Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 21, 1882, Page 4, Image 4

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The Omaha Bee
Pub'-Wied every rooming , except Sunda
Dhe only AlonJay wornlng dally ,
One ynr. . . . .110.00 |
Biz Montht n.OOJOne
rUB WEEKLY BHB , published a
\Vcduesday. .
One Ye r.aOOThreeMonlb | . , I
UMotth * . . . . 1.001 One s !
or Newsdealers In the United State * .
litl'itn relating to Now * and Editorial ran
en fchouM be nddrciwod to the Eunon c
HU81VI333 LETTKBS-A11 Btulno
Hitters and KcmUtnncM should bo ft
ore-sod to TUB BHK I'DBUsniwo Coi
TAUT , OMAHA. DrafU , Chock * nnd I'm
ffico Ordern to bo tnndo payable to U
rder of the Company |
Iho BEE PUBLISHING 00 , , Props
Tt ! ROSEWATEIt. Editor.
Vnl'a nnti-inoiiopoly record Blill re
fuses to appear in print.
DEMOCRATIC politicians are rnakin
nntnurous trips to the cant which at
said to bo "for rovonuoonly. "
THE backbone of .tho khedive i
wonderfully atilT since six British ger
orals and 20,000 troops hayo ntarto
for Epypt.
Some of Jay IlubboU'a assosamon
fiontla have Rene to Georgia , and Mi
Atlanta Constitution is in deut
whether or not thin is a frco country
A 7.KALOUH young man in Indlaiiap
olis is said to liaro rnado a vow tha
ho will novr vote until his mother am
sitter can accompany him to the polls
Ho will wait a few years.
A largo reception of cHi/.orm wa
given to the Utah commission on Sat
urday in Salt Lake. The commissioi
can now devote themselves to the reception
coption of testimony and salaries.
PnouisER of land ofliccs am
patronagfjwhich ho hasn't got to givi
and never will have at his disposal an
Yalenthio'a taump cards in his "walk
a-way" fight in the Third district.
that ho has consented to bo a candi
date for governor of Now York. Thi
loaves the field open to Cornell am
Wadsworth as the proforod republicai
AN eastern exchange prints a para
graph entitled "How a Mistake Mad *
Democrats , " If the toplo had boot
"How Democrats Make Mistakes' '
two columns would not have exhaust
ed the subject.
SBWELL , of Now Jersey , is workim
night and day against the renomina
tion of Rube son. The sooner th
w parly unloads Mr. Robosoti the lee
V dead weight it will have to carry ii
the coming campaigns. Whether hi
Is guilty or uot of the serious charge
made againgt his integrity , thuro is i
very general belief among voters tha
thuro is too much emoko in his neigh
borhood not to bo caused by n tin
vety near his congrcanional seat.
AiiTirim OUTON must give wny t <
the editor of the Omaha IteinMican n
the greatogt claimant on record. I
is the policy of Vul'a strikers in th
Third district to force thofr carnpaig
by brag and bluster with a view c
whipping in timid republicans to th
support of their patron saint. Wliui
this fails , double headers will bo sot
to tbo Fremont convention. Yal
chances in the Third district nro grov
ing beautifully .less every day. Bi
the ] tfpublitaii , which has prophesic
the election of every defeated rcpul
lican in Nebraska politics for the la
ton years , will continue to jjwlt i
readers to a daily dish of wind pSdin
until the votes of the delegates to tl :
Fremont convention provo the rui
atato of feeling against Yal. union
the voters of the Third district. Crov
ing over what every one concedes , an
claiming every doubtful dolcgatio
won't ' win the campaign , as Yul
liotichmea may yet discover to thui
TUB Atlantic Constitution is m
entirely sure that under the olecton
count in 1881 the south can mainlai
her old prestige in the democrat !
n column. It says ; "Instead of 18
I1- - # votes the successful candidate fa
president In 1881 must huvo 201
The sixteen southern states , iuoludiii
Yirginia and Delawarn will have ID
votes. If roadjuatorism and a col
fused cunditiou of things general !
should deprive the democrats of Yii
ginia , and if immigration and tli
colored vote can , as Is claimed , tak
Delaware out of the democratic co
uinu , the once solid south will bo abl
to cast only 138 votes for the denu
cratic nominees. This is about tl
worat phase that the southern vo
can reasonably , bo expected to tak
and for prudence's sake wo therefo :
assume that the south is good for on !
