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About Saturday morning courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1893-1894 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 24, 1894)
(When I Deed distraction I roi
something that I don't know
kLBM OHASB Ib not crnzy. For
ho himself hnth sold it. Clem
Chase hue friends in thin city
who will ho relloved to know that the
handsonio oditor of the Omaha K.vcel
afar la Btlli biuio. Wo quote f mm the
It was atout ton o'clock ono night Inst
week and I wub in th6 midst of an arti
cle on wheut in tho Chicago Tribune.
1 read up on
about.) Tho generous pages ot that
groat dally paper protected my face from
tho heat ot tho grate (Iro which wub
toasting my fcot very comfortubly. J.
must niBo confess that I was smoking
my annual cigar, which I put down in
eonio alarm when I hoard u stop on tho
Siazzn, followed by a hurried jork at tho
oor boll. Somowhoro olso in tho Trib
um I hud just read of n banker who had
been ovorpowerod by tramps at his own
door, which ho opened himself at u lato
hour in answer to a call. So I inquired
what was wanted before I turned tho
"It's n rojx)rtor for tho World-Herald
and docs Mr. C. C. Chase live hero,"waB
That sounded plausible and I invited
my lato visitor in.
, "Ib this Mr. ChaBO himself?'' ho in
quired adding, "You don't look afl if
and men nrciiKing on as no
knocked tho snow from his hat and Buy
ing, "Well wo havo had n telegram from
Lincoln about you, as there Ib u report
there that you woro dangerously III
you don't look dungerouflly 111, slrl"
This wub highly interesting to mo. I
invited tho young man into my study
and having but my ono cigar olTorod
him a box of cigarettes, which ho polite
ly refused. Then wo sat down and I
"Do I look sick?"
'You appear to bo in tine health," re
plied tho reporter and then, apparently
reassured as to my condition, Btiddonly
"Woll, I may us woll show you tho tel
mmim. ua I think vou will bo interest
ed." Ho unfolded a bit of "nowa print"
such as is used in newspaper ofliccs and
handed it to mo. It rcuds as follows:
State Journal Omen, J.
Lincoln, roi)., foil. )
WorliMlornld. Omnlin. ..,....
Iloportod lioro on tho street that U. C Cliaso
isiiorungml. Kcsult of an attack of tho grlppo,
inquire nncl answer.
ill O. Jomeh,
This was u pleasant piece of nowa to
break to n man nt his own homo nt ton
o'clock of a winter's night. I looked at
Mr. Reporter and ho looked at me. Then
we both smiled and I remarked,
"I don't understand it. I do not think
I am deranged. I know I havo not had
tho grippe. I have never been seriously
ill in my life."
Then I thought a few moments while
my visitor contemptuously eyed tho ci
garette. "It must be Borne other 0. C. Ohaso
oh," hero it Hashed over mo and I buw
a chance for revenge, revenge for many
misunderstandings, for bills luid on my
desk which did not belong to mo, for let
ters received which were very sweot and
tender but signed by girlish namea I
know not of, for postngo paid on under
stamped letters relating to hogs, and
cattlo, and missing freight curs, and all
that sort of thing, till of which after I
had once sot on tho right scent I had
re-addressed and sent on tnoir way to
Mr. C. C. Chaso, traffic manager of tho
Q. H. Hammond Co., South Omaha. "It
may bo," I Baid, slowly, "that tho 0. C.
Chase who lives up in Kountzo Placo
has had an attack ot tho grippe. You
might hunt him up."
Iknowflhe fellow would do it, und I
bowed him out with u smile.
"" It worked to a charm. I telephoned
down to Hammonds tho next morning,
and inquired for C. C. ChuBe, Ho wub
not in just then.but they Bent his pretty
typewriter to tho phono. At leust I sup-
pose she is pretty her voice was.
"Is Mr. Ohaso ill?" I began.
