Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 29, 1885, Page 4, Image 4

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    TJbLIii UMAJttA JDAJUUY
THE DAILY BEE.
omen. No. 'U ' A m fie t'AUSAM ST.
HBTT ToiiK-Ornpr , 11901 C3Tnnitmo
) tm.t > ren.
Published nvorymorolnjrtoxcopt Sunday.
only Monday morning paper published In tlio
etn ° *
TEUMH nr
Ono Tour . $ ] n.OOlThroo Months . 20
Uz Months. . . . . . . & .0ouno ; Month . 1.00
PHB WKUKT.T HUB , Published Every vrfdtiosdny.
r.r.iiMS , IO3TPAU ) .
Ode Yonr , irtth premium. . . . (2.00
.Hie Year , without premium . ! . " " >
ix Months , v.-KlHiiit premium . . . . . 7r >
HloWoiUli.on trltl . . . . . . 10
All dommnnlcnttmM i olntlnir to news nml odl-
oflol innltcrfl should bo uddri'ssotl to the Bin *
DUMNKSl
All business liiuuiti inicl romlltnnco" ) should t > o
iddrossod to Tin : BEK I'uuUFminri COMPANY ,
) RAMA , Dir.ru , cliuuks iind postoffico orders
to lie mnda pnyablti to the order of the company.
! HE BEE PlIBUSHIHB COWi PBDPBIHOBS ,
E. UO9KWATHH , EUITOH.
AY"AtmD-T-A : candhlt t j for lieutemint-
governor. Apply to D. B. Hill ,
A BILL for the gradual abolition of
fllnvery has passed both houses of the
Brazilian parliament.
GoYBitNOii Hint hns received congratu
latory mossiiyos from ninny eminent doni-
ocruts , but Grover Clcvuluud has not yet
boon heard from. Ho will probably
hifiko his communication coniidcnttnl ,
and send it by slow mail.
TIIK Boston Advertiser pays a high
compliment to Agent Gassman , of the
Crow Creek agency , and commends him
to the president as a proper person to re
ceive , Uio benefits of civil service reform.
WQ take it for granted th.it Mr. Gassman
does not believe that all good Indians
tire under the sod.
THEIU : is biped on the moon.
democratic factions-in Omaha are sluirp
oning their tomahawks and scalping
knives for the deadly hand to band com
bat , \yhich is to be fought out between
llio cohorts of Miller and Boyd ffnd their
opponents under the leadership of
Charley Brown.
PERMANENT expositions sire becoming
fashionable in all largo cities , and are
making state fairs take a back scat , al
though there is no good reason wli3r the
two shows should conflict in any way.
Omaha haa made a good start towards
a permanent exposition , Kansas City is
v following suit , Chicago has had one for
several years , and now comes Pittsburg
with plans { or ihe , erection dl S perma
nent oxpositibn building , to bo con-
ptructed entirely of iron and glass and to
cost $200,000.
Wirr can't the city council take steps
to grade Seventeenth and Eighteenth
streets , between Farnam and Harncy , so'
as.to . enable the county commissioners
to extend the court house retaining walls
nnd enclose the grounds this year ? The
commissioners are willing to contribute
$4,000 tQ-thoOxi pn8Ciof grading. If that
amount'is n'oi enough to complete the
grado'around the court house square , it
certainly will leave Very ifitle' for tho1
council to add if the grading is only ex-
tendod.from Farnam street to the alloy.
That would nt least enable the county
to complete the wall on the Farnam
street fcont and carry it back to the alley
on Seventeenth and Eighteenth streets.
THE rules of the British postoulce with
regard to offensive partisanship have re
cently found their way into the hands of
'Postmaster'General Vilas. They read as
follows ;
rl ( ) 'flint-no postmaster or other servant of
the department shall servo on n committee
having for its object to promote the return of
a particular candidate. (2) ( ) That ho shall
, nOt support or oppose any particular candi
date , either by public speaking or writing.
' ( ( } ) "Flint no notice soliciting votes for any
particular candidate shall bo alllxcd either
\vllliln or without any p6stotllco or other
jiiaco under flici control 'of the department ,
and-that within such building no memorial
oraddress with a purty object falmll Ho for
signature or bo exhibited.
CVliy would it not bo the right thing to
adopt these rule's for this country ? Par-
Iiaps the democratic editors who have re-
'cohlly bc'eri pensioned in the postal
servjqo would seriously object to pay for
substitutes to do the campaign writing
and talking.
'JTnii Boll telephone and the Western
tlnlon monopolies recently charged that
Attorney-General Garland had given the
permission to institute the government
cult against the BollcompanyatMemphis
f orOiopurpose , of contesting the validity
of'tho patent , and that it was improper
for : him to do so because ho was con
nected with n competing telephone com
pany. It now transpires that Mr.
Garland did not grant the per
mission , and was not in Washington
> vhon it was grunted. The request
\va9imado to the department of justice ,
nnd'tho acting attornoy-gouoral granted
tho'permission. If General Garland had
'been'present and had refused to grant
pcnnlb'Hlon bocanso of his personal re
lations to another telephone company ,
itvwotild have been iv great wrong nnd
imposition that ho should permit his pri-
TRto-ufTairs to prevent his performing n
duty to Iho public. The Pan Klcetrio
Telephone company , in which it was
charged that Mr , Garland was n stock-
'holder , bus no Intqrust in the National
Improvement Tolopltono company ,
the suit at Memphis was petitioned for
l > y citizens and not by telephone compa
nies , nnd the , expense attend-
in' ' It is provided for by
subscription , The Boll and Western
Union monopolists liuvo attempted Hi
every jv y to throvr "discredit upon the
suit that has been instituted and upon
everybody connected therewith in any
way. The associated press dispatches
from Memphis when the suit was insti
tuted wore mtpproriscd , as Iho monopolists
did not want the public to learn that the
validity of their jmlunu hud been nt-
taokud. But thp facts are becoming generally -
orally known , ami the impression ii : that
.tin . ; < Hull folk * would not report to such
juutlioils unless they considered the Mom-
pUin snlr a nioro fonnhliihlo all'uir than
I hey luva yet biim called upon to
. ' .Troo-l'Jnnllnj ? nnd l rcst 1'w.Kervn-
-lion.
