Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 24, 1884, Page 4, Image 4

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    OMAHA DAILY BEE-THURSDAY JULY 24 , 1884.
THE OMAHA BEE
Omaha OtHcc , No. 010 Farnnm Ef.
CrtuiictlBltitT * Offices , No. " 1'carl St
BtrcctNcarBrtRd\v jr. ' |
New York Oinec , lloom O5 Trltmnc
Building.
|
roblUbd Trrr rrornlni ? , * eroept Bandaj * Tb (
on ! ) Monday morale ; dailj ,
mn ETKJUU
Om Tear . (10.00 I TbrM UonUil . f3.
BlxMcmuu . 6-W I One Month . LOC
Per Week , S Cent * .
ran TIIEIT in , rnuuiu rui rtcnuAr.
THUS rOSTTllD.
OntTear . tf.00 1 Thru WonthJ . I M
BUMonths. . LOO | One Month. „ . M
American News Company , Bole Aentr , Newsd'eil '
a.l la UM United StaUi-S
oounronnn. J
AD Coramnnlcalloni relating to News ml Wllorta
i * Mters should boaddremed to tht Ewros or TBI
All uu < m ttwri 'and tlotnlttanoel 'ihonld b
uu.wHnd to Tn Br PcBUm9 OonriKT , q"iu
Drafts , Chock * and Portofflce orderl to bs madi pay
abls to the order of the oompanr.
TBE BEE PUBLISHING CO , , PROPS' '
E. ROSEWATEF. . Editor.
A. n. nt h. Manager Dally Circulation , P. 0. Uoi
6ISpiiaha ) Keb.
Mu. STORV , of the Chicago Tini'8 , ia
not dead yet , but the lawyers are already
trying to appropriate his estate to their
own benoGt.
TIIE anti-monops of the Sseond dis
trict are playing poasum just now. They
are waiting for Jim Laird to bo re-nom
inated by acclamation.
THK Chicago News vary nenubly say
that the fellow who attempts to create i
cholera scare is a brother of the idiot
who shouts "Fire ! " in a crowded theatre
By the way who will be the running
mate of Ben. Butler on all these variegated
gated tickets. " How mny vice presi
dential partneri does the widow propose
to dance with in thit quadrille.
CoNOUESIMAK Wr.AVEH , of the Sixth
Iowa district , is following tha example
of Bon. Butler by capturing all the nom
inations within his reach. Ho has been
nominated for congress by the greenback
and democratic conremions.
OENEKAL SiimiiVN caino in modestly
through the back door at the Minneapolis
Grand Army reunion , but Paul Yander
voort , who was never within gunshot of
a rebel , nmched baldly at the head of
the procesiion to the tune ] of "Marching
Through Georgia. "
THE correspondence that hai been co-
ing on between the White House and
Windsor ca&tle with reference to the
north pole expedition is perhaps all right
upon its face , but there b no telling what
it may lead to. Vie lot ia is a widow and
Chester is a widower.
IT is eajd that Gancral Lozin
open the campaign at the Grand Army
reunion at Minneapolis. We hops the
report is untrue , as it would be unfor
tunate for this orgsnizition to be turned
into a party machine. So far it hu man
aged to steer clear of politics , and carry
out the objects for which it was organ
i7 d , namely , to keep alive the memo
ries of the war , and to promote the ia
teresU of the soldier.
THE weitsrn states this year will ,
without exception , b ) blessed with more
abundant crops than ever before known.
Iowa , Kthruka and KuDBis particularly
trill coma to the front with an immense
yield. No larger corn crop has ever been
raised in loira and Nebraska , and Kan-
aas , which has had a _ succession of great
crops , will this year produce 4 8,000,000
bushels of wneat , an excess of about 10-
000,000 buihels over last year.
Illinois , Minnesota , Wisconsin , Dakota
and Missouri also report immense crops ,
and advices from California shovr that
tbat elaVo will have the greatest harvest
In her history. This means protpcrity
/or thowholo county
AXD now the young men of Omaha pro
pose to orgauiza a Bliiao and Login club
to be composed of personi who have re
cently attained thsir majority. While
wo have no desire to discouraga enlist-
rnotits under the Blaiuu and Logan banner
we question the wisdom of organizing BO
many different clubi In this city. Wu
now have a cantral JMiiiio and Lo aii club ,
which affords ample scope for the ambi
tion aud energy of young inea. This
club ought to include every activj repub
lican in Omaha. Until that club has at
least 500 members , or what would be
vqual to about ono fifth of tha party vote
in this city , no diversion into now clubj
will strengthen the cause. It will bo
timf ) to organize auxiliary ward clubs two
months hence , when the active campaign
in the county will begin.
PUU.SIDKJ.-T AitTiiun has called for the
resignation of General Longstroot AS
United Btates marshal of Georgia , owing
io irregularities in his ollico which can
not be explained away. It is high time
that General Longstreot should be rele
gated to private life , it ha been a
blot upon the republican parly tbat
a man like L ngstreet , educated at
West Point at the national expense , who
turned traitor and betrayed and assailed
the flig which ho had sworn
to defend , should have been
kept in lucrative positions over since the
close of the war. The Lougitrcet * and
the Mosbys bavo for years been a con
etant reminder of broken pledges made
by the republican party and its leaders in
cvory campaign. It has boon the boast
of republican * that the uulou soldier and
sailor should ba given preference over all
others in positions of honor , profit or
trust. In the light of these pledges the
rotcntioii Lugttreot in a five thousand
dollar office was not only an insult to
loyalty , but presumptive proof that party
platforms anJ political pledges are
sham and a fraud.