"No sir; not that I know of," she re
plied. "Do you happen to know if a man
came out to Iub house last night to in
quire after his health?"
"Woll, I bollovo I do. That man got
him out of bed after midnight to ask
him if ho was deranged,' (with a laugh.)
"Then Mr, Chase is not dorungodY" I
"No, sir. Hoacts awfully funny some
times" came tno laughing answer, "but
I don't thing ho is dorungod."
That Bottled it. I had only beon as
tonished out of u comfortable column in
my Tribune, My doublo (whom I havo
not yet hud tho pleusuro of meoting)was
routed out of a comfortable bed to an
Bwor a ridiculous inquiry. I suppose ho
has it in for mo, I certainly havo it in
for that man Jones of tho Journal and
that's ono reason that takes mo to Lin
coln this week. I am looking for him.
employment of somo kind pufllciont to
keep him and his family independent of
charity. Mr. Hobard sajs that this Is
true. Hut it is not work that these poo
pie want. They want charitable dona
tions. Ono day last week sovo'ral men
entered ono ot tho banks and asked for
money. Bach wan told ho could earn
fifty cents by cleaning tho Bnow off tho
sidewalk. In ovory instance tho offer
' Many people havo wondered why
Mayor Weir should havo waited until
March 1 to commence his moral crusade.
Tho reason Ib not difficult to lind. Tho
mnyor Iiub all along manifested a blttor
hatred for Frank Wutors, pollco Judge,
and it Ib clear that it is his purtioso now
to muulpulato his moral crusade to tho
projudlco ot tho tmlico judge, who is a
candidate for renomination. Wo pro
diet that it will not be many weeks
before tho mnyor will bo charging his
failure to make Lincoln as pure as tho
beautiful snow on J ml go Waters.
Tho following summary is made of
Congressman Hryun's hill to punish
crooked bankers: Tho bill applies to
tho president, director, cashier, teller,
clerk or agent of tho national banking
association who willfully misapplies nny
of the moneys, funds or credits of tho
association, making him guilty ot a
felony, and punishing him with an im
prisonment ot not lessthunilvo nor mora
than ten years, if tho amount is under
8100,000 in value, and not loss than ten
nor moro than twenty years li tno
amount Ib above 8100,000 In value. Tho
bill covers forgeries of every character
ot bills of exchange, bonds, drafts, mort
gages, judgments, etc., and includes
bookkeepers, collectors, otc. There is a
genornl impression that this bill simply
applies to stealing money. It applies to
fraud and falso certificates and all sorts
of decoption in connection with tho man
agements of national bunking associa
tions, whereby thoso interested iu them
arc made to lose money. It 1st lino moro
stringont provisions are adopted for tho
punishment cf dishonest buitk officials,
and Mr. Ilrynn's bill, or something like
it, ought to become a law. '
Ono of tho provisions of tho Hrynu bill
is as follows: "And persons arrested
under this act shall receive no other or
bettor trentmont or grcntor privileges
whilo in custody, before conviction or
after conviction, thun is accorded to per
Bons in custody for violation of other
lawB of tho United States."
True manliness was exemplified in
Frank L. Hathaway, whoco death is re
ported elsewhere. His strong moral na
ture wub proof against tho weaknesses
which are common in young men, and
ho led it singularly pure and upright
lifo, respected by every ono who know
him. Considerate, tender hearted and
with a healthy lovo for lifo, ho was yet
strong willed, and ho was always true
to himself and his character. Ho wits a
manly man, und his friendship was an
honor. His was not a demonstrative
nature; but ho was thoroughly appre
ciative. His aiTootionfor his family Und
his friends wus intonso, and ho found
much pleasure in delicate manifestations
of his regard. In tho business career
upon which ho hud entered bo nuspic
"jk iously ho was churged with grout re-
k Jkanrtnalhllttlna 1 til t hll nrnVAfl hilllRulf
l""""" I - "
ublo to copo with every difficulty, and
had hiB lifo boon spared, ho would havo
uchieved marked success. In business
ub in till olso ho was tho sumo, upright,
Tho personality of a famous" man can
at times bo brought dolightfully close
to ub, and this is particularly true of tho
picture wo get of Nnthaniel Hawthorno
in his youngest daughter's description
of "My Father's Literary Methods'' in
tho March Ladies' Home Journal.