The people of tin * country are fast be-
xxmitng.awaru . of Uie importance of Ihe
planting of trees nwUho prcrcrvnlton of
forests. The proceedings of tlie fourth
annual meeting of Uie American forestry
congress , which has just been held In
Boston , show ( hat many able and influen
tial men , from all parts of the country ,
arc interested in this movement. Tills
congress , or association as seine might
term it , may bo said to have originated
from the Nebraska arbor day , which was
established ever ten years ago. The Ne
braska custom of planting trees on a cer
tain day in the spring , which has ex
tended to other states , no doubt called
the attention of the people everywhere to
the importance of the preservation of our
forests and suggested to thoughtful
minds the organization of a forestry
congress. The association was or-
ganiml In the spring of 1833 at Cin
cinnati , at the instigation of Baron von
Stoubciij by several prominent men , and
in August of the same year it was reor
ganized at a meeting in Montreal. It
has Mnco hold annual meetings , and each
year its membership and influence are
Increasing.
At the rcceut mooting in Boston pome
very able addresses wore delivered upon
forestry by eminent men who have given
the subject much thought nnd study.
Much valuable information , numerous
statistics and important suggestions worn
presented , and we have no doubt the re
sult will bo an increased interest in for
estry. It was maintained by one of the
speakers , Mr. lligley , the president of the
association , that if China had had
Prussia's forests she would have escaped
her terrible famines and floods. China
has made agriculture almost : t religion ,
and has doiio everything for irrigation ,
but nothing has proved suflicicut to take
the place of natural resources. Her
troubles are largely due to the destruc
tion of her forests. There is abundant
evidence in America of the effects of. the
cutting down of 'the forests. In central
New York , where this has been done ,
streams that thirty years ago kept mills
going and furnished a never failing sup
ply of running water , are now dry in
summer , yet with the warm' rains and
thaws of spring overflow their banks ;
spring is later , peaches will not ripen ,
droughts are more frequent , and in
spring the freshets are more serious.
The cutting of trees from the headwaters
of streams is also the cause of thcdilli-
culty in navigating the largo rivers in
certain seasons. In China and India , in
fireeoo and maiiy StJi&jiauJftrffiS , tl'w out :
ting off of the forests has proved the de
struction of the streams. Theforest areas
exercise a positive climatic influence on
the surrounding country. They equalize
the temperature and the water supply ,
and agriculture and horticulture are
aided and protected. People live and
calculate for the present , and so dislike to
pass over certain advantages of the pres
ent. Mr. Higloy claimed , however , that
management of the present forests would
entail to the- present and future genera
tions benefits "to all" " , Uut until profit is
more certain from foresting few Ameri
cans will plant trees for such purposes.
In referring to tree culture in Kansas and
Nebraska the speaker stated that as a
source of profit it was next to stock
raising in these states. To show the
profit in trees in other countries ho quoted
statistics from Prussia , which from her
0,000,000 acres of state forests , has an in
come 6f , $7,000,000 ; Saxony , from her
400,000 acres of forest , $1,250,000 , and
Bavaria from her 3,000,000 acres a profit
of $1,500,000. The forests of Alsace and
Lorraine are equally profitable.
American forests have been extensive
ly denuded in recent years by various
causes , In 1880 it is estimated that lire
destroyed 10,000,000 acres of forcsW. The
railroads of this country have used for
tics alone the product of an area larger
than Ilhodo Island and' Connecticut.
Estimating that tics need bo renewed , on
an average , once in seven years , there
must be drawn from Iho forest annually
50,071,428 , ties , requiring the limber grow
ing on 505,714 acres. Allowing thirty
years as tlio. time necessary to produce
trees of proper dimensions for tics , it
will require 1(5,071,420 ( acres of woodland
to bo kept constantly growing as a kind
of railroad reserve in. order to supply
the annual needs of the existing roads.
This constitutes an arcp. larger
than the states of Now Hampshire ,
Vermont and Massachusetts com
bined , or the States of Now
Jers'oy , Maryland and Delaware , with the
addition of Connecticut. It Is more than
4 per cent of the total , area of woodland
in the United States , exclusive of the ter
ritories , and 8 pdr cent of the area in tlio
states and territories together. With the
rapid extension of our railroad systems ,
these figures will bo proportionately in
creased.
Hon. .T. Sterling Morton , wlio repre
sented Nebraska in the congress , was
given an cnlhusiaslio reception as the
originator of Arbor Day , which is now
permanently established in eight or nine
states , In ihq course , of his address to
the congress ho staled that when Ne
braska was llrat opened the state had not a
single forest , but to-day there are 700-
000,000 trees planted by human hands in
Nebraska. Mr. Morton advocated the
repeal of the law imposing a duty on for
eign lumber , as it is destructive to our
forests to a serious extent , ' -While wo
on the prairies make forests , " said Mr.
Morton , "you In the casj ; destroy them
by keeping a high tariff on lumber , "
It was no doubt a matter of pride to
the originator of Arbor Day that the con
gress adopted n resolution recommend
ing that hereafter on Decoration Day
trees bo planted by all Grand Army posts
in the country , and that the day bo
henceforth designated as Arbor and
Memorial Day. This will make n na
tional tree-planting day , and it is to bo
hoped that the recommendation will bo
adopted.
