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About Saturday morning courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1893-1894 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 18, 1893)
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lV;?WfiiWMFrTr vni'ncryrrvtfHflyr,',, 'T
tkto mArruxArv morxing courier
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GOUUIKR PUBLISHING 60.
W. Morton 8mith, e"on
DCMAN C. FOX, BotlNMi MANAOin
ItuolnPM Oltleo ISOI 0 Htrool. I'lione 2M.
TtnMS OF SUBSCRIPTION;
Tim Count, one jrnrln nilrnncn. i fi
n Mnntli I '"'
Tlirw Month.. . .... w
Lincoln, Nr.ii., Novkmiiku 18, 189,'l.
A NrniiNimr.i.'H i'iiwkii.
Mowhcr, hh hn but rit'outl)'Hiit perched
trtuiupliiiiit on IiIh cur of JuirKniutit.
looked nolthur to tlio rlht nor tho loft,
hut Ridded bin hornc Htntight uhend,
ituhIiIiik tho Kor nnd rich ullko. Ho
loft hohlnd him u trail of hliuded hojtoH,
deprivation, norrow .unjror nnd tlcnpulr,
that Hunt tip an ionlzi-d wall that
would huvo molted any heart hut that
of ar abandoned nilpureunt, lout to all
koiirh of humanity or rotnorHO.
Hut oven tho erlrn of thu viotluiH of
hit) daHtardly uunniiur and avarlco, loud
M they are, and ntlll echoing rtufo and
suffering, ounnot drown tho murmur of
admiration for thin iuku'h tromendoiiH
and lllluiltuhld audacity, and IiIh con
atunt inantfeHtatlon of jiowor, that kooh
uy from tho public.
This man, vhoo one aim in life watt
to mako money, wnn and Ih Void of every
clement of. real manhood. I In In a
mlaerublo Booundrel, u violator of the
law and a disrcputahlo inoiubor of
society, a wrecker of honu'H and for
tunes, a robber mid a eonHulouooleHH
wretch, a man utterly avarlclotm and
given over wholly to nelllHhncRH and
corrupt practices, a man to whom honor
is an unknown quantity, mercy, a
luoanliiKless word, n protagonist of evil,
a yotary of tho devil.,
And yet, Buch is his wonderful power,
that tho law canuot touch him an it
touches lesser criminals and justice
never overtakes him. Ho laughs at
judges, juries, jails and jailers, and
actually uses tho law to hold at bay
those who would attack him. Ho is
above authority and umonablo to no io
straint. Reeking with guilt
be la yet unpunished and unpunishable.
He haa vanquished captivity and is
today more poworful than over.
Mosher seals the mouths of those who
would testify against him, suborns
officers of law and ministers
of justice, overturns decrees, and
mocks his accusers. His minions and
his money aro In high places and low
places, and ho rules with despotic power.
He is, apparently, impregnable.
Yes, he manufactures public senti
ment. Complaints give wuy to com
plalsanco, and anathomaa yield to ad
Today, peoploaro extolling tho cun
ning, the shrewdness, tho power of tho
Napoleon, when they ought to bo com
derailing tho crimes of tho scoundrel
and demanding with ilrrnness, the pun
ishment his offenses deserve.
Somk people have observed that Cup
tain Phelps Paine haa been going about
the streets lately with an eager, anxious
tread, and a slcuth-liko look on his
erstwhile mobile countenance. T6 all
such Thk Coukjeb would say that tho
captain haa not joined tho detective
force of the city. Ho is only looking for
those thousand votes which ho said tho
banquet of the Young Men's Republi
can club would cost the republican ticket.
Up to thohourot going to press he hadn't
MAJ. CALHOUN OK THK SITUATION.
The gracefully rotund editor of the
Lincoln Herald is not only one of the
most finished sportsmen in the state,
but he is unquestionably ono of the
ablest exponents of alleged democratic
principles in Nebraska. No man la
more fertile in democratic sophisms, or
more ingenious in democratic excuses;
and when we find Major Calhoun unable
to account for the results of last week's
election, except In tho most weak and
puerile maimer, that admits tho weak
ness of tho democratic position, wo can
understand how utterly discomforting
recent political revolution is to those
ftl democrats who uro 'less optimistic than
)v W.V . -,... 4...V1
TMuawuujur, (uiuiiuinuuniuiiy uuuruycuuB.
ttVV tt1'lA.A to nliunva u M.antlfn uliiIhoI
IUUV W BilfHJR Cft .W.V.tW.l VgltMIOt
oartv in nower the vear following a
c 'presidential election," says the major,
- t w v ... W9
who is quite unable to cpuceal tho de
pression which weighs upon his usually
jo:uad , spirit, If there was any con
sidsmbie're action against the republi.
can 'party,; the patty in power, for a
quarter of a century after the election
of Abraham Lincoln, the official returns
fail to show it. Republican presidents
were elected right along until tho fat
man succeeded in breaking the charm.
