieak for themselves. To try
them ia to be cured. Ifou canuot get ihrm o
your Drurfrlst , by romittlnj ? us 83.00 w wll
send you four routes of the Rheumatic Cure , or
six of the Itle Remedy , by express prepaid.
Ohe plain directions for shipping-
The Dr. Bosanko Medicine Co.
m24-d wtf Agent , Omaha
. /oil's , Bit. 9th and 10th Sti. , OXAHA.
First quality distilled Wine and Cider Vinegar
of any strength below eastern prices , and war
ranted Just as good at wholesale ind retail.
Send for price list. ERNST KUEBS ,
Inh03m Uanayer.
Omiha , > eb , July 26,1SSO. /
SealeJ proposals in duplicate , subject to the
usual conditions , will be received at this office
until 1 o'clock a m. , on Aoguit list , 1850. at
which time and place they will be opened in
p esence of bidden for furnishing and delivery ,
at the subtis'ence warehouse in tnh city , 312
barrels of flour.
To be made of No. i sprint'wheat , half hard ,
halfaof orOJrtsi. To be iweitej before grind
ing and mixed in milling. To be high ground.
The b&rre's to be of tha best quality new and
s'ronp , well co < perej with hickory hu-pa , ' ( Hliy
heid lined. No machine nude barrel * will be
accepted. Simp'e * of flour to be E nt In with
proposals , and all to be delive ed by October 9th
ihe government re rvea th right to reject any
or all propojils. Blank prop-ail and full Information
mation as to Ihe manner of bidding , conditions
to be observed by bidders and terms of contract
and payment , wI ] be tarnished on application to
thla office. Envelopes contalolaz prtp sals
should be marked : "Proposals for flour atcma-
ha , " and addressed to the underslgneJ.
THOMAS WILSON , Capt. and C. 8.
WHOcomn to Omahajjighly recommended
u an accomplished tcicher of ,
German and French , li desirous 01 securing a
class la either of these branchej. She will open
a school shortly , but for tht present parties con
addrea her at Max Meyer A. Bro.'i music ( tor * .
Business'ransactedsime as that of n Incor
porated Bank.
Accounts ke-pt In Currency or gold subject to
lUht check without notice
Cirtifieates of Jepoa t ii utl pira * le in three ,
! ix and twelve months , hearing interest , or on
2 < ? mind without tnttreit
AiU.iiceomade to uatomera on approved se-
: uruiM at market raies of Interest.
Bin and gel ] sold. WIN of < "cchat ge Govern
ment , State , C .un y an I CHj Bonds.
Draw sigln Draft * on En land , Ireland , Scot-
Inn J , and all parts of Europe.
Sell E .ropein Paaite Tickets.
Cor. 13th ana Farnnam Streets ,
Organized ai a National IHnk , Awruat 20. lbC3.
Capital and Profits Over$300,000
S ecially outhorized by the Secretary or Treasury
to recche Subscription tu the
.s KOUSTZE , President.
At'ocsrcs KOUSTZR , Vice PresiJent.
II. W. YAKS , < 'aehicr.
A. J. POPLETOX , Attorney.
1 ? . U. Dtvn , Ass't Cashier.
Thig bank receivesdeposit without rc-.arJ to
limes time certificates bearing Interest.
Draws drafts on San Fiancisco and principal
cities Pf the United States , aljj London , Dublin ,
Edinburgh and the principal cities of the conti
nent of Europe.
Sells pass tgo tickets for Emigrant * in the In-
man line. majlitf
Geo. P. Semis'
15th Doiiytas XU.t Omaha , Neb.
This aencydoc6 STRICTLY a broktine busi
ness. Does notspeculate , and therefore any bar
gulua on Ita liookaaie Insured to Ita p&trona , In
nteaJ of being goblihd up hy the agent
No. 1403 Farnham Street
Office North bide opp. Grand Central Hotel.
Nebraska Land Agency.
1505 Fatnham St. OmuhaiVt , ! r.
400,000 .ACRES ti , re fully selected land in Fastern
Nebraska ! for sale.