CODNCIUIAK Fuiuy will introduce an
ordinance to create the offlco of city vet
erinary , who is to act in conjunction
with the state veterinary. This proposi
tion shouKl meet the approval of the
conncilaiulthuordinancushouldbapiUsed
without deluy , There nro many Cftttlq
condition. They arc put on the market
and purchasers who are not familiar
with Jive stock ailments , frequently buy
and Introduce them among their healthy
stock. Valuable horscfl and blooded
cattle arc t bus exposed to contagion which
is liable to entail great loss as well ns
to breed pestilence. The nalary of the
proposed veterinary is to bo nominal.
There are a number of expert horse and
cat tie doctors who tvottld gladly accept
the position for the sake of the advertise
ment. An ounce of prevention Is Worth
n pound of cure. It is the duty of the
city authorities to provide proper safe
guards against the spread of contagious
diseases among live stock , nnd Mr. Fu
my's proposed ordinance is a step in the
right direction.
The Irrepressible Conflict.
The letter of the executive com
mittee of the Knights of Labor to Man
ager Callo-wny. of the Union Pacific , in
response to his own manifesto ,
while temperate in its tone , is
caustic in its reference to the duplic
ity heretofore practiced by the com
pany in disclaiming responsibility
for the employment of Chinese in the
Wyoming mines. The Knightd plant
themselves on high ground when they
express abhorrence of the massacre of
Chinamen and simply appeal for fair
and humane treatment of white men
who are compelled to support themselves
and their families by toiling in the coal
mines. They do not attempt to
dictate , bully or threaten. They s'uuply
take a linn stand against the competition
forced upon their co-employes by the im
portation of Chinese. There is a settled
fact which tlio managers of the Union
Pacific cannot afford to ignore. There is
as much of an irrepressible conflict be
tween the free white labor and the labor
of Mongolian coolies , as there was be
tween the free labor of tlio north and the
slave labor of the south. Shivery and
freedom could not exist aide by side. The
national laws of demand and supply
would operate against tiio superior race ,
because its civilization has erected wants
which are entirely unfclt by the serf or
coolie laborer. In the very nature of
things , a Chinaman who has no family to
support is content to subsist on the most
simple food , and can live comfortably in
wretched quarters hardly lit to shelter a
dog. The Chinaman will thrive and
prosper where a wliito man with Ids wife
and children must starve and perish. It
is this utter inability to cope with such a
competitor that impels the white laboring
men of the Pacific coast : vnd the west
tc r'lSse in vOvolt and demand ilmt the
Mongolian shall not bo given a foothold
on American soil. Tlio Enightfrof Labor
simply voice the ovcrpoweringsontimont
of the great mass of American wage-
workers who desire to avoid a deadly
conflict for existence which would sooner
or later cause a thousand Rock Springs
riota , and might become the prelude to
an uprising more desperate and bloody
than the memorable outbreak of the com
mune. Prudencc'would.dictatp thattho ,
corporations who havea , vital interest in
maintaining order and fostering pence'
and prosperity should take warning in
time from the lesson of Hook Springs.
Manager Callaway and the Union Pacific
directors have as much at stake as Iho
Kniglits of Labor in keeping the Chinese
out and giving the white man a fair
chance for an honest livelihood.
ONE of the great problems of rajlway
development has 'been to devise the
means whereby.trains could bo kept in
constant communication with every
station and with 'each other while in
motion. We believe wo are now on the
eve of the solution of this problem. The
most simple and effective device would
bo an insulated mil with a metallic rim
or band coming in contact with a similar
strip of metal within tlie car wheel.
Compressed paper wheels have 'boon in
use in tins country for several years , as
well as iu Europo. Thoyn.ro pronounced
moro durable than the metallic wheels.
A system of compressed paper rails has
recently boon introduced in Europo. An
American company has established in
St. Petersburg a larga factory devoted to
this special manufacture , authorized by
tlio Russian ministry of finance. The
company id soon to construct a
railway line from the capital , on
the banks of the Neva , to Warsaw.
Now paper rails and carwheols are al
most as perfect insulators as any ma'tbri-
al used for that purpose , and it will not
require a great genius to invent a pra'cti-
cal conductor that can bo attached to
the rail and connect with tlie' wheels 6f
tiny railway carriage or car. Such a con-
n'cctlon would enable an operator to
keep movlnga-aihray trains in communi
cation with each other and With the train
dispatchers. Whenever this system
comes into'goneral use many of the acci
dents and delays to which railway travel
is now subject will bo done away with ,
Mn. WOODMAN , wo are told , 'proposes '
to resign his position as a member of the
board of public works in case the council
conlirms Mr. Brtinnor , Mr. Woodman
claims to have no personal enmity to
ward Mr. Brunnor , btitwx'presses n lack
of confidenoo in that gentleman. Mr ,
Woodman would hardly bo justified in
going out of the board on ti moro sus
picion that another member will bo par
tial to oertain contractors of public
works. Whatever the council may do In
the case of Mr , Brunnor wo can see no
good rcasonVhy Mr , Woodman should
, refuse to servo out Ids torm. His second
sober thought must convince him that
such action is not in the public interest.
LKK Is in tlio saddle once
moro , It is the same saddle in which Ills
famous unulo , Robert E. Lee , rode during"
the Virginia campaign against the Union.
Fitzhugh Leo is making hla canvass ns
candidate for governor of Virginia ac
companied by a troop of confederates
from his old cavalry regiment , This is
very Buggestlvo , WilliFlUhugh Leo the
war is not over after all ,
THIS democrats have decided to have ,
two conventions in tlili county. Tlio
lirsl to bo held on the 13th of October
will clyqt delegates to tlio state conven
tion. Thfs pi'&inls.es' to bo < > n66f the
' a'udMutorestlugjjoiifesU
ever witnessed inOmnliu. The machine
will bo well Jubrica&d biid tbo aspirants
for office will all be music red and drilled
for the fray. i
A BumplloAU Territory.