138 votes. In that case the northei
btatea must furnish G8 more to brit
the democratic party into power agaii
California , Indiana , Nevada , No
Jersey end New York will cast 1
votes , or just about enough to insui
a democratic victory , But win
chance is there for carrying all thei
states by the democracy ? "
It is no wonder Mr. Fry o said I
wanted to represent Mr. Crotinso's c
the floor of congress. { { ( publican ,
Yes it is no wonder that William J
Frye , whoso valuable services to tl
monopolies in the house were r
warded with a seat in the Unite
States senate , wanted to ropresoi
Mr. Orounso's constitu tents on tt
floor of congress , Mr. Croanso'a coi
stituonts had no use for men of M
Fryo'a kidney. They had sent Judf
Crounso to congress to obtain justii
from the nation on behalf of a uta
which was Buffering from oxtortioi
and injustice of Mr. Frye's tnaate
the Union Paciiic. It was throup
the earnest olForta of thiscongrossion
lobbyist , backed by the money of tl
corporation which ho served , thi
Jutlgo Crnunso's ' work onbohalf of h
constituents was blocked in the hous
It was William P. Fryo , "who wantc
to represent Mr. Crounso'a constiti
onts , " who throttled the bill reducii
faros and freights on the Union Pi
cific bridge. It was the same desii
to "represent Mr. Orounso's const ! )
uonts , " which impelled this capper c
the corporations to defeat in tw
successive congresses Judge Crounso
measures to compel the railroads <
take out patents on their unpatontc
lands. Mr. Fryo'a idea of the const !
uoncy represented by Judge Croune
was doubtless derived from a photi
arapli ; of the Union 1'aoifio heat
quarters and his worat enemy will nc
iony that ho worked faithfully fc
galore and glory in the interests c
tiia railroad employers.
It is a very significant fact tin
iflor Valentino's entrance into tli
louse of representatives , Mr. Fryo
burning desire Jo rnprosont Nt
braaka was very much sut
lued. Ho did not find i
loccssary to take the floor in n fior ;
ipoooh agatnqt any reduction of brid
.olla on the ground that it woul
: ripple a great but needy corporation
LIia disinterested noul , which nfe <
nonths previously had wrestled in th
longrosoional lobby to wnip in vote
igamst the passage of bills compullinj
and grant roads to pay their taxes , wa
indisturbod with reflections that Yu !
inline didn't represent the railroad
ffhioh were after nil the only legiti
note constituency. Mr. Fry
.raa perfectly content on bohal
if the corporations to leave their in
.crcata in the charge of such a plian
; ocl as the Nebraska roproaontatvi
ind to devote his attention to Cghtin
, he Thurman act nnd other measure
which menaced the profits of th
Union Pacific. Any ono who know
\Ir. Fryo'a record as the victoriou
oador of the monopoly hosts in th
louse of representatives will place i
is greatly to Judge Orounso's credi
; hat this corporation capper was anx
ious to displace Lorenzo Crounso a
; ho rrprosontativo of the people c
Pay no attention to stampeding re
sorts" writes Agent McGhlHcuddj
from Pine llid o Agency , to Col
Bumnor at Ft. Robinson. Dr. Mo
3 illiouddy's dispatch , which wo put
ish elsewhere , clears away a groo
leal of the smoke which has gathorc
uround the Rod Cloud ugonoy sine
Wednesday's news of impondin
trouble was first telegraphed over th
: ouutry. From present indication
thnro are no sigtiff of an Indian oul
break , no general disaffection at th
agency , no need of troops anne
no evidence of any disturl
unco which cannot bo prompt !