( treat Bargains in fmprmed farms , and Omaha
Late land Com'rU. P. R. R 4p-teb7tf
Byron Reed & o. ,
Keep BI complete abstract of title to all Real
Estate . ( i Omaha and DougUa County. mavltl
Cor. Randolph St. & 6th Ave. ,
$2.00 AND $2.50 PER DAY
Located In the business cenbe , convenient
to places of amusement. Elegantly funiiahe < ( . '
containing all modem Implements , paraengrer
elevator , ic. J. II. CL'MMINUS , Proprietor ,
Council Bluffs , Iotva
On line ot Street Rallwsy , Oinnibui 'o nd ( rom
all tramg. RATES Parlor floor $3.00 per day ;
second floor. S2.SO per da } * ; third floor. SJ.OO.
The but furnished an.i mon com nodloua honse
in the city. OKO.T. | PIIELPS. Prop ,
The Metrojwlitan i * cenlrallj- located , and
first c'aea in eveiy respect , haIOK recently been
entirely renoa'ed Ihe public will flnci It a
comtortable and homelike house. mar&tf.
Schuylcr , Neb.
Klist daft ) House , Good Mealg , Good liedi
Alrj Rooms , and kind and accommndatlDK
treatment. Tw i good ( ample rooms. S ; > eci
atUntiori paid to commercial travelers.
S. MILLER , Prop. ,
jjohnyler , Neb.
Laramie , Wyoming.
Tba miner's resort , coed accommodations ,
argeaample room , charges reasonable. Special
attention given to traveling men
11-tf _ H. C. H1LLURD. Proprietor.
Cheyenne , Wyoming.
First-el s , Fine large Simple Roomg , one
block from depot. Trains stop from 20 minute *
to 2 hours for dinner. Free Bus to and from
Dap-.t. Jtatea 8ZOO. fcLSO and 03.00 , according
to room ; s ngle meal " 6 cents.
A. 1J. BALCOM Proprietor.
ANDREW BORDEN. Cnlef Cl./k. ml6-t
Weekly Line of Steamships
Lmlnl .Vew York Ererj Thuridaj at 2p.m.
England , France and Germany.
For Paasagi ; app'y to
General Pisaeoj , , Ag nU ,
1 > . B.
Wholtaile Dealer In Foreign nj Domeit
Fruit , IJntUr , iyyt. Poultry , GBK. HMBI , B
eo ° , Card , Fran Flib , and Agent fer EOOTHU
OWTKB8 , noTMm
Everything Advertised Will Be Exhibited Positively.
I pledge my reputation anil my personal ord that my bo for tb geaion of 1SS *
contains more novelties , bmnra extensive , expeusi'.e , beautiful , and m every wav th gtxnJMt
and best public entertainment 1 e er prosenfoi to the public. P. T. "SAKNUM.
The Sensation of the Day. A Furore of Excitement. Tke Same
Attractions and Programme as Given in New York , Brooklyu Bos
ton , Oaicago , and all Large Cities , with all the Novel Features ,
Which Compose
Thi * Htnaon It will exhibit in
the tame attract ! ' ns in the same pro r mma. as given in y w Tort , Bojton , Brooklyn , and
all larce cities , under an imineiwo patill n , with n seating capacity of 10,000 , mad of CW.CKX ) metreo
of patent French Water-Pioof canvas , imported for and uwJON'LY by thij Show , Hundred * of
new features added to the rincile attractions of
be named principle formr Sik-wns Araonr the mo t notable may
The late sensation of London , Paris , ami .Yew York , iu her TERKIFICAEKKLDIVE , orEAOLE
SWOOP , crossing the immen > e pavilion c n 3. Single Spider Web Wire mounting tu tba teprn wt
height of the pavilion from which the make * her Aerial Headforemost Dive , iii < > pct , n.l Ii .J-
terwards Shot from an Enormous Canton.
A GROUP OF NATIVE ZULUS In their national wmg ? , dances and fentiiMea.