Boston Advertifle-A An interesting dis
cussion recently occurred in the Dnlcota
constitutional convention. Some of the
members were eager to' adopt an article
declaring the right 8i tliu people of the
coming " state "tri1 alter , reform or
abolish" the cystoni ( > f uovormncntunder
which they may bo living.
So much of llic dobatO ns has como to
hand indicates thntfhis'jH interpreted as
an assertion of the right of Iho people to
abolish the territoriaFgovcrnment whenever -
over they see fit , and set up another
form of Government , or an assertion
of the right , if admitted into the
union , lo abolish a republican form of
government and set up something
else in its place ; and the fear seems
to be that such a provision in the consti
tution would prejudice the admission of
tlio state into the Ui ° ' n. So far as the
first mentioned slgi , iice is concerned ,
wo imagine the pcopla of Dakota would
Iind themselves subject to the constitu
tion of the United States , which provides
that "tho congress shall have power to
dispose of ami make all needful rules and
regulations respecting the territory or
other property belonging to the United
Slates ; " and , so far aa tlio other is concerned -
corned , thn provision of the national con
stitution , that "tho United States shall
guarantee to ovorv state in this Union a
republican form "of government- " will
apply.
If our Dakota friends are setting up n
right of revolution or secession , they
are rather behind the times. Perhaps ,
however , they are -justified by the Massa
chusetts bill of rights which says : "The
people alone have an incontestable , unalienable -
alienable and indefensible right to insti
tute government and to reform , alter and
totally change tlio same. " But this bill
of rjghts was framed and adopted several
years before the national constitution
was written , and the people of Massachu
setts were not living on a soil belonging
to another government. Therefore thuy
could also say what the people of Dakota
have not the right to say : "The people
ple of this commowealfh have the
sole and exclusive right of governing
themselves as a free sovereign and inde
pendent state , and do , and forever here
after shall , exercise and enjoy every
power , jurisdiction amd right .which is
not or may not hereafter bo , by them expressly
United Stales of
prossly _ . delegated _ VV . to . the i- , .1 "
America in Congress assembled.
They have sineo delegated such rights
to tlio United States that they have no
longer the sole and exclusive right to
govern themselves , and they cannot re-
lorm , alter or totally change their form
of government , except within limitations
and subject to the sanctions of another
power. The people of Dakota are sub
ject to tlie United States constitution and
they may as well recognize that condi
tion.
Not FrleniHy | , to Speccl. .
. Jcrsny C-ily JtTuruav : Gen. McCTellau
is writing som 'war ' reminiscences
which are not to fje published during his
life , but his children piay publish tliom
after his death. Whcp it comes to any
thing connoetedcwith , war , the general
doesn't exhibit mjichjiaste. , .
Iinprovetiicjiit-'fiverjr where.
Boston Courier , ; L/jt the democratic
stumpers make ajiiotoof the circumstan
ces that even thcj equinoctial storm is
lighter under a demoqratib management
of the weather bijf eaj/r /
An N. G."Sor"t of n. Man.
' Indianapolis-Minute ! A man who is
.determined to dcxju.sb-ns he pleases , re
gardless of tlio vi < i > vs of others , is of no
use in a political party , 'or anywhere else
for that matter. > ,
A IXauporous
Philadelphia. Times : The New York re
publican ticket is not peed enough to
praise nor Dnrt enough to denounce.
Such tickets win quito us frequently us
better ones.
Tlie Size of It.
, Lockporl Journal : Star or World ,
Cloyoland or anti-Clov'eland. This is
rapidly becoming the size of it ,
POJjVfian.il.
Tlio Now York mugwumps nre inclined to
regard Hill as n mountain iu the path ol' re
form.
Political wire-pullers arp not at all worried
ever the advance In Die prlcoof wire. Tlieir
piipl > eta will dnnco as lively as ever when fctho
strings are pulled ,
James W. Wadsworth , tlio republican candl-
diito for controller of Now York state , Is a
son of ( Joiioral Wadsworth , who was killed
Iu thu Wilderness.
Colonel T. Ochlltrcc , ot whom casual men
tion is marto from time to Unit ! In tlie papers ,
has come to the conclusion that "patronage
Is u curse to congressmen. "
Allen G. Thurman will take the stump for
Houdly on the 1st of October , thus disqual
ifying himself for appointment to ollice by
becoming an offensm partisan.
The nomination of Merritt , tlio under
taker at ( limit's luuoral. J'ir tlio a < < s m | > lv , in
Now Yorlc.shows Uiat prominence Is all Mint la
needed touring MIIIIO jnmi togre.tint : s , jui.
It Is not aiiywheio bplloVed that ilerritt will
reduce Ids bill on this account.
Tnd Roosevelt la a sorry ( allure as a .slump
.speaker In the Ohio , campaign. The young
statesman hits had several encounters with
grizzly bears , but the valor therein displayed
appears to bo of no jcrvlco to him In bloody
shirt warfatc. ( Chicago Times.
Democratic liarmoiiy In Now'York slate Is
ot that blissful oiderwhlch Is popularly fcup-
posed to exist In a cage of torn cats , Ono
newspaper ailvocato of tlio present governor's
rcnoiiiinatlon says "It will bo Hill or'hull , "
when , ns a matter 'of flct ; , It may bo both.
[ Chicago Times.