There is a re-action against the party
in power when the party in power rinds
a people prosperous and happy, and in
Um than a year replaces prosperity with
actual distress, and brings sorrow in ex
change for the peace and joy that
reigned. There is a re-action against
the party in power, when the party in
power ttada fire in the furnaces, spindles
Wnuag aad.tM fajwJusery.oc tueooun-
ty revolving to thnglad tunoof good
tluiPH, with plenty of work ami gcnid pay
for whomever will, and by Its threats
and general policy of demolition, puts
out the llres and HlopH the machinery
and clones the doom of mills and hIiojih
to iiiixIouh bread winnerH. Thero Ih a
ro-actlon iiKiilimt tho party in Kwer
when tho party In power uianlfeHtH Mm
Inability to cope with tho dumandH of
the time, and tho rn-actlon which wiih
typllled In last week's election wiih thu
natural proteHt of tho peoplo agaiiiHt a
democratic policy that has In an in
credibly abort Hptico of time brought
the country from a condition of great
and general pronperlty to a condition of
great and general mifTerlng, with tho
feeling of uncertainty that is alwayH a
curb to progresH and development.
Tho party in 'tower Ih responsible to a
very largo degree for tho prevailing hard
times. Two of tho principal church of
tho deprcsRlon worn the fear that demo
cratic dcmitgoguory might enact Hllver
legislation that would hopelessly tin
settle tho ilnaucert of tho country, and
tho fear that thu democratic party, so
llrmly entrenched In -tower, might
oxecutn its threats and glvo iih freu
trade. And thero is no assuranco iih yet
that tho democratic party will refrain
from executing its threats of demolition.
Major Calhoun states that hint fall
worklugmen employed In tiirllT protected
industrleH weru confronted by a "threat
ened" reduction of wages. "Tills year,"
ho Hays, "there aro millions of thorn on
reduced wages and short time or alto
gether out of employment. They laid
their condition to thu democratiu party
and voted accordingly." Exactly. Why
shouldn't they lay their condition to tho
democratic party, tho party whoso onu
principle Ih u policy that would place tho
worklugmen of tho United States on an
equality vitli tho sorfs In Kugland, and
pel maiiently close thousands of fnciorlcH
Yes, thero was and Ih hoiiio dissatisfac
tion among democratH "over tho slowness
with which tho federal oltlcu have been
lillod," Major Calhoun himself Ih doubt
less dlssatistied at tho slowness with
which ho Ih making progrcsti towards
tho appointment to tho postmiiHtcrship
in UiIh city; but these disappointmontH
did not glvo McKlnley over 80,000
plurality in Ohio, and ciiubo a general
"Thu republicans have muilo gainn
only in two directions: Among tho old
snldlerH and among tho men who have
been thrownout of work by hard timoB,"
suys tho editor of thoJcmfti. No other
gains woro necessary. Major Calhoun
in stating that tho men who fought to
savo tint country uro coming into tho
republican party in Increasing numbers,
and that tho army of unomptoyod under
dpmocratio threats is turning to tho re
publican party witli hopo and confidence
pays tho highest tribute to tho republi
can party. And these now republicans
will not bo disappointed. Tho party has
always looked after tho Interests Of tho
soldiers nnd labored to benefit tho work
ingman, and it ulvayHtwlll.
It's a very easy matter o explain after
all. Tho jtooplo havo knowledge of re
publican performances nnd democratic
promises, and they prefer ropuhlicuu
Tar. Call for some time past him been
running u not vory clear something about
British capital and Wall street at the
top of its editorial columns, addressed
to President Cleveland. Somebody
ought to call tho president's attention to
tho Calfs expression. Wo would llko to
see what would happen when Mr. Cleve
land and our contemporary's wisdom uro
AN OVTHAOKOUH ACTION.