X AOEKTS.
Ir there ever was a set ofsharks in th
country it is the pension attorneys wh
make it thtir business to prey upon th
soldier. As a rule these attorneys at
an unscrupulous sot of men , and tak
every advantage of the pensioners. Co !
encl Dudley , the commissioner of pen
* ions , is kept constantly busy in protccl
ing the pensioners from these birds prey
and with all his watchfulness he is not al
wsys successful. Some of these pcnsioi
agents have been exposed and disbarrei
from further practice before th
department because of their illegal extor
lions and irregular proceedings , and i
was thought that the rest of then
would keep within the limits of decency
It seems that congress at its last sessioi
added to the appropriation bill a changi
in the law governing the fees to ba al
lowed to pension or claim attorneys it
projecting claims before the department
This change allowed the payment of i
fse not to exceed $25 , the amount to b (
discretionary with the commissioner 01
pensions , and no part to bo paid until th <
illowanca of the claim. Heretofore tht
fee was § 10. The increase wai
made at the urgent request oi
Iho attorney * , [ who claimed that
the fee in many cases was lets than the
ictual expense incurred. It was under
stood however , and so stipulated in the
ict that the increased fee should only bo
illowed by the commissioner after being
igrced to by the president. Xo sooner ,
lowever , had the pension bill become a
aw than these men flooded the country
rith circulars , stating that the law had
ncrcascd the allowance of attorney's
ees , and that instead of $10 they
rero entitled to $23. These cir-
ulars were so worded as to lead
be pension applicant to believe that
e must pay $23 whether he desired to
o so or not. ' In coma instances it it
lid these attorney ? even demanded an
dditional payment of $15 from thcee
! nt had previously paid $10 before their
[ aims would bo further prosecuted.
This ihs.ro trick has been brought to
bo attention of Commissioner Dudley ,
ho is naturally very much incensed
ver tha matter. To prevent pensioners
rom being swindled by these rascals ,
Commissioner Dudley not only proposes
j deal severely with the offenders , but
.is determined to prescribe a regular
orm of agreement between attorney and
Itimant , properly sifjned and witnessed ,
bo idea being to let the pensioner know
xactly what the law is. The agreement
rovides against any extortion being prac-
iced , and tha pention claimant need
ot pay any fee more than he egrets to ,
nd in no event over twenty-five dollars.
mEFIKEMES'S TQVRSAMESl
The tbratka State Firemen's Tourn-
.ment Uu.t it being held in Omaha prom
tes to be by all odds tne matt brilliant
ifiir of the kind that has ever take :
IACB in Nebraska , Visiting firemez
rom all the principal cities ia Xebr&ets
ad all the neighboring cities in Western
jwa are in attendance , end the gather-
ig is certainly a notable one. The
maha fire department and tne citizens
5r > erally extend a hearty welcome to the
illant firemen and promise them an en-
yable entertainment duri ng their stay
the cit .
These tournaments should be cncour-
; ed in every posiible way as they tend
promote the interests of our fire de-
irtmeats , which are &o essential to the
election of life and property in our
ties. The fire companies are mostly
ilunteer organizations , and are com-
) sed mostly of busiuois men. They are ,
erefore , organizations of eminent
spectability. There was a time when
ba a fireman was to bo put down as a
u or a bruiser , but happily the fight-
2 element hat long ainrx ) pissed
ray , and the fire companies of to-day
0 generally taido up of men whoso
; hting qualities arc directed toward the
rnmon enemy , fire.
The attendance at the tournament is
1 evidence of the growth and progruta
the towns in Nebraska aud western
wa. There is hardly a town of 2,000
habitants that has not a well organized
o department with al ! modern ecjuig-
enta for Iho extinguishment of fire
10 visiting fireman will find in Omaha a
ipartmont taat ia as well organized and
[ uipped as that of any city of equal size
the United States.
JANE Gucr SWIMHKLM who died
her homo at Bvrissvah , Penn-
Ivania , oil Tuesday , was cno of the
est reraarkiMo women of this country.
lie was born in 1815 in Pittsburgh. At
i early ago she dovolonod a high order
'literary talent , and in 1815 oho bo *
kino the editor of the Pittsburgh tint-
rday VMtor. Kho hold this position
ir nearly eleven years. Her editorials
L that paper always attracted widespread
.tontUn , aud gave her a reputation as
brilliant writer and logical thinker ,
i858 uho had editorial charge of the St.
loud ( Miimesati ) llxltor for siz
lonths , after which aho conducted the
t , Cloud Jcrn'Krul for aomo time ,
ho WAS a freij'iont contributor to
'oal'g Gazette , the Dollar Newspaper ,
id Ctim'mercldl Journal , arid during
10 later years of her lifo to the Now
ork Tribune , the Chicago Tribune.
id other leading newspapers. In 1833
In , Bwushelm published "Letters tu
ountry Girls , " and boaidus this she has
ritten several other books of a practical
ni instructive character. She was a
; roug abolitionist , and employed her
n iu the cause of freedom with marked
[ foot. Bho wai also a staunch ndvosata
f woman'a rights , aud reforms of all
luds. No woman in this country , except
arhapsGail Hamilton , could write more
i nously aud clearly upon political
ubjocts. Mrs. Bwlssholm wai thorough *
y pasted on all political subjests , and
rai not afraid to express her opinions ,
which wore always clear , terse , and for
ctble.