Uonernl Butler malces a , loin ; oxplauntlon ,
In a review , of the alleged oiler to him by
anonymoiiH persons In 1BH ( of the vlco prcsf-
doucy on thu republican ticket , lirst with
Chase , afterward with Lincoln ; The lioston
Itcuord says Uiat the general docs not give
the Hiuno reasons for declining now as ho did
then , when ho said he "didn't want to run
with Abe Ijlneolii , "
Senator Warner Sillier gets as much ad
vantage out ol the Now iroik republican con
vention as any ou ? . lls | opportune support
atn crltlc.U point jheftli'd the nomination of
Candidate ; Davenport , and gives Mr. Sillier A
prettj ; good start to'wrtrd roeleetion In case
llio paitv wins iu the' campaign thus inaugu-
rated. Ex-GovernorCiihiull , too.contiibutcd
enougli toward tlui'iioutlnations ' iiiadu to help
relmbilltato him In.pariy favor. [ Sprluglield
ICopubllcan , j > _ !
FreiiUt | Kloc.lloiiH u CJood Tiling : .
Now York Stni : iJSomo political theorizers -
orizors wlio lookftlown ujion the common
people , are plc&Hcdnto lainont the fro-
nnoncy of ojcotloiis M tho. United States.
They fear that ninbnU so many elections
the cleeiors wlIU IOHO tliuir inientst iu
some , and , bcsitiesy' the eternal din of
politics is disagrce blo to their ears.
Popular government la too popular for
Ilium , and frequent changes almost us
undesirable in elective us in non-elective
ofliccs. They we/did like to HCU longer
terms for the former ns well as u , life term
for the latter. With these gentlemen it
is unnecessary to nrguo , for their difll-
culty is n profound distrust of people
mid much personal discomfort fa dum-
o'orutlo government.
"Turn llio Unseals Out , "
Fhilatlolph'm Hecord : The retirement
of Mr , Porman 1) ) , Eaton will all'onl the
opportunity for tv complete rcorganiza.-
ni/.ation of the ciyil-sorvico commission.
Mr. Gregory la regarded ns iv rathur of
fensive partisan bj thodemooritwhilst1
the roimblicans Jmvo no better opinion of
Mr. Thopmn , fn tlio oxecption of law
JV/ilPU / causes so much friction the presi
dent should huve udyisurs of his oym
STATE
Osceola's now jail Is ready for tenants.
Wisner's new elevator will lioM 83,000
bushel * of grain.
Jtlndeii will votson on Independent school
dlsti lot , October : U.
Fifteen new for .ok buildings are pointing
bkywnrd In Schuyler.
A Cedar county farmer sports a pumpkin
ulilit stud weighing 114 pounds.
A collision of freight trains In Iho 1'lallfi-
mouth yards wrecked scveial cars.
The gralp merchants of Mlndim are ship-
plug grain at the rate of totirteen cars per
day.
day.Tho
The polleo of VMtimouth are campaign-
lug against dogs. Tlio waste of lead Is uu-
'
ormo'us.
Seward will vote October 10 on the ques
tion of Issuing S20UOO H > bonds to build
water works.
Button steps to the fioul with n new hotel ,
water works , eleciilc light and other metro
politan airs.
A new town with the taking nnmo of Fairview -
view , Ims been planted ioutlnvest of O'Neill ,
In Holt county.
Ponca calculates ( tint Sl.WO judiciously In
vested In a lire apparatus will protect tlio
town against Hie.
KTho corner stone of an addition lo the
Peru normal school was laid with approwl-
ate ceremonies on the ivuh.
Col. EIIO , the Fremont hotel man , has just
gained a law suit which gives him title to
twenty-seven acres of laud in the heait of. the
"Xenith city" Duluth.
Messrs. Hammond &Stuhr , of Mlndcu , will
begin the publication of u llrat class newspa
per next Saturday. They aie now In search
ot three ilrst class typo setters.
The City National bank and the Merchants
bank of Hustings have been consolidated ,
and will be one of the largest banking houses
in the state , with a capital Of jf50D , jo.
The O'Neill ' Tribune comes out In a new
suit of the latest cut of types. It is the diilsy
ot the. northwest in contents and make-up.
.McUonougli's enterprise deserves success.
A new town is to bo laid out at Goose Lake ,
Wheeler county. The townslto is In tlio
hands of a company , and they intend to make
a slimmer reset t and watering place out of it
Tlio young democrats and several bald ones ,
of I'Jaltsmouth , have organized a club to
wallop Uieir opponents in the county cam
paign. Out "the Campbell's are coming" to
the iron t just the same.
Aaron liunson , of Waterloo , 1ms been lired
out ot the LicoiismiKcd Church of Jesus
Christ of Latter Jny Saints lor the reason
that ho came Into the -church under false pretenses -
tenses aud is also guilty ol adultery.
Ono niglit lalo last week US shots wcro
fired by cowboys at Kiishville , killing one
man and shooting one woman by tbeir reck
less lawlessness. The next night T.JS shots
were nrcd at Chadrou , but no accident 6c-
eurred.
A mushing young widow at Dclolt divided
her smiles botweeu two promising lovers. A
low was the natural lestilt , aud both would-
bo1iusb.inds wore so b.ully mutilated at the
end or the tilth round that their mothers
wouldn't know them.
Oscar Tioxal , ot ( iurnoy precinct , Antelope
county , lias tucoivedu back pension amount
ing to 3 , < iOO , with a monthly allowance hero-
alter ot r > 0 a mouth. Air. Troxal is terribly
euppleu by ihcumiitism which was contracted
in tlio service.
The track layers on the ElUhorn Yalley
road pushed out ot Chadpnl enrlv J \vi-olc t ,
auddxixuiW In * - ; j jr itictJrM'se" over
While river ( Saturday. The grade towaid
Itujihl City is well advanced , and It line
weather continues the grading will be com
pleted this'year.
Charles M. Clark , of Fairmont , a few days
ago received an elegant present Horn Ins
mother , who lives in Ala&ka. It is a sealskin
blanket four and a half by six leet in sixe ,
and of tlio nnest fur. The box aKo contained
a sealskin cap and numerous line spccimans
Iroiu that litr-away country.