Bupproosod by the moans which Di
McGilliouddy holds in his hands. Tli
loiters " disaUectc
signed by "fifty-two
chiefs1' were concocted by an India
scout , ambitious to bo made a hoa
man , with the nsoistanco of a whil
living near the agency and the numci
ous s'ignora ' with the exception of Ru
Oloud seem to have had no idea oMli
character of the documents calling fc
McGillicuddy's removal or asking fc
military Intervention. All of tli
Ohoyonncs and the majority of th
Northern Sioux supports the nger
and condemn Rod Oloud. A gotten
council of Indians has been hold an
a unanimous vote nivon to nuppret
any signs of insurrection Dr. Me
Qillicuddy seems to have handled th
matter with excellent judgment mid i
confident of his ability to preserve th
peace of the agency if lof * . to wor
out his own policy. The furore whic
has beoii raised over what has boo
aallud "another Indian outbreak" ca
now subside The interior department
mont will deal with Red Oloud , wh
Huoiiia to be ivilhout inlluonoo or fol
lowing in thu n.Uiou aver which h
was once thu uuknuwlodged chief.
was such u smoke of disci
sion enveloping the naval bill when
was finally put upon its passage , thi
few outside of congressional clrch
understand exactly what changes ai
made in this branch of the service I
the measure , Under the new act tl
rear-admirals are reduced in nuinbi
from 12 to 0 , the commodores froi
25 to 10 , the captains from GO toII
the commanders from 00 to 85 , tl
lieutenant commanders from 280 I
250 , the masters and ensigns oat
from 100 to 7B. It will bo seen thi
several of these line grades the rcdu
tlon is slight ; and , while It cannot I
denied that there is here a decide
chock of promotion , and that the ai
cumulated reductions make this choc
a severe ono to the officers in tl
lower grades , still there is a corta
compensation , In ono sense , in tl
fact that the duties in thcso low
grades are likely to become mo
varied , moro responsible and mo
honorable through the decrease of tl
number of commissioned oO'tcorsamoi
whom they have hitherto been appc
tioncd , with hardly enough to ;
round. The reductions in the sta
particularly in the engineer and pi
corps , call for the same comment. . '
thcso two and in the medical corf
promotions nrt stopped until tl
reduced numbers are reached by cas
ally , while in the line half the vaca
cies can bo filled oven before the i
ducod numbers of the grades ha1
boon reached , thus rendering the pr
gross toward the now cstablisnmoi
Very easy for the lino. The legislatu
reducing the number of appointraon
of cadets BO an no longer to ovorloi
the nnvy , will no doubt com mm
almost universal approval. Yet ev <
hero careful provision Is made again
individual injustice , and also again
depriving the country of the sorvic
of unusually competent cadets , by d
claring that at least ton are to bo n
pointed into the service each yea
The grant of a year's sea pay to au ;
plus cadets not so appointed is liborr
since they will also have had the
education free and a handsome eu
port by the government while gainit
it. The abolition of the distinctk
between cadet engineers and cad
midshipmen at the academy is i
doubt wise , in viowof the great rodu
tion of the number of places open <
the former in the engineer corps i
the navy ,
TUB Omaha papers are localod i
the First congressional district/accori
ing to the revised map of Nobraskt
but thov are fighting the battle for tl
Third district. Why can't they hoi
us out in the Second , and occasionn
ly take a glance at the contest in the
own bailiwick. Mr. Iif.t , are not th
monopolists doing anything in th
Firet and Second , or is it the U. ]
concern alone that you are fightini
or is not your fight directed ugaiui
these who are too independent to I
controlled by you ? Ilowis it ? J/as
inijs Gazette Journal.
By her location and her cominercl
with Nobruaka north of the Platl
Omaha is moro identified with il ,
Third congressional district than tl :
district into which she has bee
wrongfully apportioned by politic :
tricksters. As the metropolis of Ni
braska Omaha is vitally interested i
3verym n who is to represent this slat
in congress. Nebraska wields an ir
lluotico at Washington through he
congressmen in accordance with thoi
ability and intelligence. As law mal
ars they frame luws not for their pa :
ticular district but for the entire atatt
and for that matter for all the peopl
of the United States. As a , metre
politan paper Tna BEE is not walle
in by congressional district lines c
oven the boundaries of oven our atati
Wo discuss the merits of candidate
and public men wherever they may bi
Wo advo'cato far-reaching measurt
that affect not only the welfare of pec
plo in this section but very often 01
tend in their benefits to people in dii
tant states and territories.