Muny mothers will have causo to thank
Mrs. Burton Kingsland before sho
tinishes her series ot articles on tho
wisest training of "A Daughter at Six
teen," tho first nrticlo appearing in this
Ibsuo. Tho Rov. Lyman Abbott writes
vigorously und critically ot tho dilforont
relations of a church to its choir, and
Mrs. A. D. T. Whitney givca tho second
of her delightful "Friendly Letters to
Qirl Friends." Tho biography of tho
number consists of an interesting sketch
with portrait, of Mrs. Charles II. Park
hurst, and ot an equally delightfully ono
with portrait, of President Tyler's
daughtor, who was at ono timo mistress
ot tho White House. Mr. Stockton car
ries "Pomona" still furthor in her travels
abroad. "My Literary Passions" con
tinues to afford Mr. Huwolls opportunity
for expressing his estimato of books and
their authors. Among tho poets of tho
number are Bugono Ftold (whoso first
lovo song is given), Harry Romaino and
Charles 1J. Going. Madeline S. Bridges
nnd Edward W. Bok each contribute
thoir first "pastels."
illustrated fashion pages, "Tho Art of
Dressing tho Bride," "Tho Enrly Spring
BonnetB" and "The Early Spring Gowns"
are given by Mrs. Mnllon, and Miss
Hoopor contributes twoequully valuable
ones on "Colors und Materials for
Spring" and "The First Spring Sowing."
II. II. Buttles writes of "The Etiquette
of Flowors," and Ebon B. Roxford gives
much vnluuhlo advice on "Making and
Curing for u Lawn," whilo Miss Scnvil
gives much practical counsel on "What
to Do in Emergencies."
Tho Pluttsmouth Nacx Ib for Nomuhu
county. It is boosting Majors for gov
ernor und Howo for congressman. Mr.
Howo will probably soo to it, however,
that his paper doesn't hug, tho Mujora'
boom too closely.
II. C. Young nnd J. J. Buttlor are get
ting up u lurgo crowd for Toxus Febru
ary 1.1th via tho Missouri Pacific route.
Cull und see them before milking your
arrangements elsewhere. 1201 O street,
Mr. Hebard, tho secretary ot tho char
ity 'organization Bocioty, ondorscB tho
urticlo in last weeks Courier ontitled
"To Whut Extent uro tho Poor Deserv
ing?" Wo said that ovory ablo Imdiod
man in this city could, if ho tried, find
The Winter of Your Dlseonteut
may bo mado glorious it you spend it iu
California. And a round trip ticket to
Sun Francisco via tho Burlington Route
will best bring about tho transformation.
It costs ?(V.50 only, and mny bo pur
chased at tho B. 'j M. depot or city of
fice, cornor O and Tenth streets, whoro
full information regarding routes, otc,
may also bo obtained.
(lien. W". Bonnki.i.,C. P. ,fe T. A.
I Written forTiiK Covin kr.