Shetiir Hamilton , of I'oil : county , publicly
announces ihat his services as chiut engineer
ot a hanging bee cannot be had lor leas thau
b.xJO. Unit was his bill lur loweiiug Smith ,
the wife murderer , at Osceola , iccemly. The
cnmDiUsioiiere cut it down to Slot ) , and Ham
ilton pfoppses to .sue lor , the balance.
MM. ( Vincent fKittnehr , of Schuyler , at-
lemnted'to s'tarta ; lire -with kciwwio while
holding a chilU w Her arms. The oil ex
ploded and the mother and child were burned
to death. Mr. Kittnehr'n hands were so ter-
iihly binned in trying to extinguish the
Uaaies that ( hey will have to bo amputated.
Congressman Dersoy has as yet received
no notice ol the rejection of A. W. ChiliLs
trotil the Anapolis cadeLslilp. It is under
stood , However , that h "failed on examina
tion , and as the examining board of the dls-
jrictJiuggosiwIMaun. bignor as alternate
ho will probably receive the appointment If
he deserves It. [ Fremont Herald.
The only man who successfully hooked
the crooks at the slate 'fair ' was a country
genius with a now ItKo. lie lined his pock
ets with lish hooks , points down. He then
exhibited a roll of money , simulated intoxi
cation , and shoved flown the wealth. The
Ihlol made a dive lor it and was caught Iu
elegant slupe. A surgeon ampimitoU the
hand tiom Die pocket.
A husband with a year's experience with a
wile , skipped liuiu his home In Coruiii" ,
Iowa , and took all. line lor PJiitUmouifi.
.Just ns the husbiiiiri began to feel the lust
sweet breath of llbcity , his spouse loiindcda
comer ami soon collated , him. He took her
arm in.a meek and lowly spirit , while visions
of what might have been slowly vanished In
tne iiiLnUi 01 tlio lowa shore.
A tall , slender young man , with a twclve-
incli plug coming his locks and blood In his
eye. surged into Nebraska City one morning
lust weuit m search or the girl he loved. She
was married the evening PIUVIOILS , to another
man , and when the mitteiied youth learned
the luct ho raved and I limed and pounded
the ciown of his tile In vain. Tlio lumpy
couple had taken the shortest road tor tiieir
home in Syracuse- .
A painful and scrloiw accident occnrcd nt
thu toiler mills at Wood Uiver last -Monday ,
Mr. Crow , one of the proprietors , slipped or
staggered agnlnst a whtxil , the spt 1u.i ; of
winch struck him on the Irontal bone over
the tight eye , crushing the skull in and
tlnowing him several feet against a box
breaking a rih in his tail. The wounded
mini was taken up Htahs where ho lay lur
over an hour inKCimlblu. He anally lecevea-d
nnd.ls doing very nicely.
The Bay SlaUi Cattle con pauy has a farm of
1.iOU-acivH ( on tlml'JaUu bottom near Noith
Bund , Umltw county. A pasture of ! SO acres
lias boon leuced In , and -ooo , tuna of hay har-
vtwUd : this tall. U is Intuiuled to feed l.tM )
head of cattle this.winter , and lii.iwo . iJiwhuls
of corn have been cribbed tor that pnrpu.su.
A system of water wuikri biw been built , and
an eluvutor with acapncily of ! i5OOJ biwlieln
Is under contract. When thu plant of the
company are completed the laiicho will bo
one of the most convenient In thu state.
Bob fngors'oIl'B In onlo'itM Argument.
I mot Mr. Ingorsoll 'to-day at Long
Bench , a now wutoring place , established
with the money ot the Harpers' ' down on
Long Island , about twenty-live miles
Irom the oity. Bob was in swimming ,
and was pulling and blowing iho Halt
water out of bin hiouth. , Wlion ho came
out the great infidel told me over again
ono of IIIH best stories ;
Said ho : " 1 am opposed to the enforce-
munt of tlo ) od | Connecticut blitu laws to
make people good. I believe u mttn ,
made good by iaw , is not really good at
heart , but is simply made to appear good ,
Ifo is a legal hypocrite. "
"Ono day , " continued Mr. Ingorsoll ,
" 1 mot ono of tlujtjo Puritanical buio-luw
men , who was in favor of enforcing strict
.Sunday laws , absolute- prohibition , oto.
I heard him talk a spell , and then asked
him several quest.ons ;
" 'Would like to live in
. you a commun-
nily wliero not. one cigar could bosmol.ed
during thu week , whuro llioro wore 1:0 :
Sunday amusements , and where not ono
drop of wini ! or .spirituous liquors could
bo Bold or drank ? "
" 'Certainly,1 said the blue-law man ;
'that would bo it sooiai heaven , '
" 'And you would roilly like to live
where no one could play on Iho Sabbath ,
wliero no ono could laugh out loud ana
enjoy n frolior' J continued.
" 'Yost , sir ; that would suit mo uxntstly ,
It would bo paradise to live in a commu
nity whooovcry ono was compelled to
go to church every Sunday , where no
could drink a drop of wine or xmoke a
oigur ; where HQ onn could swear and
> vur < ro the law would make every man
good , where Iho law would imiKw every
mini's outward duporlniuilt fll > ) lliloy )
correct. '
" Thou , ' said I , ' 1 udvlso you to go
At SiitS s' o
J,0)0 ( ) men nnd
. tint man-
women overne In I'.Uiolv '
nor.
PLAYIMQ CLERGYMAN.
A Drummer's Kevvnnl A > r MnrryitiK n
Couple on a , Ti-nln.