Just now the public attention cor
tors in the content , in the Third die
tnct because the present incumber
Valentino has arrogantly sought t
dictate a ronomination for a thir
term. When that contest is over
will bo tlmo enough to attend to tli
Second district , which docs not non
inato until two weeks after the Fin
and Third , Besides the Second is c
honey-combed with anti-monopoly 01
ganizations that the dominant party :
forced to bring forward itsnoblcstan
most trustworthy men. It is hard !
necessary for TUB BEE to resent tli
insinuation that its nnti monopol
principles apply to the U. P. concor
alono. Our position needs no o ;
plaing uway to make it coi
sistent. TUB Bur. has neve
sought-to control the action [ of an
public man , but it has boon its aim t
educate the public mind and compo
through the frrco of public opinioi
the adoption of measures calculated t
relieve the public from unjust an
oppressive oxictions by transportatio
monopolies. Unlike the paper froi
which wo quote , THK BEE has neve
wavered in its course on the issno o
monopolies and it needs no monito
of questionable antecedents arous
it to a proper discharge of a duty
ro the Editor ol Till tin.
Wo wish every fair minded man i
thu Third district oould the "ovi
dencu tukcn in the investigation of th
faotr as to the cousin of Nebraska
We know they could arrive at nether
other conclusion than this ; That whai
over the guilt of the other member
of the ring , Mr , Valentino was th
chief engineer , the head conspiratoi
and that if his was not the hand the
filled in the fraudulent date , it we
done with his knowledge and at hi
suggestion. The conclusion is inovi
able , that what ono of the ring kno
and did , the rest alHaiow and cot
currod in ,
Wo have some lingering doubt&a t
Valentine's damnable complicity bi
for wo road this evidence ; now TT
have nono. Wo did not impeach hii
in the absence of proof. Congress i
self has furnished proof beyond quoi
tion that from the first there was
plan to impose upon congress and d
vide the spoils , and that while t
subordinates wore to furnish the n
terial for the spurious plea and proc
Valentino was to use his position
the house to secure favorable actjo
His own cstimato of his labor is
thcso words , "I have never worked
hard in my life over anything M
worked over this , " and appreciate
This will bo understood when it
known that his bill for seating Ma jo
would have given some noventei
thousand dollars to divide botwei
the parties to the fraud , Thr
years salary 86,000 a year thr <
years' allowance for stationery at 81 !
per year , and three years' mileage.
Quoting from his own statement T
find ; ' On the first day that we we
permitted to introduce bills in tl
present congress , I introduced a b
allowing an additional member for tl
state of Nebraska , " Yes ! on the vo
first day Ko had a chance ho introda
cd this bill , so eager was ho to nha
the spoil ; and this bill was so orden
as to give Major his salary fro
March 4th , 1870. When ho was r
examined by Mr , Hammond upon tl
point , Valentino tnadn the flimsy o
cuso "It appears that I failed to stril
out the date of the previous bill , at
simply introduced it as the bill wi
introduced in the former congree
which would grant us a member m
from the first day of the present coi
Kress , but from the first day of tl
Forty-sixth congcoss ; which was sir
ply a mistake on my part. I had fai
ed to strike out the "March 4t
1879 , " and put in its placed "Man
4th , 1881. " That is I intr
duced the wrong bill , tl
ono I had not corrected
Uo did fail to strike cut tt
"March 4,1879 , , and that is all thi
was over changed. Bui when Valoi
tine claims ho made a miatako , 1
takes his constituents tor fools. A d
vide of $17,000 depended on thi
date. That was why it was ni
changed to "March 4 , 1881. "
As your readers nro aware , this ou
ragcous attempt to steal from tl :
public treasury failed. Valentino
bill was brushed neido with contain
by the committee , and a substitute b
Mr. Willits was adopted.
Next wo como to the time when
was discovered that a fraudulent cor
BUS return had been used to bolstc
up Majors' claim , and that nil tli
papers on file had been tampered wit
to make them correspond with i
When under fire before the committc
Valentino testified fl lontly enough ti
he came to the diiliciilt places , the
ho "not " " " "di
was nure , "presumed ,
not recollect , " was conveniently "al
sent , " "thinks" ho did or did not , an
in reference to a letter written t
Majors after the discovery of tli
falsity of the certificate , Valentin
"did not know" where it was. H
clerk had "gone away. " Ho did m
produce the letter , but offered th
committee one In which "thoro wi
nothing about the matter. "
Ono fact moro and wo refer th
question of Valentine's complicity i
a transaction that has brought sham
upon the whole state , to the study <
his constituents. Conscious of hi
uilt , Valentino , before leaving Was !