President Clovelund deserves and has
received warm praise for many of his
official acts. Ho has, in somo respects,
mado an oxcollont president, and Thk
CouiUEithas on moro than 0110 occasion
expressed its admirution for tho fear
lessness of this man, who by sheer will
forco and determination has risen out of
himBolt into a manhood and strength,
thut whutovcr may bo his mistakes, en
titlo him to tho distinction of great
ness. Any man who can evolvo himself
from u grovelling und bestial political
pack horso into a man of parts, and
ascond to tho presidency- of tho United
States is unquestionably u great man.
Mr. Cleveland's will forco has brought
him much credit and won him many
victories, liut will forcu may easily be
come bull hcadodncBS, and lead to an
irreparable blunder, and this is what
has happouod in tho case of tho gentle
men who now holds tho office of presi
dent of this country and is supposed to
embody the principle of republicanism
upon which this country was estab
lished and has slnco been so successfully
v It has remained for Mr, Cleveland, of
all tho men who have been elected to
the presidency, to be tho first to uso the
mighty machinery at bis commund in a
determined and un-Americun attempt to
crush out the glowing embers of liberty
and hopo iu a country that has strug
gled in squalor uudor tho burden of un
offensive and unprincipled monarchy,
sustained by jobbery and corruption;
and to repluce and revive that mon
archal system, in this instance wretch
edly vile and base, that is tho antithesis
of freedom and equality, und tho one
onomy of the one principle upon which
the nation was founded.
President Cleveland, by the exercise
of intrlguoaud cunning, has advanced
th' Interests of that miserable repre
sentative of royalty, Lilluokalani, ami
by a ntratcgiu movo Ih attempting to
stamp out tho revolt against profligate
desK)tlsm and sent tho ox-queen upon
her throne, which means thoHUppression
of liberty and thu re-establishment of a
system so pernicious that Its Injustice,
iih exemplified in Hawaii, cries aloud to
tho nations of tho world.
Mr. Cleveland, tho highest officer of
what wo uro proud to call tho most en
lightened and most democratic nation
on tho earth, violates tho spirit of the
national constitution, outrages Ameri
can sentiment and ovoirldcH overy con
sldoratlon of right and justlco when hu
sends thu troops of this free nnd repub
lican country to Hawaii to do battle
against tho men who, fighting for liberty
and Independence, over-turned royalty,
and reinstate, by tho spilling of blood,
If necessary, tho queen upon her throne.
Mr. Cleveland Ih tho first president to
become tho enemy of lopuhlicnnism and
tho protector of royalty, and tho spec
taelu Is well calculated to disgust overy
Hawaii had beuu recognized by tho
United StateH iih a republic, and thero
has existed no consideration that war
ranted tho president iu making this
country violate Hh pledge and espouse
tho cause of the dethroned queen.
Tho influences behind Llliuokalanl
aro of thu basest and most mercenary
sort, and tho president, in taking up thu
cause of tho queen, has played Into the
hands of the Kngllsh Interests, the cor
rupt and powerful political jobbers that
dominated the country under Lllluo
kalani'H rule. IIIh action could not pos
sibly bo moro un-American or morn un
just. Thk ContiKU can hardly be accused
of unfair partisanship when it sayn that
if President Harrison had been re
elected the Hawaii case, instead of drug
glng along for a vear, would havo been
disposed of at once, and that lepubll
canlsm In Hawaii would by this time
havo been 11 settled and dellnite fact.
"1'itoKTiTUTin.N and illicit liquor sel
ling and their accompanying crimes are
still flourishing in the bottoms under
the patronage and protection of tho city
administration," says tho Cull. "Gamb
lers aro lined 91 and dismissed, thu
police judge turns in 91,100 an bis re
ceipts from lines und costs in six months,
and yet tho mayor and tho council and
tho excise board give no sign. Aro tho
members of tho council satisfied that
everything is as it should bo? Is tho
mayor satisfied that tho laws' aro being
enforced and thu decent element of tho
community protected?" All of theso
things havo been brought to tho atten
tion of tho mayor, who is tho respon
sible party, and as time goes on tho
hypocrisy, doublo dealing, brazon as
suranco, and general humbuggery of
A. H. Weir becomes moro und moro
apparent. Tho mayor isn picturesquo
and colossal fraud.
I'OHT KI.KCTION NUUAIIItl.IXU.