A xrw use for the electric light ha
been discoveredIt is claimed tbat th
electric light M an insect destroyer ha
proved a marked success. Flying insect
are attracted by it , and they fly directl.
to it from long distances and perish li
ita flame. Already fruit raisers in Lo
Angeles , California , are using the elec
trie light to destroy molhes and flics tha
invade their gardens and vineyards , am
now the cotton-planters of the south pro
pose to employ it for the destruction c
the moth which produces the bolt worm
a destructive enemy of the cotton-plant
One electric light will do for 20 acres
and it is estimated that the cost of lighti
for a large plantation will be more thai
paid for by the increased yield of cottoi
resulting from the destruction of worms
Tun exposure o ! some of Cleveland1 !
festive capers has cauted an investigatior
into Blaine's private record , and the re
sult is that the smelling committee an
nounccs that Blaine used to play pokci
and once got broke. In the great n
tional game that is now being played he
holds four aces. His past experience , in
the language of Bob Shcnck , will prove
of some benefit to him.
Mr. Shurz gives a curious reason for
the return of his St Louis newsoaper ,
the Wctflichs Potf , to the Blaine camp.
Ho says there are two other German
newspapers in that city , both demo
cratic , and that ho feared another re
publican paper would be sUrted if hi ;
continued hostile to the party. Tais
explanation does not place Mr. Sebum 01
liis paper in a very enviable light.
PanlVandervoort , o :
the Grand Army of the Republic , asiures
a correspondent of the St. Paul Pioneer
Prrt that the republican ticket will carrj
.Nebraska , Tais ought to entitle him to s
leather medal and a life position some
where in the pay of his bleeding country.
Mr. Beerbower is holding tem { erane
meetings in Iowa. Chicago Herald.
This must bs oar Vic. Bierbower.
POLiiriCAL POPCORN.
The FpoDs will sosn be trembling in the bsl
e * .
Xow , Black Jack , get out your dretpsi d <
Blkine it to Clei elmd t § aa etactric Hcbt tea
a Ulkiw-dip.
lloll oat th" grind old birrelsrbo e hoop !
acit * ; the free.
JTJolraoy McLeis It tLe bipgwt toid in tb
Ohio Dt nocriktic puddle.
Chunpum j inet * are reminded th&t a pee :
rrhme ic-r Blicc Jack it haid tict.
Tirm far tli cbatupaipn lie § uppeur to b
lyit-K wtrund uk i { they vere tirbd.
I - in ruroortd tbat tbe Widow Butler a j
me tbe democratic parly lor biech o ! pr&
uili-e.
In tbe nz > nd ol tern entirely pro t , tbi
hrouui it mightier lain tba
Mr. Hendricki will have no beiitution ir
mncinp ofm tbe democratic pl&tlorm. It it
J an UKf need.
Will Mr. Blutae Idndly Inform tbe ctrantrj
how zxiuur paun ji bf weight in bin stocking
feet vith bit auut oiJ ?
Yet povrrncr of lla'bachuhstti en the dem-
cratic ticket Penjamin K. hnt'er Platforui :
If I cui'i tuke Uie < u.rti 111 take pie.
Tre d'luocfatic Uctet can't turnb'e over
It it tn d'-l < d tertbe ttyc" the rubber Dutch
wotn&o. wiib th preite't welgut at Ibs bottom
-PUladduhU CtlL
McDontld , o ! Indiana , protests that bo
ijowu't lutl sortat ail. but we have It on on-
doubted authority tbat be won't be able to tit
in anything h&rder tban an air cushion tor at
ea.it ulity d&yi.
Th" two beet paid organUU in tbe country
are both in Now York. One edit ] the orpan
n Trinity cburcb , and Ret $3,500 a year. SVe
lo not know what iaUrr ii paid Ueurgo VTI1-
Iain Curl IB , but it ii a Ug one.
We viol its no confi lance when we etate
.hat C'louel Henry Wattereon is anxious to
r.iile off hn s lUiot-ttyfwl poddem of reform
wtli r f'r a liatjy elcpbant or \Vateibury
W3t.h. rhil del ; < hln I' < oss.
Bella wriU-e : "What is tbs Independent
> artj ? " It IB a patty who rfon't owe a cent
iud who can gt money at bank whenever he
wutiti it. lltjin just the kin'i of an old party
tbat mu t of UK Mould like to bo.
TiMnn biwu't oent llpiidrlcki anyxslvofor
it * BQIU too at > t , though Thunias liaj had hi
) ar to tlia tulcph'jueuxcry ' Ijlmneil tninutu i-ince
i wan noinliiHtp. Tbe wire * iuu t ba down
jstwi-eu ( iraui rcy and Iiiciima | > olln.
Governor Abbott , oi New .Icr ey , In liU
psuchln Chlca i , callu 1 fur a platform broad
iiooplt for tuery cleiiiojrut in tha country to
tanu on. Tlia governor ludn't ciht hi * eye
uu tbe feet of thedeJuxutoa from Texan.