N tho whole range of tho diplomacy
of all tho nations of Christendom, I
do not believe there can bo found an
instnnco where a policy so disastrous to
its own Interests wan over inflicted tiou
n nation by its own officers as has been
inflicted by G rover Cleveland and Walter
Q. Uresham upon tho United Slates Iu
regard to tho annexation of tho Hawaiian
Islands It brings humiliation to every
patriotio citizen, und the resolution re
cently passed by tho national house of
representatives, sovircly arraigning
Minister Stevens and charging tho over
throw of Queen Lil and her government
to him and to Captain Wilt of tho
cruiser Boston, in the climax of national
disgrace. The resolution Itself Is tho
concentration of falsehood and misrepre
sentation. Tho blind and unreasoning
partisanship of tho democrats of the
houso in thus vilifying American officers
ot high rank surpasses belief. It is said
Captain Wiltz, ono of the must elllclont
officorB of the navy, went to his grnvo
with a broken heart because of tho pull
ing down ot tho stars of glory iu Hawaii
by Paramount Blount, and the falso
statements reported by him to tho
Wushlngton government, nnd put in cir
culation in. tho United Slutes by Cleve
land, Greshum and thoir followers.
Tho course of this peculiar udininis
trution respecting Hawaii presents a
black pago in our history, and it in a
reversal ot all tho traditions and policy
ot the democratic party during its long
lease of tiowor prior to 1801. It hud
always favored tho acquisition of now
territory whonovor it was possible to
obtain it. Jefferson inaugurated tho
policy of annexation when ho purchased
by tronty tho territory of Louisiana
from tho first Napoleon, and it was ono
of tho grandest achievements of tho cen
tury prior to tho civil wur, and who re
grotB that great ovont now?
When Franklin Piofco was president,
James Buchanan was minister to Bug-
land und General Dun B. Sickles, now
member of congress from ono of the New
York city districts, was tho secretary ot
legation. Pierre Soulo, who hud been
United Stntes senator from Louisiana, a
very eloquent advocate, next to Rufus
Choato in oratory in my opinion, was
minister to France. I do not now recall
tho name ot tho Minister to Spain, but
these threo American ministers, with
Sickles, mot in Ostoml by a pro-arranged
plan of Uio American secretary of state,
William -M. Murcy, of Now York, und
hold u Bcciot conclave, tho purpose ot
which was to initato somo plan for so
curing tho annexation of the island of
Cubn to tho United States. But the
project becoming' noised abroad, a florco
tempest was fa I Bed iu Spain nt tho very
mention of tho schomo, and it wub
abandoned. But the democratic party
was in favor of it, und bo was Secretary
Marcy. Ho wub thoroughly an annex
ationist. Ho was secretary of wur under
President Polk during tho Mexican war,
und ut its cIobo hud much to do with
securing tho conditions of tho tretity
with Mexico by which California and all
tho vast territory accompanying it wore
annexed to tho United States. And who
regrets that great'evont now?
1 1 wus under democratic auspicos that
the then independent nation ot Texas
wub annexed to tho United States, and
who regrets that groat ovont now?
During tho presidency of Andrew
Johnson, William II. Seward, then Bee
rotary of state, negotiated a treaty with
Russia for tho sulo ot Alaska to tho
United Stntes. And who regrets that
acquisition now? Truo, it was not
brought about by tho domocrutic party;
but ub it party it mudo no opposition to
tho measure, if I remember rightly.
There was no enthusiasm in tho country
over tho measure, tho islands beiutr ro-
iiireo -exquisitely g(mlc-(1 wll(1( tomuio vcgon wny ,,
toward tho Arctic ocean. It was, how
ovor, looked upon as'itn important point
in enso ot naval operations in that sec
lion. Tho development of tho seal fish
eries there has rendered that acquisition
ono of grcut vuluo.
When tho treaty whs before the somite
for ratification, Charles Sumner was
chairman of tho committco on foreign
relations, und hud charge ot it. Ho
advocated ratification with remarkable
earnestness nnd power. Ho mado a most
eloquout und brilliant speech. Old son
utora who hud heard him often pro
nounced it tho greatest speech ho hud
over delivered. Unfortunately no record
wub kept ot it, us reporters uro not ad
mitted in executive scssious, and it was
thus lost to tho world. I voted for tho
treaty, tor i urn naturally an annexa
tionist, believing tho United States
should take jiosscssion of all tho country
which offers itself to us. This in our
duty, for wo uro living under tho best
government over created, und it is only
right to desire that other people should
enjoy tho samo blessings with ourselves.