ingtpn , asked ( ho committee of ir
vcstigation to give him n certificate <
character which ho could lay befoi
the coming nominating convontiur
and which should Bet fortb that tli
committee did not consider him guilt
of this imposition and fraud. Th
committee declined to do BO. Such
refusal is tantamount to a declaratio
that they do not consider him inni
cent. Valentino is hold to bo tainto
by his fellow members of the housi
Throughout the departments hn
now held in suspicion , and oflicia
shrink from touching the men an
plans ho advocate ; . What view c
the case Mr.Arthur takeswe can enl
surmise , but wo know that Mr. Va
online will not bo a welcome visitor i
the white houao , nor a successful at
plicaut for his friends , while th
mameful transaction involves him i
its black shadow.
So far as wo can see , ho will have I
boar ihp odium of having undertake
a most impudent and disgraceful frau
upon congress , and failed. H.
The unusual favor with which tl
midsummer number of The Centut
was received is not likely to bo wit !
drawn from its successor , the curroi
issue , which numbers among its-spei
ill features a fine portrait of Mar
Twain , engraved by Cole , and printe
as a frontispiece , to accompany
charming paper ( by Mr. W. I
Hnwells ) , on the humorist and h
American rivals ; a vigorously critic ;
review of the war in K ypt , by Uene ;
al George B. McClollun , with a fen
cast of its probable result ; an impor
ant paper by Austin Dobson , tli
poet , on Uowiek , the great wood en
graver , with many illustrations , ii
eluding reprinta of the moat no tab !
of his birds , quadrupeds , mid tail
pieces which thua receive the bonef
jf the best wood-cut printing ;
Biographical sketch of the late Dant
Gtbriol llossetti , by his friend , Jlid
uiund W. Gesso , with a portrait ;
luraorous short story , "Tho Col. Bi
Williams Mine , " by Joaquin Miller :
seasonable sketch of the dovulopmoi
of ocean steamships , illustrated ; E. \
3malloy's second paper on "Tho No
Northwest , " giving account of nrecon
: rip along the proposed line of th
Northern Pacific railroad , across th
Montana Rockies , and written in a
entertaining wuy from the prospector
> ouit of view , and uccJiupaniid by
tup ; a beautiful portrait , engrave
) y Cole , of the American lady wh
was the original of Rubecca in Ivai
100 , with a sketch of her life , and he
relation to tha novel ; an illustrate
travel article on "Ningpo and tli
Buddhist Temples , " by Constant
jordon-Oumming ; a sketch of "Th
Academic Career of ex-Prealdet
Woolsoy , " by George P. Fisher , wit
portraits engraved by Cole and Shus ;
t'r , of the bust , by St. Gaudons , an
thu attituo by Wier , and a reprodui
tion of the gold mcdil recently pri
Bontod to Dr. Woolsoy by the pn
fossors of Yale ; an illustrated paper o
a Maine coast town , by Noah Brookt
practical hints ou "Going Abroad fc
" editorials "Dai
an Education ; on
win's Attitude Toward .Religion.
"Tho Courtesies of Travel ; " on
'Herbert Spencer in America ; " serii
novels , poetry , book notices , tvrs u
tociete , dialect humor , now Invention :
etc.With September comes the end c
vacation , and thoughts of school ; an
St. Nicholas comes too , evidently c
terrained to make thcao by no moa
the least pleasant of the summer da ;
It is a bright , sketchy numb'i
filled with short stories , clever vorsi
and beautiful picture * . Girls will
intoiosted in "Tho Doll that Oouldi
Spell her Narao , " and boys will re
with pleasure the story of "Tho Mo :
borough Sands" ; and both boys ai
tjirls will enjoy everything else in t
magazine ,
There is an instructive and amnsi
article on elephants , entitled " 0
Largest Friends. " "Jiro A Japane
Boy" ia a sketch of boy-life m th
curious country where every on <
birthday comes on the name day ; &i
Maurice Thompson , the colebrat
archer , contributes "Tho Story of t
Arbali t"or"Cn s.bow. "
The "Stories from the Northe
Myths" end in this issue with au a
count of the slaying of Balder , t !