Hull r acccpte'l n Kreenbackera" n unlcation
or proi'ilout , nd yet ui a del > Kate to tha mi-
loml democratic c mention bu voted aud
rurk&l for livyard , ODD nl tlia Etrongnt op-
' ' " iu the ,
Kineiiti of 'Kreunbickiiiu" country
Jt In current'reioHol ' tlut John Kelly
wai fceeu tw'ngliift a CO p.ut-d war-cluh a < ,
'amm nj Hull , anil ( iiaity w * Rrlndiuc up a
ir wl'Cuo 'j touikliawk , wlu'o ' all the wlilcuk-
In and riKaioro WO'H dauciiiK tbo neap
ance. All wcro unlfcrtued In binsca'tljuta
ud eaglu IcaUier/ .
Oennral Itublcund Ho ccranii dnclnreu that
le could have swept tbo country If the demo-
raUoulcl have nominated him. The ilcm-
iKr'ita don't want to sweep tbo country , how-
liver. Thulr tchoino I to iisoop it into a big
nud hang it up to dry.
Allen ( i. Thurraan , of Ohio. Un't mad
Ither , the wuy inattera turned out at Chi-
ago , though ovary tlma tbat Mr * . Thurinam
ia iiKikinl at bin red liandmma handkerclilefi
loco then bhu is nurprlied to find how many
uf them have thu corner * chuweil oil.
A IUD OMKN No man wbone eurnamo bo-
RIIH with O hai ever been elected president.
A WOILSK -I'emuyhftniu uuter cant her
electoral vote for ft defeated candidate lot
jrcwlclent yet.
THK WOIIST or ALL Bon ButlorU still shoo-
lyliiK over the country.
AND THK vsiir AWKULKST OK ALL of THS
Jiihn Kvlly U honing up bin tomahawk.
fhero'll bohaJca aud halr-raUing before No-
vcinbor ,
Well , it' none of our funeral.
J.tit the corp o iKratubulttts. If It Isn't
inrlej pretty noon , wo'U luvo the cholera ,
Hurc.
Colorado I'olltlcM ,
it. I niU Globc'Democrat.
SountorlliU'dtitrm expires next March ,
aud Seorotury Toiler would liku his
ilnco. But Mr. Hill manifesto no in-
: liuatlon to atcp down and out. Quito
the contrary. After the presidential
campaign has boon carried through tri
umphantly , ox-Senator Ch flee may loom
up again. Colorado is utiliolod with the
dirtiest politics in thu United otatcs , and
the partisans of the various candidates
are already calling each other liars.
Happily thu thro * mon named above are
cluauttr than many of their adhenmta.
Mr. Teller stands butter in the opiniou
of the country than when ho became
secretary , and Mr. Hill has done some
thing worth Mflalo iu advocating postal
telegraphy ,
WEST OF THE MISSOl'JII.
The failure of congress to pass the bil
repealing the timber culture and pro-etnp
lion laws anJ amending the homesteac
law is the greatest boon of the year t <
speculators in public land. It is a fac
easily proven that the timber cultur
Uw was particularly beneficial to SDCCU
latora and productive of enormous frauds
Where ono settler went to woric to hon
esily carry out the provisions of the law
ono hundred swindlers took advantage o
it to turn a crooked penny by ( also oath
and forced documents. The law hai
been a practical failure from the outset
It was easily enough to carry out the
letter of the law for the first three yean
but the succeeding five years doubled the
labor and eventually overwhelmed the
settler of limited means. The specula
tor , however , finds no trouble in com
plying with the law for a year or two ,
and then sells his claim for a good rounc
sum.
sum.The fact that concrcts hu taken stops
io repeal the law his resulted in the for
mation of numerous parties in cities anc
towns in the west with the solo object o :
taking timber claims in Nebraska anc
adjoining states and territories. The
usual method of the speculators is to
send an agent in advance to select the
sections in which the claims are io be
rawe , and after complying with the pre
liminaries of the law , employ a man to
tske care of the claims , the expenses to ba
maintained jointly by the pirty. If the
bill repealing the Law should pass at the
next te&sion of cocgreis thef-o claim :
would immediately double in value , and
sell reidily , piving the holders a hand
some return for their time and expenses.
The negotiations for the wla and trans
fer of the Blair syctcm of roads in Ne
braska to the Chicago & Northwestern
stopped the trork of extending the main
line beyond Valentine The change ol
ownership having been fully completed
there is a good prospect that work will
be resumed at an early dsy. The Sioux
City Journal has good authority for the
statement that 100 miles of the rosd be
yond Valentine will be graded this year
and the iron laid early ia the spnng.
The certainty thai the line would be
built has enobursged a large number of
intending settlers'to push on thead oi
the road. It is said that all good land
contiguous to the line in Cherry county
has been taken i and the tide of immi-
crants h&s pushed far into Sioux county.
The grading of the road-bed the present
year will be a great boon to settlers in
the neighborhood , &s it will furnish em
ployment to a large number , and aid
them in diminishing the usual hardEhipB
of the first year in a new country.
The Union Pacific land department re
cently closed a sale oi 450,000 acres oi
land in Wyoming tu the Swan Land and
Cattle company , a corporation which ie
now considered the strongest and wealth
iest in the west. This land embraces all
the railroad land north , to the twenty-
mile limit , from a point near Niser sta
tion , and weit tothe Platte river near Ft.