Chicago Lodger : Last IVbrurar.y the-
int8soii''or train -on tin ; HftslinsN and
bakotarondgotbtttekin n romlt bank
about twenty miles from Hastings and
the passengers had to wear the tune
n-wny as boat they could. ' 1 hero were
halt' dozen traveling men on thu train ,
among whom was I uw lle-tiMieimor , a
drummer representing a msw roriv
clothing house. The boys had no Jove
for him , but oul of pity allowed him to
loin I ho crowd , as IheV congregated m
the fmoking cur mid killed time trying to
outdo each tither telling lies.
Tlio conductor joined thorn after awhile
. . . . .
LlUDl < lliL'o , 4lti * * * * > * w.w - - , i *
The fellow's all brokn up , and the girl is
daubing liia coat collar all over with
tears. " , ,
"That's bad , " says the fooya.
"What's the matter with marrying
them , " aald the New York drummer ,
with a grin.
"How'll you do it * " , ,
"Why , I'll go back there and make
them feliow up thehlieunses , and pass
myself of as a minister and tie thorn.
See ? That'll pacify them till we get into
Hastings , and when we get out ot sight
we'll have the conductor explain the
thing and let thcmjjot spliced for sure , "
"Great scheme , " said John Orimsliaw ,
a soap man , with a wink at Uio boys.
" ( Jo in , 'Pants , ' and we'll take it in from
the doors and windows. "
Isaac-'wandered back into the ear , and ,
taking a scat near the couple , became engaged -
gaged ! ! ! conversation with them , and
pretty soon he came back and said : It s
all right , boys ; I hitched them. They're
as happy us a couple of dogs with a fresh
bono. I did the job in n. great shape.
But thu best of it was 1 kissed tlio bride.
Ha ! ha ! ha ! Yes , sir , .and it wasn't bad ,
cither. She's a pretty slick girl , ion
fellows are no good. Just think of mo
back there kissing a woman , whim you
fellows were up hero trying to keep your
feet warm kicking the side of the car. '
"You're a lucky dog , Ike , " said Julc
Cabannc , a cigar man , with a smile.
The conversation was kept up for a
while , when John Griinshaw and Ihe
conductor left Iho cur. Getting outside ,
John said to his companion , " \ \ o can
down that Gotlitimito in there. It would
do the boys good to" see him stejiped on.
Now , I want you to go back there and
explain the trick to Unit farmer , and tell
him he's no good if lie don't thump llio
barley corn out of that chap. See ? Send
him up into the smoker una let him bmc :
him around lo his heart's content. I'll
warrant you there'll be no interference. "
Tlio conductor agreed to do it , and
Joliu wftnt > jaek to ths boys nT td IcctJ
scat. In about fifteen minutes the door
opened and u fellow about six feet three
in his socks , with hands on him like a
pair of hay forks aud a mysterious aspect
about his orbs , came in.
"Whore's ' that 'ar minister ? " he inquired - .
quired , in I-long-to-embracc-him tone.
"Here I am , my dear fellow , " answered
tlio New Yorker , with a side wink at the
crowd. "What can I do for yon ? "
The granger moved over to the drum
mer , and reaching down entwined his
talons lovingly around his coat collar
and tossed him against tlio coal box.
"What do you mean ? " howled Isaac ,
gathering himself up an straightening
his neckwear.
"I'll larn yoiMor. play tr/cks on , decent
people,11 yellec ! the farmer , and just then
lie allowed the fellow to smell of his list.
The scent was evidently too strong for
tlie unpopular traveling man , as he
immediately retreated to a quiet under
the seat , from which he was pulled and
banged up against the water cooler and
spread around among the dust and cigar
stubs on the floor.
When tlio granger got through with
him ho lookou us if. ho had "been running
for city scavenger , and the boys had to
soak h'is head. . on a puil of water to gel
the blood out of His eyes and hair. Tlio
next day when the train got into Hustings
the cotiplo were married in the presence
of the boys , excepting lire , and they gave
them : i good send-oft in the way of a
contribution.
The drummer has been taken oft" the
Northwestern route and is now traveling
in the East.
THE n VX.Ij . COUNTY FAIR.
A Squeal From One Who Claims to
Have Keen Kitten.
GKAHD Isr.ANi > , Neb. , Sept. 23. [ To
tlio Editor. ] Having attended the fair at
Grand Island llio past week I am par
tially prepared to tell the readers of
your paper and the horsemen of tlie ad
joining states of some of the workings
of that association , so that in the future
horsemen _ will not bo led astray.
Visitors from abroad did not faro any
better than the exhibitors of their own
county did , for everybody was served the
sumo. It .scorns that the association was
bound to have monov. and that they did
not care how they got it just HO they got
it , and that after they once got it , the
idea was to keep it.
Mr. Cuiumingtf , ono of tlio owners of
Joe JJavib , wan aC Grand Island , and the
oIlicorH of the association talked so good
to him that lio'irmdo a proposition to
them , as follows : that ho would have Joe
Davis nnd Phyllis trot at Iho fair on Fri
day for the gate receipts , and the ollicers
said they would give the gate receipts , if
they would bring ever six horses and
help them make a hliow , no everything
wus-iirrangcd , stalls and feed to bo free ,
The owners of the horses gdt there na
soon as they could , and made entries -
trios , nnd the. association published Joe
Davis and Thyllis to trot on I'rlday.
But astiinnor citmo on Thursday , when
the association claimed $15 for stall-rent ,
nnillliqil at Iho close of the fair that
evening they announced that Joe Davis
and Phyllis wuold trot on Saturday. This
fell on Iho crowd like a wet blanket , and
then the people began to talk loud.
The editor of the Independent in Satur
day's issue said there was considerable
kicking but ho smooths it over as bust ho
can , but ho can never appenso Ihu feel
ings of his neighbors , even in Ids 6wn
county.