God of the Summer , nnd Mra. Cloi
ont'fl paper on the "Art and Artist
of the Renaissance is especially brig
and anecdotal.
Mrs. Dodge has a long and int
eating installment of her serial , "Do
aid nnd Dorothy , " which will bo e
gorly rend by all who hove boon fi
lowing the fortunes of thcso two you
Among all the verses scatton
through the September pages , it
enough to mention the poem ontitl
"Tho Cockatoos , " by Celia Thaxtf
and "Tho Land ot Noddy , " n quair
pretty , unconventional lullaby , 1
Rosaitor Johnson.
There are the usual department
and an entertaining story , for the I
tlo folks , of a pig that went sailing
a horse-trough.
Captain Marsh returned from tha wi
yesterday ,
lion. S. J. Alexander was in the cl
J. M. Woods , of Oiceola , is at the Mi
Judge Poppleton returned from Dcnv
on i'rldny.
MI'BS G winnie Gwyerhas returned fro
Washington ,
Hon. A. E , Touzilin 5s expected ia Oin
ha in a few days.
Walter Barber , of Utica , N. Y. , ia
the Croifihton.
G. W. Collins , of Kearney , was at t !
Millard laat night.
K. llosewater returned Sunday afternoi
from Boone county.
S. 11. Johnson and wife returned ycste
day from Denver.
Dr. Seining , U. S. A. , returned fro ;
the west yesterday.
Them. Howard , of St. Paul , is
guest of tha Cielghton.
C. D. Jena ! , of Blair , Is stopping at i' ' ,
Creighton house.
Charles U. Tanner , of Hastings , was
the city yesterday.
Dr. J. P. Dallard , of North Platte , is
the Metropolitan.
J. H. Gobler , of Fremont , was at tl
Metropolitan laat night.
M. Hellmnn has returned from tl
board of trade excursion.
Charlie Mares has returned from
week's trip through Iowa.
H. S. Goldm n , U. S A. , and Mr
Goldman , are at the Millard.
Hon. W. A. Paxtoo , was an ea
bound passenger laat evening.
John A. Gordon , of the U , P , car d
partment , left for Ogden yesterday ,
T. W. T. Richards and Miss Bird
llichardu left for Denver Saturday iiighl
H. A. Belles , of Council Bluffs , w
among thu visitors at the Creighton yesU
William Alstadt ( Little Bismarck ) i
Nottb Platte , carne m from the west la
evoiimt ; .
Lieut. D. C. Klngman has returm
from the survey at Port Thornburgh rest
Mr. William Homer , of Lowe'
Mass. , Ia in the city vhiting his elate
Mrs. J. K. Gisb.
K. L. Hicks , the popular rcprceontati
of Tootle & Maul , leaves to.morrow f
another trip over the road.
B. J. Taylor , esq. , of the Union P ,
clfio general freight office , has returni
from \VIsconsm lakes ,
M. II. Judd , of the U. P.takes a tr
over the S. U. ft P. road , billing it for tl
G. A 11. reunion ut Grand Inland ,
II. C. Miller , A. 0. Cady , John M. II
and J , M. .lirrell compoaa the St. Lou
delegation at the Metropolitan.
Consul Christiansen , from Swede :
returning from his consulate at Shaoghc
China , U visiting friend * in the city.
Mr , A. LIndhbim , the gentlemanly ro
resentatlve of James Brtueol He C > , , Ne
York cigar manufacturera , ia ut thu Ml
C. K. Crnlle nnd Col. Crlttenden , <
W. U. T. Co. , have returned from Dei
ver where they went to help out ditrir.
the strike.
J. H. Withers , of Grand Island ; W. I
Dudley , of North Platte , nmd Willlai
Sander , of i'aplllion , registered at tl
Millard last night.
P. J. Mathewj , of Philadelphia , ia i
the Millard , havItiR juit returned froi
Colorado , wheru he lua extensive inlnlu
Purkd and Stanley , the two "pals" i
HID uotori'Jin Di/c , Bigt9 ; , left yuateida
morning n d have probably gona to Si
Paul with the rest of the outfit.
Max Meyer came from Laramle to Che ;
enne on the overland train which arrivi
here yesterday and thence went to Denve
He will be at home m a few days.