Republican politics in this county has
not lost its zest slnco tho election. Tho
election of thu whole republican tickot,
with just ono exception, lias been fol
lowed by a discharge of accusation and
abuse that seems to be, from a party
standpoint, particularly undesirable.
Tho News, iu whoso sldo tho fact that
thu CiiU'h editor, Mr. Ilushncll, is chair
man of tho republican county central
committeo, is a thorn that sorely pricks,
charged Mr. llushnoll with a misappro
priation of campaign v funds, and Mr.
Dushucll, in his reply, pokes up whut ho
calls tho "Wcstermaun outfit," und
charges that the News had to be placated
during last year's campaign by ?!200
"boodlo" money. And tho News further
turns its diminutlvo batteries on Mr. R.
U. Graham. And thero are other
charges and unpleasuntesses; ull of
which, appears to us to bo out of place
ut this time. Mr. Smith, tho purty can
didate for sheriff, was not used properly;
but it wus something to elect tho rest of
tho tickot, and it would bo much better
to spend tho post election season in
glorification than in ubuso und villillca
tiou which can do no good.
Tin: Lincoln banks soinotimo ago con
tracted tho habit of consolidation, and
they havo novor got over it.
VAN WVOK ANII THK l'Ol'UMST.S.
In an interview witli tho Washington
correspondent of tho Bee General O. H.
Von Wyck tho other day remarked:
"Tho populists mean well, but too
many impructicables from ull parties
went into their ranks. Still moiu un
fortunate, many of them ussumed con
trol und tried to keep out und crush ull
who did not swear by their policy. You
remember they wunted reform and
denounced every ono who didn't see re
form us they did. Thoy wiecked u
greut movement on tho start by trying
to do too much. They were determined
The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder. No Ammonia; No Alum.
Used in Millions of Homes 40 Years the StaudW
to have n eubtreasury for agricultural
products and proscribed national banks
and bankers, and oven, for a malicious
purpose, at an actual convention in
Nebraska resolved that any person
owning bank stock, however small, wus
not eligible to membership in tho
alliance. Can you wonder success never
came while such idiots wero In tho
saddle? Party despotism was then
stronger in the now party than in either
of tho old ones. Thero wero many good
men who declined 11 controversy with
that crowd, as they feared they could
not touch filth without being defiled.''
Wily Van Wyck has evidently boon
studying tho signs of tho times. Ho
forsces tho early dissolution or loin of
Influence of tho third party, nnd ho Is
turning traitor again with Ills usual
neatness and dispatch. "Impracticables,'
"ldlots".-truo enough, but just a trifle
amusing coming from ono who was but
recently thu first of tho impracticables,
the chief of tho idiots.
Thk firm that paid 970 for Garneau's
Nebraska building at thu world's fair
was most wofully swindled.
llo mny ho cnlloil n lionon! n man
Ai iino couUI wish to behold,
Hut If you'll notion )ouiiur('1y will flnd
llo' not nltovo tuklnit cold.
Hotaling & Sou havo in a lino lino of
liutuvla Fruits and vegetables and jams;
also their minco meats and chceso,
also Duffy's cider, boiled cider, nuts,
poultry and meats both fresh and salt,
in fact everything that is good to eat.
1425 O. Tolophonu 010.
Thu sacred concert at the Lansing
Sunday evening wiib a great success,
judging from every Kint of view. Next
Sunday's will bo oven better. Host seats
for o0 cents, and a good one for 23 cents
should bo sufficient inducement to fill
thu liouso every Sunday.
M. 1j. Trcster, coal and lumber. 1211
Jeckell Bros, new tailoring establish
ment, Ut) north Thirteenth street neu
thu Lansing is thu popular resort for
W. A. Collin A Co.j grocers, Mil South
Rcud Thk Coukikk's special offer.
M. L. Trcster, Genuine Canon City
1241 O street.
An entire now lino of ladies' card cases
and pocket books at Roctor'B Pharmacy.
No better plnco to spend Sunday even
ing can be found than at tho Stuto band
concerts ut tho Lansing.
Notice of Krinovul.
Tho business offico of tho Satukday
Moknino Coukieu bus been moved to
1201 O street.
Cnnos City and Rock Springs coal
nicely screonod at Lincoln Coal com
pany. Pay 50 cents, got a china cup . and
caucer freo, and send Thk Coukikk to
some distant friend for three months.
Etchings nicely framed, only 81.GT, at
Craucor's, 212 South 11th.