Steele By the provisions of the sale the
present settlers on tht land can purchase
what they now occupj at a "reasonable
price. "
Another company has been formed in
L&ramie , called the Albany County Land
company. This company , The Boome
rang cayc , is composed of local capital
ists , whose main object is to benefit their
neighbors and help them retain ranges
no r occupied by lease. This corpora-
tionhaspurchasedaboutGCO,000 acres and
will sell the lands to actual present set
tlers , and parcel out those not already
applied foito be sold to small purchas
ers with a view to Bottling up the country
and developing her resources. If this
company acts in in good faith , says the
' jouicrang , and disposes of these lands
jnly to such as will cultivate and utilize
hem to the best advantage , the
csult will prove n means of
nateral advancement. The peo-
) le of Albany county do not
visit to be placed in a like situation with
hose of our neighbor , Lirainio , on the
uast , where every rood of railroad land
las boon already gobbled up by four
giant corporations , to bo used solely for
ho further enrichment of n few wealthy
tockholders. Amont ; the gontlomtm
onning the Albany County Land comp-
ny nro Balch & Bacon , Strgont. llomur
; Evans , J. W. Donncllau , DouglaR ,
Villan & Sartoris , 0. 11. ilutton , A.
'racing , Charles Ilccht and Colonel IS.
V , Downoy.
The agent of the land department at
Choycnno says ; another syndicate la bo
ng formed to purchase n largo body of
ind south of Albany county , in Colura-
o. This too , will bo composed of pros-
tit occupants , who , by pooling their
iieans , can secure the laud on lower
crms than if purchased in small tracts ,
'ho railroad company is desirous of sell *
ig all thosu lands in a compact body ,
nd the present holders urged to act at
nco , if they dcsiro to secure them on ad-
antagoous terms.
The railroad company evidently in-
ends to dispose of all lands in the terri-
.orios as rapidly as possiblo.oither iu larger
r email quantities. There is a double
icontive for this : the certainty that
ongress will compel the company to take
ut patents for the lands , making them
nbject to local and genera taxation , and
[ in necessity of replenishing the coin-
lany'a treasury. Thu method of sale
doptcd by the company is beneficial
like to seller and buyer to the former
n disposing of good and bid land in
iulk , and to the latter in securing the
and at lower prices than could bo had
ndividually.
The members of the syndicate recent-
y formed for the purpose of constructing
railroad from Cheyenne to the Yellow
tone National park , are now qn the
; round investigating the route of the
iropoaod road. The syndicate homo and
oreigu capitalists , amout ? whom are Hon.
Alex. MacNab of London , England , I.
A. Stvarni snd L. J. Shoemaker of
Vilkosbarro , Pa , II. M. Munsell and
Jdwin H , Trafton al Now York , II.
Gray of Pennsylvania , A. 0. Apgar of
Trenton , N. J. , and John II. Bothvrell of
ftjw York. The company is already or
ganized under the name of the Wyoming
c Yellowstone Park railroad & Davolo.
iinont company , with a capital of $10-
100,000. While the members of the
company are very reticent , it u under
load that a consolidation will ba effected
with the Ghoyumie , Black Hills it Mon
tana railroad company , which was incor
porated about three mouths ago , aud a
railroad be constructed from Cheycnn
to North Liraroie. thence westward wit
a final terminus at the Yellowstone Na
tional Park. This movement is justly re
girded as the greatest enterprise over in
augurated in the Territory since the con
struction of the Union Pacific railroad.
The retirement of Ordway from th
governorship of Dakota brings int
greater prominence the territorial cap
itol question. With the two rival citlc
of Yankton and Bismarck , claiming th
honor , with the territorial officers abou
equally divided , the new governor wi
find the task of harmonizing both fac
Uons au impossible one. The now cap
itol building at Bismarck is about fin
ishcd. It was rushed to completion b
mon whoso chief ambition was to "go
there" in the briefest possible time
Bismarck has nine points of the la *
and a decision of the supreme cour
in its favor. This latter fact will sottl
the governor's residence. But th
question of where the legislature wi ]
meet is the rub. The Rapid City Jour
nal says the members elected in Yank
ton and other southern counties will no
go to Bismarck , and it is just as cirtair
that members elected in certain parts o
North Dakota will not go to Yankton. I
is extremely probable DikoU will have
the interesting spectacle of two leeisU
tures in session in the territory at one
and the same time. There is no reason
to suppose that the animosity cf ono sec
tion sgiinst the o'.hor will be overcome
to such a degree that any compromise
between tbe representatives of both can
be accomplished. The war will probabl ]
be carried on , each legislature ( so-called
will pass bills , and the governor , whoever
he may be , will bo called upon to sign ,
veto or ignore them , as in his judgment
may seem best. In cither case the now
gavernor will not find the gubernatoria
chair a soft one.