Somo threo years utter this trans
action an extraordinary inconsistency on
tho part ot Sumner and others who
earnestly advocated tho ratification ot
tho Alaska treaty, developed itself when
President Grant sent to tho sonuto tho
treaty for tho annexation of tho island
ot St. Domingo, which hud, by order of
tho president, been negotiated by his
secretary ot state, Hamilton Fish, with
President Baoz of tho republic, Senator
Sumner and his Immediate friends at
tacKcd thin treaty iib fiercely and with
as much verom as they hud earnestly
zealously fought for tho annexation ot
Alaska, and it was defeated. Tho ihm
session of that Island would havo been
ot inrntimable advantage to tin an it naval
and coaling station, and an it safe hurbor
of letugo from storms in tho Cnrrlbhcun
sou. It in rich in tropical fruits, und In
tho production of sugar and molasses.
Tho country and climate nro admirably
adapted to tho conditions and wants of
our colored txipulutlon hud tlfoy desired
to emigrate to that country. I nover
could seo tho consistency In purchasing
tho apparently barren Island of Alaska
2,000 miles distant in tho northwestern
ocean, and rejecting tho purchase of thw
island of St. Domingo, so lmMirtant to I
us for military, naval nnd commercial
purtocs, and laying at our very doors.
But tho explanation of these apparently
contradictory )Ksltioun I imagine, wan
this: A most bitter quarrel had grown
up between Senutor Sumner nnd Presi
dent Grant, which involved nearly till
tho republicans ot both houses ot con
gress, und well nigh Involved tho poiioo
of tho republican party. Tho cause of
the estrangement between theso two
great republican leaders during that
period grow out ot tho course pursued
by J. Lothrop Motley, author of the
history or "Tho Dutch Ropubllc," who
had been appointed minister to England
by Genornl Grant at-the urgent solicita
tion of Mr. Sumner. Motloy had spout
most of his lifo in England in association
with the aristocracy, and had become
pretty nearly Anglicised instead of
Americanized. Sir William Vernon
Harcourt, tho present chancellor of tho
exchequer under Gladstone, and a pros
pective heir to his place us louder of tho
liberals when Gladstone shall pass away,
had married Motley's daughter, and his
affiliation with tho English was marked.
His relations with Sumner were ot tho
closest kind. Ho seemed to think it his
duty to confer with him, as chairman of
tho nonnto committee on foreign affairs,
as to tho concerns of his mission more
than with the piesldcnt through his
secretary of state. There wub friction
at onco us a consequence, which grew
into tho pr6ortionp ot a disastrous
political quurrol between Grant and
Fish on ono side, und Sumner and
Motloy on tho other, which severed
friendship and alienated feelings between
friends which had been tho growth of
years; but which could never again be
restored. Grant und Fish charged that
Motley virtually ignored them and re
ceived his inspiration from Sumner.
That condition of things could not lust,
und tho result was that Motloy wub re
called. Thin mado Sumner extremely
hostile to Grant and Fish, so much so
that all intercourse botwoon them
ceased. Sumner being ehulrman of tho
committco of tho sonato on foreign
affairs, it wub vory embarrassing for tho
president and secretary of state" to hold
official intercourse with him, and still
more bo, social intercourse. This strug
gle continued, neither sldo showing any
signs of yielding. At tho noxt session
of tho senate the committees woro re
organized, and Sumner wus displaced
from Ii'ib old chairmanship, which almost
broke ills heart. This affair, together
with bin domestic troubles, tho separa
tion from his wife, made him a changed
man. Not long afterwards, Charles
Sumner, tho .great Massachusetts sen
ator1, wus borne through tho streets of
his native city of Boston to tho solemn
notes of tho muffled drum, with tho
trappings of a splondid funeral, on his
wuy to tho quiet .bIiiuIcbv of Mount
Auburn, whore ho sleeps tho sloop that
knows no waking this side of tho grave.