MADAME DOCKKILL in her remarkable barebook aitonFOUItND SIX HORSES
MIS3 EMMA LAKE , in her beautiful Manage Act.
STALLIONS , till appearing in new scene * , tricks and evolutions , on ier th direction of MONSIEl'R '
ijoc > A [ vim
MADAME NELSON , La Charmcu-p dei Colombei. witta her flock of Educated DOVM
A YOKE OF TRAINED OXEN iu an entirely odd and novel perfoirrunce
worka THE FIRE HORSE "SALAMANDER , " In hIneroarkaM act , surrounded bv a BUM of Flr -
MADAME MARTHA and HEBRNEYOAARDtu ch nnlnDouhIeFoUr-II r > Act J M aw *
S1GNOR tERASTAIN in his gematlonal Bareback Act. '
A CIRCUS COMPANY rf the beet urtltU In Europe or America.
A VAST MFXAOERIEof the larest Wild A-.imaU , Bird * and Reptile * , including th Lar it
Hippopo-amua in AmeiicaLhlnlralIf , the Finest Den Of Uaniral Tigers overseen. 4c. c.
A MU'EfM OF 50,000 CURIOSITIES U pt COSTENTENUS. the Tatooed Greek. th PALES.
TINE 01 ANT , LITTLE QUEEN MAB , the pretty tinv Dwarf
WHEN BAKNUM COMES jou will we HVERVrilINO ADVERFHKD and Tea Ttmej more Seat-
m/ Capacity of Exhibition Tent. 10 COO. At 9 o'clock on tha m jruin of trie d iv of th tbltUo
a GRAND FREE STREET PAOFANT , never bsfor , equalled '
Doors open at 1 and 6:30 : p m Performance * at 2 and 8pm , thm ifivinan hour and a Ivdf
to view the Menagerie and Museum More the evening performance begim.
Children under nine 25 centa , Reaerrtxl ScaU extra.
THE LIFK OF CAR.VUM , will be for s Te on the ground * an J In the tefc. Prioa50c nU rluta-
paper , 25 centa 'Lion Jack , " Mr B ir urn' * latest story. , price 7S cts.
3"For the accommodation of Indies , children and all who ilaiire to avoid the crowd lurrouo.llaj
the ticket wagonj on the show grounds , Mr. Barnum will opan a ttckent offlca on the dtrofex-
hibltion , for the sole of TICKETS AND RESERVED SE.VTS at mual slight France t EDUOLM A
ERICKSON 3 Jewel.y Store , oppoiite Postofflce- '
Ltdies , children and othe.-H wjhinir to atroiJ the cro * in 'lie evening , ara .ivi e > ] to ittand th
Afternoon Exhibition
3rKxrur lou Trains on alt ijjlruad-i on tljediy of exhibition at reduced rate *
Unil exhibit m COUNCIL BLUFFS. July 29th ; COMJMBU-i , July S st ; CHEYENNK. At .2Dd-
QBKELetV. Aug. 7thKBARNKVAuj. 9th ; FHEMONT , Auy. IJt'u ; Lincoln. AUJllth. .
Carpetngs ! 1 . Carpetings 1
Old Reliable Carpet House ,
I3ST 18Q8. )
Carpets , Oil-Cloths ,
Matting , Window-Shades ,
Lace Curtains , Etc.
I Hake a Specialty of
And have a Full Line of
Mats Rugs Stair Rods
, , , Carpet-
Lining Stair Pads , Crumb
Clothes Cornices
, , 1
Cornice Poles , Lambrequins , Cords ajid Tassels ;
In fact Everything kept in a Firat-OIasa Carpet House.
Orders from abroad solicited. Satlsluctlon titmrtmteed
Call , or Address
John B. Detwiler ,
Old Reliable Carpet House , OMAHA.
H. J. ZaDESXES & CO. ,
1317 & 1319 DOUGLAS STREET ,
, IfcTEIB.
Positively no Goods Sold at Retail.
In Kegs and Bottles ,
Special Blgurea to the Trade. Families SuppUed at Beo0on bU
Prices , Office , 339 Douglas Street , Omafea ,