The cattle shipping eeason has absu
commenced , and by the 1st of August
will be under full headway. The now
Omaha Stock Yards will ba opened later
in the season , but in time to entertain a
large majority of the cattle of Nebraska ,
Wyoming and Colorado. The Cheyenne
San claims there will be a slight falling
off in shipments this year , compared with
last year when the total reached 148,012
head. This it ascribes to "tho fact that
thn shippers are depending more on their
own raising , and the drives from the
west are falling off. The drive from
Texas is larger than ever before , aboul
350,000 head coming in. The Wyomiuc
association have their inspectors stationed
at Omiha , Council Bluffs , Pacific Junc
tion , St. Paul , Valentine , Mandan anc
Wiles City , and are ready for the cam
paign These inspectors saved 1,210 heac
of cattle last year , all estrays , valued a
about $40,000. "
An important discovery has been made
on the Jencks farm , three miles from
Yankton , Dikota. While boring an ar
tesian well a four foot vein of coal was
struck , at a depth of 240 feet. This is
the fifth stratum of coal pierced by the
drill in that diRt&nce. The first of the
four veins varied in thickness from one te
thruu feet. The last struck proved the
best of all , both in quality and quantity.
The small pieces taken out burned freely
without any traceof sulphur or sign o
clinker , mid contains 85 per cent of pure
coal. Mr. Jencks proposes to sink a
shaft ut an early day and develop the
mine.
The managers of the Northern Pacific
have been negotiating for some months
with home and foreign capitalists with a
view of establishing a line of ocean
steamers to run between China and Japan
and Portland , Oregon , aud diverting a
portion of the ocean trade from San
Prancieco.
Eirly in March the Northern Pacific
managers sent an agent to Hong Kong to
earn whether a cargo of tea could be se
cured. They intended to charter a
steamship , run it at full speed to Port-
and , discharge the cargo into freight
Mrs which would bo waiting , and cend
hu train on passangor schedule time to
Chicago , making the fastest trip on rec-
aid. Thu matter was kept A secret , as
hey did not want the Pacific Mail to
earn of their intention and block the
amo. Seine hitch occurred and nothing
: aino of this first shipment. However ,
ho agent kept on in Ilia investigation oi
irospuctiva trade. His report was so
avorably that capital was raised in Lon-
lull to establish a steamship lino. 11 will
un to Portland , Oregon , and to Puget
mind in connection with the Northern
'acilie. It is understood that for the
iresont on or two of the present "ocean
ramps" now to ba had in Hong Kong
vill ba chartered for this service. This
vill cauao bo a healthy rivalry for a
hort time , to bo followed by the usual
nonopoly programme a pool by which
ho spoils of trade will ba divided. The
Northern Pacific evidently wants a bonus
rom the Pacific Mail.
A I'rCHkloni'j UHUU.
few York Dial.
While Mr. Blaino's past life will not
> oar the testa for the highest morality ,
ither personal or official , a man of the
vorld who is acquainted with mon and
heir motives will very easily concede
hat Mr. Blaine at the summit may bo a
r'ery different man from Mr. Blame on
he upward road. A man who can gain
10thing more ia liknly to bo conservative
iud living in the bright light of publicity ,
ho observed of all observers , he will
irobably be guided by a souseof the pro-
iriutios of his great ollico and will cease
o practice the httlu arts by which ho has
; llmbed to his lofty eminence. After
ho presidentship , Exulsior ia expunged
rom his dictionary.
AH that can bo done is to leave min
utes for history. Mr , Arthur as a poli-
, ician working his way up was not free
rom impeachment of motive or generally
iccrcdited with purity inaction. Ho was
t machine politician , which includes
pretty nearly all the shortest ways to the
hiug desired. Smco ho has been prcsi-
ient , however , his lifo and conduct luvo
JBOII blawclts ? , his messages able and
tatosmanllkc , and his manner of life and
waring have won him general respect ,
[ 'ho same is 1'kely ' to happen in Mr ,
Maino'a caso. Ho ia a man of ability ,
jlear sighted , familiar with all the cranks
uid pulleys of political machinery , not
ikely to be made a tool of , and with
ho usual inducements to do hit
luty honestly and to make his
jamo respected. At worst a governor
ar a president can only exercise his veto ,
which ciii bo overridden , or ho can iudi-
; s > to a policy which the legislators are not
txmud to fallow. He is the executive to
: arry out the will of the people , and iu
certain cases to ofiV.r advice , his most re
sponsible duty being the selection of fit
persona for office ; but oven in these he
incurs but little personal responsibility ,
since , according to our political usageap
pointments belong to the local represent
atives , whoso recommendations to the
president are in some sense peremptory ,
In great emergencies a president may dis
play the brilliant qualities of genius , but
in the ordinary affairs of government ho
can only bo a hiqh functuary , whoso de <
cision is seldom final and never auto
cratic.
GROUND HUG WILifc DIE.
A Condemned Inillnn Murderer Al
lowed Full Liberty "While
Waiting IIis Doom.
1'ittaburg Chronicle.
Ground Hog , a Cherokee citizen of tha
Indian nation , h&s boon found guilty of
murder by the Choctaws , and sentenced
to be oxccutediSeptombor 20. The "pass
ing away" of Ground Hog will undoubt
edly bo in the usual Indian manner ,
which is by shooting. In this way the
Mormons resemble the Indians , though
the Mormons "used to , and probably do
yet , allow a condemned man some pref
erence , giving him a choice between be
ing shot or hauged. The Indian has a
horror of hanging. Ho considers it a
dog'd death nud has doubts about
his entering the happy hunting
grounds with a broken neck. So though
Ground Hog has been sentenced in the
Ohoctaw nation , as ho is uf their first
cousins' family , the Cherokocs , ho will bo
allowed to "piss away" nt the end of the
ntlo. It is qtiito possible that ( if ho is
not an unreliablj reuogadu ) ho will bo al
lowed to return to his homo unattended
and attend to his farm and family duties
until the day of execution. It is quite
possible that a date in September was
lixed upon to afford him ample time to
"lay by" his corn and get things fixed up
around homo. If this is so , ho will
be under no surveillance , but simply civo
iis word that ho will bu on hand at some
specified spot on the 20th. In the in-
: erim ho will go about hia business in his
usual manner , and it will be a breach of
otiquet to mention the matter to him.