Nicely f rained etching 91.05. See them
ut Craucor's. 212 South 11th.
M. L. Trestor, city coul office, 1211 O
street, yards M. P. und 27th B. M. und
Saved Her Life.
Mrs. O. J. WooLnniDOR, of 'Wnrtlinm,
Texas, snved tho llfti of In-r child hv tho
uso of Ayers Cherry Pectoral.
"One of my clilMicit Iind ruiiip. T''i
one wis attended by utir pliyslcl.ni.niid v
KitinxtHt-d to he well muter control. O i
nlKlit I was Rtnrtlcd liy tho child" If" I
meathlm:, nnd on (rolug tn it found It kM-oh-
f'lliip. It had nearly ro-m-il to lm-.-r .
Icallilnc that tint child's itl.u tnlnir cnmllt'i a
had become possible la tl of the meillclin1 1
ulvcn, Irensoned that micli icii'i'ille ml I
ho of nn nvnll. Iliivlni; jmrt of a bottle 0
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral hi the house, I k vh
thu child three doses, at slim t Intel vnls, in I
anxiously walled results. I'toio Hie ntoinei t
tho Pectoral wns glen. the child's In entlilt":
grew easier, nnd, In n short time, she v
tdeeplnif quietly nnd breathlnc nati-nim,
The child Is nllve nnd well lo-d.iv, and 1 1 11
not hesitate to say thut Ayer's Cheny l'-o-toral
tuveU her Hie."
Prepared by Dr. J. O. Ayer& Co., Lnwr',1, Miim.
FAMOUS SACRIFICE SALI
1.08, $2.98. M.8flF0Jl T1UMMEI) HATS.
' $498, $5.98. J WORTH DOUBLE THESE PRICES.
Quills 8c, Fancy Wings half prlco, Felt Hats, Sailors and slmpes 4t)c.
Tho largest ltlbbon Department In tho city, and prices to sell the
goods. Wo must reduce our largo stock, acknowledged to bo Hie
best In tho west.
Exclusive Wholesalers and
There's where you'll yet
times welcome to use them whenever down tawn.
Come In to rest, or make your appointments to meet your friends
nt Brownlnjr, Klnp & Go.'s reception rooms. Don't Imagine that we
want to jjet you In the store, expecting you to buy. That Is not our
object. It simply advertises our store, and that's our aim. Toilet
rooms attached with all conveniences.
BROWNING, KING & CO.,
Largest Manufacturers and Retailors ''
of Clothing in tho world.
1115-19 O STREET.
1118 TO 1124
CELEIfitATED GARLAND STOVES.
RICHARDSON & BOYTNON CO., HOT AIR FURNAGES.
F URHJUiES PViT H OH SHORT HOTVCE
' ' 1 1 ---! MIM " "- ' " 't ' 1 1 1 1 ,
Favorite Oil Heaters are well named.
The best Oil Heater for only $7.50 each.
And at prices that surprJ.v'
will not he UNDBR8QM).
It m wrlltca cuaraaUa mr or reftii
In plain wrapper. Addreu
ilrusallM. Ak font, taka
Vm "Is la Uaoois, br IL W. BKO WM
O and Twelfth
Retailers of Millinery Goods.
an idea of what we have in the
store. In children's wear we have
more nice things than you can
imagine if you haven't been in 1 ur
children's department within the
past week. We are always prepared
to receive the ladies. There is a
pleasant large reception room across
the entire front ol the building pro
vided with easy chairs, and we desire
it understood that ladies are at all
III HOUSE IN
all. Remember that we
VWWVI IMUVIICIRIITDUrHaill MI tMLUOr HUX ('ft llHIl 1
Eli If a to Inflrntllr, Cnniumpilon or InMpltr,
..l per box, for MS. bj ail) prepaid, NV
rtlnn. wnuihlal imhIvi hhi nf iaIhhu,. .... " ::.
tobacco, ui um or mini
BPtUt, With a
ih turn oil hi
d IKe Money, itolil bi till
ih onlrr "v
ft CUVf aCKU vu Matoulc TempTu. Cuiuiuu
nnnlhur. Writarn.fM.u.rii..i i.rjLkl..:.: ..'.";
Md w. M. HJUUAKMUKU, UriuuUla.
Wafcaii Si in
.J . ju" SI
aaf f4aa aa44aaaaAaTai
i't .ut r.i . . i,