Mrs. 0. W. Kdgerton left yesterday fi
Indianapolis to vlait rtl Urea there , SI
will be absent about two months , dividlc
her time between Indiana and Illino
friends , '
William V. Cody , "IJuffilo Hill , " an
hla cousin , Mlu B , S. Decker , camu I
from tlie west Saturday and are guests i
the Cantield. Mr. Cody h awaiting tt
arrival of uomo of Jils troupe , expected t <
Mr. F. A , Nash , for eo long connec
ed with the Union Pacific railroad , has a <
cepted the position of general agent fc
the Chicago , Milwaukee k St. Paul t
Couucll Blutl * and Omaha , and will lea >
Lls old cilice about the first of the moult
He went west ye terd 7 noon in * (
clal ear , accompanied by MM. Nash ,
E. D. Hueitlf , the Pullman conduct
received a telegram yesterday from Tan
town , N. Y. , notifying him of tlio de
of his mother. Ai the mess ige hal la
in the telegraph office for four d > ys it w
one of tha question for him to re ch hot
in time to attend the last sad rites ,
Alex. Kalman , representing Llebcs lr <
& Co. , Importer * and manufacturers
cigars at San Francisco , U at the Mlllai
Ills house o ns the largest wholesale clg
factory in California and tells to the tra
all over the Un'ted ' States. Mr. Kalmi
Is a very genial gentleman and will ho
his own and a little more wherever i
goes. He leaves this morning for Yau
i f *
A Grand Picnic by the Burns Club !
Uanscom PurK on Saturday Laat.
Saturday last was quite a gala defer
for the Scottish lads and lassies <
this city , and the Burns club picn
will long bo remembered aa a plcaani
little epleodo by these who took pa
in it. At an early hour in the for
noon the street earn and vehicles
every description were to bo noi
making for Omaha's famous ploasu
resort and by the time appointed fi
the games to begin a vast gathorii
of old Scotland's bmvo sous nr
fair daughters had assembled togoth
with the determination of having tl
jolliest holiday conceivable. Into
mingled with the Burns club were
small detachment from the St. George
society , who fraternized with the si
tor society in a whole-souled wa ;
The weather was most favorabl
in fact it could uot hat
boon bolter. It is a curious fao
whch was remarked by several pe
sons present , that the Scottish social
is always very fortunate in havir
splendid weather when it turns out t
have a holiday. The lovehor an
weaker BOX were largely in the mi
jority and what with their churmir
dresses and fairy like forms preaonte
a beautiful econo for an artist's ponci
Refreshments were to bo had i
abundance , but the liquids were of
very transparent nature. Irvine
popular string orchestra discourse
some of its most dulcet melodies , an
the dancing was enjoyed by bat
young and old in a moat enthusiast !
manner. Mr. William Falconer mac
a thoroughly effi ; iout fiuor manage
and ho had some excellent assistant ,
After the guests had supplied tt
wants of the inner man ( .uid womar
the prizes were compoteod for ami
much excitement.
The following were the games cot
tested : First running race , 1C
yards , for girls under four years. Tli
prize .takers were as follows : fin
prize , Kite Liddell ; second , Ira It
nies ; third , Belle Moldrum. Th
second race was forboys under fou ;
teeu years of ace. Tom Mingiea teethe
the first prize , Tom Meldrum the sei
end , and Tom Falconer the thirc
The third contest was an 100 yarc
running race and the prize wtnnoi
were Messrs. Falconer\Vm. Meldrui
and Oharlea Fleming. The fourt
race was GO yards sack race , and tli
successful competitors were Thorn j
Meldrum , Wm. Meldrum and Robei
Thompson. The fifth was a throi
legged contest for a 60 yards rue
Muir and Finlayson carried off th
first prize , Flemming and Innies th
second , and Meldrum and Thompso
the third. The sixth contest was
300 yards race , and was BUI
ceasfully competed for b
Messrs. Oharlca. Fleming , Jame
Muir and John India. The eovont
race was perhaps the most cxcitm
ruco of them all. It proved to b
quito a runwkublo race in mor
senses than ono. It is known as th
stone and basket race. The first priz
taken was by Jameb Muir , the secon
by Charles Fleming and the third b
William Meldrum. Ono nf the con
tcstanta became BO overpowered wit
excitement that ho divested himsel
of the major part of his garments un
til ho presented the appearance of
Zulu chief , whoso only attire i
said to consist of a necklace an
a posture stamp. There were seven
other games which were of minor im
portaiwo , Mr. William Liddoll mad
a capital chairman on games. At th
conclusion of this part of the pro
gramma Mr. Gonrgo McKenzie stopnei
onto the platform and delivered
short but eloquently pithy address
in the courau of which ho said that h
was ono of the first members who 3
years ago organized a Scottish sociot ,
hero. Ho was very much pleased ti
be able to Bay that the organization o
the Burns club had turned out
brilliant success , and it was a groa
gratification to him to see the youn
Scotch people falling in the ranks to ft I
up the vacancies which were alway
bo mudn by those who were journey
ing to their linal resting place. Hi
remarks were r/reeted with enthusiast !