On the 28th Ground Hop will appear
at the appointed hour and place , neatly
dressed and with his hair oiled and
ilaited. Ho will bo the moat uncon-
serned person present. His mother , if
10 has ono living , will fix his hair , and
) et him something after the fashion of a
child. After \vhilo a man will whisper
a word to Ground Hog. Then Ground
Elog will arise and saunter off to an open
ilace , hia mother and others will go
away , and a man not aeon before and
irobsoly some cousin of Ground Hog's ,
sill corao out of the brush with a rifle in
its hand , aud walking up to him with n
piece of charred wood , make a mark on
Ground Hog'a white cotton shirt , light
over the heart. Then , without a word ,
at about five pace ? distant , ho will send n
3ullet at that mark , and Ground Hog
will bo with hia Minitou. If Ground
Bog ia a church member , which it ia
quite likely he ia , either Methodiaf ,
Episcopalian , or Catholic , ho will receive
Christian burial , and quito possibly in a
cofiin , though more probably in
a red and black blanket. Whether
Christian or pagan , it is pretty certain
that in a quiet and ralhor accretive
way a bow and arrows , and perhaps a
rifle , will DO wrapped i up with him in
either coffin or blankets , and , no matter
how good a Christian , quietly otf by
themselves the relatives will kill a dog or
two. and the mother that bore him will
plaster ashes or mud upon her head , aud
with her hands elapsed at the back of
ber neck , grovel her head in the dust of
the prairie as she bows toward the set
ting sun.
The Presidential Election Day.
[ Jrooklyn Union.
The atatca did not always vote on th e
same day for president. In the cham
paign ol 1844 , which ended in Clay'a de
feat by Polk , twelve of the twenty-nix
ataea voted on the first Monday in
November , three on the first Tuesday ,
: hreo on the second Monday , and the
others at different timen. New Jersey
taking two days for the business , begin
ning with the first Tuesday , Pennsylva
nia the first Friday and Ohio the last Fri
day , and South Carolina not choosing her
electors until the Legislature met , about
the lat of December. The only require
nent then waa that the electors should
> o chojen within the thirty-four daya
irececding the first Wednesday in Dec-
miber , but early in 1845 the present law
vaa pas ud , which provides that all elec-
era shall bo choeon on the Tuesday next
> fter the first Monday of November.
Collision at Sen.
Loxnos , July 2- Advices from Conmna ,
piin , ipjurt n collision at HOI betaen the
iliiniah steamer 'iijon ' from C runna for
Jabs , and the ] > ritUli ntoatner Laxhatn. Both
essals sank Forty-five of the Gijon's pas-
JiiRtfri anil eleven of the Ltxlmn'a crew
venlandi'il at Carnnm. It ia balloed the
eat of tha iia-iiongera and crows wore saved ,
A Cigar Shop Knds In Siuoko ,
CIIIOAUO , July 23. Louis Climes & Son ,
ealers in cigar * , were closed by tilt ) sheriff to-
ay. Liabilities § , 10,000 ; assets not Ktatod.
IN THE PASTRY
SF
T7SET ) .
TniilUnI.rmnnOriinr | , etc. , flavor fnhri ,
rcttmil > iiilitlnei.Vci itrllrnlrly nnil nut.
rullyusltierrult frumulilch ihcj urcimiilr.
Oil STRENGTH AM ) TRUE FRUIT
I'LAYOR THEY STAND ALO.NE.
nttrtxia er THI
Price Baking Powder Co. ,
hlcOBO , III. et. Louis , Mo.
N IHI or
Dr , Price's Cream Baking Powder
no
Dr. Price's Lupulin Yeast Gems.
licit Dry II0 | > Ycn.t.
20X5 OA2L33 231T O-HOCZ5UC.
WE MAKE HUT O.NU QUALITY.
RESTORED.
A victim of eirl ? prudence , crwoa cirrous
fcolUtr , premature d jr. eto. . hiring tn u In
IklQCTorrlinpvrn ronmlr. bu dlncomrvd a slrnri *
of Mii-uuru. xulcll bo will K&d Flllili U >
? % eu New Vo *
WHAT IS DYSPEPSIA ?
Among the many symptoms of
Dyspepsia or indigestion the most
prominent nre : Variable appetite ;
faint , gnawing feeling nt pit of the
stomach , with Tin ntisfied craving
for food ; heartburnfeeling of weight
and wind in the stomnch , bad breath
bad taste , m the ruouth. low spirits ,
general prostration , headache and
constipation. Ihere is no form of
disease more prevalent than dyspep
sia , and none so peculiar to the high-
living and rapid-eating American
people. 'Ylchohol and tobacco pro
duce Dyspepsia ; also , bad air , rapid
eating , etc. BURDOCK BLOOD
BITTERS will cure the worst case ,
by regulating the bowels and toning
up the digestive organs. Sold every
where.