This was a most lamentablo estrange
ment between two great world pro
nounced leaders in thoir respective
spheres. It ought nover to havo como
to puss. I grlovo over it now us I write
of it. It is a sud memory to mo, for both
Grunt und Sumner wore my fimt friends.
But I have digressed. It is my full
conviction that if Hawiiii hud como to
Cleveland and his administration as it
cumo to Harrison and his administra
tion, thoy would have received it with
outstretched arms. But they would not
finish what Harrison had begun, nnd
thoy now find thomselves currying out it
policy which discredits tho tuition. This
rich treasure of tho Pacific must bo lost
to tho American nution for tho present
through tho narrow minded, saltish
policy of Clovolund, Greshum and the
democrats iu the house, who dure not
vote their honest convictions against tho
wishes of thoir political muster, G rover
Clovelund, I do not beliovo nny Ameri
cun president over used tho jtovvor and
patronago of his office to accomplish his
purx)se us Cle eland has used his to
curry through tho resolution referred to
in regard to thin Hawaiian question, and
tho bill.for tho repeal of tlio silver pur
chasing clause of tho Sherman law.
John M. Tuavkii.
I. M. HAYMOW), '
I. li, THOMPSON.
fi. II. IIUKNIIAM,
I), (i, WINIi. "
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1131 N Street.
COR. G AND I7TH SIS.
FINE PRjNTINQ AND ENGRAVING.
Tho Courier Publishing
company is prepared to do all
kinds ot printing, fine work,
especially, at moderate prices;
also engraving, wedding in
vitations, calling cards, etc.,
Cull and seo samples.
Satukday MoitM.Nn Couttir.it,
1131 X street.
"Royal Ruby" Port Wine.
If you are reduced In vitality or strength
by lllnett or any other cause, wo recom
mend tbo use of this Old Port Wine, the
very blood of tho grapo, A grand tonic
for nursing mothers, nnd thoso reduced
by wasting disease. , It creates strength ;
improves the appctito ; nature's own rem
edy, riuch proferablo to drugs; guaran
teed absolutely pure and over tlvo years
of ago. Young wino ordinarily sold is not
fit to use. Insist on having this standard
brand, it costs no moro. $l in quart bottles,
pints 00 cts. Royal Wino Co. For sale by
J. II, IlWlEyl3A,r,
' llth nnd O Sts.
Mada la all stjlcs and sites. Ufhteat,!
strODffcst. cutest vrorklnc, safest, simplest, I
most accurate, niont compart, and most I
modern. Tor sain !r H duslers In arms. I
Cstalopies mulled freo by
The Harlln Fire Arms Co.,
Nkw JUviMf , Com, TJ. 8. A.
20 Easily Made.
Wo want many men, women, liojn, ami girls to
work foruta fi'Wliours ilally, right lusml around
tlu'lrnwu homes. 1h Imflnem Is easy,leaaut,
strictly honorable, and pa)s better than anyother
offered agents. You Imto a clrnr Held aud no
coniM'tlllon. Kxperiencu and Sec.'al ability un
necessary, No capital reulnd. Weciulp)ou
Willi everything Ihit im need, treat jou well,
nnd help ) on to earn ten timet ordinary apes.
Women do as ill m men, and bos aud girl
iiuVi! jiood pay. Anyom, an) here, ran do the
nrk All succeed who follow our plain aud slm.
pin directions. Karutst work will surely bring
jiiii n great deal of money. Kur) thing Is new
and in great di'iimud. Write for our pamphlet
circular, and recelte full Information. No harm
done If )im conclude not tn go on with the
J' flday fil
?rfy ro '
'i li few
- A ;-i$"A
m." A--r-r isiinirt pm watiiiBiP'. usV.
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