I admit tlio fair was a financial success.
but why did the managers nro-rato , and
only pay forty per cent and say to .llio
exhibitors Hint they had no money ? Tlio
owiuirs of Joe Davis and Phyllis
are not inon to font with , aud
when they jiw the association
was trying to rob ( hum thuy raid
no. The hot Rim : iud hard truck was not
tlio reason. It was bcuan.su llin : i.soeiu -
tlou did thum up , and Mr. Grimes told
thiim KO , and that if. thisy didn't make
him right ho would ilot ( rot for { horn for
ail llio mpnuy in the bank.
One of tlio ollicers told Nr. Wngner , the
owner of Phyllis , Friday night that if
they didn't make buttiir time tlmn 'J2l (
( hey wouldn't give them a cent , and
they took it for granted from thu way
they luul been tivsited and llio way otli.
ii-s were Iro.-ited that ho WIIK telling llio
truth. The olliecrs of tin : association got
i < very dollar they VonM and then Uupt it ,
Men who paid entries in niee.s Unit wi-ru
declared oil1 , could not get tliuir money ,
If tin * liorsi's h.'uj cuiiMtiilril | u trot ( in
Saturday llio gHo : n-eelplu would not
hayo bi-i'it ovr t " > ' 1 l'i ' > uwii'Trt ' i'uuld
llJIWIIIiili'IIMI.'moiii'V Jo put a U-lit
over tin u i . ' > .ui'l Hisidjo u hliovv ,
T , S. MAUSIUI.U
ffiQST PERFECT MADS
rurostand strongest Notiiral FriiK I'toron.
Vanilla , Ixsmon. OianRC , Aliuond. Jlnw. etc. ,
flavor ns flfillculely and naturally as tbo f wit.
PRICE BAKING POWDER CO. ,
iu1 ' y *
' awrni
wrni-
DOUOLE THICK BALL.
Two Years
TEST.
The "CANDEK" ntrcccnCo. giro u. _ .
bcr than can bo obtained cUtcrtlicro for the oims
money , with tbclr ercat Imprarcacnt of tU
1)tIlit ) ) , } : THICK KALI , . Tiio extra IMtknc-s ol
rubber riclituntlcrlUotteail , gives IJUUiaK 11KAU.
Aelc to tea tlio " CASDEE" Double Thick Dsll
Cubbcrc la EooU , Arctics , Orcnhoco , Alaakos , Jtc.
A Common Sense
Idea.
FOR .SALE BY
a DOUGLASBray
1512 DOUGLAS STIIEKT. ' *
Surrounded by Witter.
Bend far Dt ciliitlvo Circular.
1 4th and Dodge Sts.f
OMAHA , NEB. ,
Gcn'l Ageutl for Ncbmnlm , Palcola unit
_ _ IVealeni Jowa. _ _ _ .
'S DAY ACADEMY.
Corner Ilglitoonib ml Cass fitroots. Omnlin ,
under tlio cnro of tlio Sisters t/f / Meroy.
The scholastic your commences the first Mon
day of Sojiloriibor , nnd elopes tlio Insl wonl. of
Juno ; U IB divided into two sessions of ilvo
montliseiicli.
Cia/limHiif , ' nepnrtmqnt , | 3. " porFOSsloU.
Klit > t Dojiiutmwit , iU jier session.
Socouil iK'piu'tuienf , & i per cosalou.
Third Uopurtinont , $ , . ' 0 nor KcsMtm.
Fourth Department , $16 per session.
Mt'tli JXipnrtmunt , $10 per session.
Junior Dcptirtmont , T > potsesclon. .
I'ayitblo HtilC YonrJy In Advanrc.
rialn f-owlnjr , 1'ntioy work , nmlirn'di ry , olo. ,
fruoof clinrgu. JIuBlo mid olliru- imi IMi-
nioiu.s form ovtru clmrpro. This Imtlt anu
enny of IICCCSH liy tlio street cnr iluo . Hoya
unilcr tlio 111:0 or ton lire ndmltlcd.
I'crwns desiring private lesions Iu druwliif , ' ,
nulntltitf , mnslo , iipply to dlrrcloia.
Dliroiiincoof i-ollKlon will not bo regarded In
the admission of pupils.
18 CONDUOTKI )
Koyal Havana Iiottery
( A OOVKIINSIRST
Drawn al Havana , Cuba. Every 10 lo 14 Days ,
Tluliou In nulls. Wholes , ? 5 , tfnictlono pie
rntii.
Hulijoot to no manipulation ) not controlled W
the piirtlw ( In lutmost. U la tlio fulrcat Uihitf In
tlio iiiitiiMtorcluinco la axUluncn.
1'or tloliDls apply to HllirSMV k CO. , 1'JUJ
Ilroudwiij' . N.Y. City : M.OlTJ'lSJa& CO , , lit Main
tUiout , Kansas C'ity.JVIo.
O.V. DAVIS ; GO.
Nebraska Land Agency
Of noml clonlors In Heal Kstnto nnd Ilcal I'dlato
a , IMin Karimm St. , Oniahn. Neb.
H. K. BUBEET ,
FUNERAL DIRECTOR !
AND KMHALMKU.
llJJNoiiTif Jiini STIIKKT , 0 > i ui.i >
m. n.
General Insurance Agent
Insurnnco Co. , Ixjiiilon ,
. . , . . , . , . . ,
Wtwlcbo ter. M. V. , Asfots , .
minis Kiiiu , Aiv-om.
( lliiiiilKlio. I'lilliuleliililii , AhhUta. . . .
NunJlunipililio , Ciisli AdneU. . , , , , , . , , . . IUUUJU , |
Did yoii Suppose -
pose Mustang Liniment only good
for liorscs ? Jt is for inflamma
tion o'f all ficr.u.