IE
THE SURE CURE
ron
KIDNEY DISEASES ,
LIVER COMPLAINTS ,
CONSTIPATION , PILES ,
AND BLOOD DISEASES.
PHYSICIANS ENDORSE IT HEARTILY ,
"Kidney-Wort it Iho jaost Buoccssfal reaiedy
I over used. " Dr. P. O. BAllou , Uonktcn , Vt.
"Kidney-Wort Is alw&y reliable. "
Dr. n. K. Clirk , Bo. npro , Vt.
"Kidney-Wort ho cured my nlfo after two yeara
Buffering. " Dr. C. M. BiutuncrUn , Sna Hill , O .
IN THOUSANDS OF CASES
It has cured where all else had failed. It Is mild.
tmtcScient , CUUTAIX IX ITS ACTIO.V , but
harmlccs La all coeci.
tyit eleaniiM the lllood and Siren-then * acd
ClTM New Life to all the important organ * or
tbe body. The natural action of the Kidneys Is
restored. Th Liver is cleansed or all disease ,
and the Boircla meTa freely and healthfully.
In this Tray tha wont diseases are eradicated
from the system. _ _ g
PEICE , n.oo uqtiD on BET , * OLD nr mrtOGisrs.
Dry can be sent by mall.
WEIiS ,
ALONG THE LINE OF TI1E |
Chicago , Si , Paul , Minneapolis and
OMAHA RAILWAY.
The new extension of tbta lice from VTakoSeld up
bo
BEAUTIFUL VALLEY of the GAN
through Concord anil Cclerldgo
leaches the best portion of the State. Special ex-
rurelon r.V-os for land teckcrj over thla Una to
iVarne , Norfolk r.nd Hartiugton , and vU Blair to all
irindpKl poliita on tbe
SIOUX CITY & PACIFIC RAILROAD
Trains over tht C. , St. P. If. & O. Railway to Cov
ngton , Sioux City , Pones , Halting ton , Wayne snd
S'orfolk ,
C3oia.3a.oo-t vt 3ESla.lx *
or Fremont , Oakda.o , Neltgh , and through to Val
entine.
jtaTFor raUs and all Information call on
_ F P. WHITNEY. Genera Acent.
A CURE AIL , but a * a tonic and health renewer ,
1. and lor Ebod and Skin Dlsoac ? , and troubles A
I pendent on Impure rr iojpoveri.-hej blood , SwiH's
iptciffc It without a rhul.
"My baby si * months oM broke out with Botnr
; lnd of uliln humor , and after heln treated fire
nonth * by my family phvslclan , was given up to die.
Che drufrt'st iccomroemicd Swift's Specific , and tha
eault a as gratil > ing a It vaa miraculous. My
: hlld soon got well , all facesof thu di'mpelsgone ,
ind ho is as fat as a pie. " J J KIIIKLAN1) ,
> , Slinden , llu < k County , Texas.
"I u cd Swllt's Specific on my little daughter , who
r 8 fHiited with some Blood IVlson which had re-
Isted all noils of treatment. The Specific relieved
ler permanently , and I shall use it In tny practice. "
W. E. liUONTK , M. D. , Cypress Hldgu , Ark.
Our TrratUa on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed free
iO applicants.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.
Oravicr 3 , Atlanta , Ox
f. . T. Office , H9 W. Sid St. , bctweeirflih and 7th
v unuc8. Philadelphia office , 10U Clatiut St
Nebraska Cormcs
AND-
Forts
irANUFACTUr.F.H3 0 ?
iALVANIZED IRON CORNICES
FDUALS , WINDOW CAPS ,
TIN , mOH AND SLATE ROOFING ,
PATENT MJ7TAL10 SKYLIG11T ,
! trn FencSnfirl
ir ewnirii , balustrades , Verandas , Office an J Dick
Kill lies. nnvt mul Cellar OuVU < Jtn ir j.
A STsKW.MB. Ii No J.EtO ' CON
OF TOE
OMAHA NEBRASKA.
The scholastic year commences on the
First Wednesday in September ,
Tie courte of Instruction embraces all the Elemen.
MTanil higher branches ol a BnliheU education.
lidcrenoe uf Keliglon U no nbata-le to the lulmU-
lon of younr laulta. Pupils are received at any
irae olthe jcar.
L'EEMS PAYABLE IN ADVANCE
ncludlnu Board , Washing , Tuition In EnglUh aud
'reach , use of books. Piano , per ierelon of
i'ivo Months , $150.00
F.VTIU CIIAHarS-Ir wng | , Pa'.stlng , German
larp , Violin , ( iuit r and Voval Slunlc.
Iteferenoes are rootmed Ircmi all pernons unknown
i thu Institution. For luithcr Information apply to
JO LAIJY
jy 11 mio
Western Cornice- PROP.V
IHON AND SLATE UOOFINQ
SPEGET , PROP.
1111 Douglu 8L Caaba ,
Balvamzea Iron Cornices
'jHTDorowr ' Wlndo r , HnlaU , Tin , Iron and Kat
oortpj , Siwohfi PaUnt Metalllo Skrllght , tatoul
ljusted Hatchet JUr and lliucket bhehlnff , lam
10 general agent for th abor lln of good * . Iron
'rooting ' * , FencduK , Ualu UaJ , VtrandM.IrOn Cat