cheering and in closirg ho introduce
Mr. Jalncs Falconer , who gave a vor
line rendition of 'Tho Scottish Eni
i grunt " The remainder of the da ;
was spent in dancing these finu eli
Scottish d an CUD in which the "reel" o
course played a prominent part. Th
party broke up at a seasonable hou
and in parting everyone preson
agreed that they had haa a real gooi
No other dtaoue U to provtlent in thl
p country u Comtir Uon , and no remedy
I hM ever equalled the celebrated KIDNEY-
WOHT M a cure. Whatever the cau ,
however olwllnato the caw , " ' ' remedy
will overcome It.
t Tins dtMresalne com-
U plaint 1 very apt to be
. complicated with coiutlpiUon. Kidney-
13 Wort iitrcnctlierii the weakened part * end
quickly ciiree oil kinds of Klca even when
phyalcUns and mcdlclueg nave before foil-
ed. IjTIfyoutiavocitherofthcso troubles
< tc , ttll kluJj ot Jobuork douo.
Now building crecteJ. 1'Ura
lonj lurniihuJ
1416 Haraayst , bet , 14th ft 15th ,
Can Be Handled By a Boy.
The box need never bo tikon oCt the wagon nd
Grain and Grass Seed Is Save
It co tglos ? thin the old style rucks. Every
standard wagon U bold with our rack complete
Or buy the attachments an pplv thorn to
your old wagon box. For Bald I Nebraska by
J. C. CLAKK. Lincoln ,
HANNISO& llrai , Omaha.
Yf.iv "noon , Grand Isiand.
IlAouum & QRRKH , Hasting.
CiURtra f onitoDEKK , ColumbUK ,
Br-AisOMi& FUHK , Hod Cloud ,
0. II. CRANK & Co. , Red Oak , Iowa ,
L. W. KUSSRL , GIenwo < x' ' , low * s
And every first clais dealer In the went. Alk
them tor dcacriptho circular or eouj direct
to us.
J , McBallmn Bros. Manufg Oo. ,
Office , 24 West Lake Street , Chicago.
Are acknowledged to ba the
best by all who have put them
to a practical test ,
Piercy & Bradford ,
Samuel C , Davis & Co ,
Washington Ave. and Fifch St. ,
ST. LOUIS , M 0.
COLLEGE Three courses ; open to both
OXU ) . ,
AUADE CU'slcM and Ensrlla Olrei
h ho < to ( trat' : for colefraorbuj n
FEBKY HALL-Hsmmary for Voting
La HUH. Unsurpassed In and heal hful-
BOM of eltuitlo , and In rxieut of adraiitajcs anil thoronghoeu ol training ilvin. On
jiUo Michigan.
Y < nr begins September 13.1882 Apply to
PREST , GREGORY. ijiiKo Foredt , 111.
JVIB. oil2"i
( Successor to D. T. Mount. )
Manufacturer and Dealer In
Saddlesi Harness , Whips
Robes , Dusters and Tnrf
Agent ( or Jaa. n. Hill ft Co.'a
"The Best in The World , "
Order * Solicited , OMAHA , NEB
tne ly . >
The most contrail located hotel In the cltr
I OUU76C , 1.00 , il 60and ItOlp rd.y. * *
tint Chen Uc taur nt counoucd irltn tha
< HURST. - . Prop.
Corner Fourth and Locust Streets.
sor. Xioxrxs naco.
. j :
1 > *