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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 6, 1888)
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THE OMAHA DAILY BBE : MONDAY. FEBRUARY 6. 1998.
THE WAR REACHES UNCOLN.
Beginning of the Fight at the Capital
By the Elkhorn Line.
GREAT BENEFITS ANTICIPATED.
Programme of the Coming South
IMatte Episcopal Church Conven
tion Report of the State Oil
frnoM TUB BEE'S USCOLK
The freight war reached Lincoln Sat
urday evening over the Klkhorn line ,
that road opening the fight in this city
with a reduction made corresponding to
the reduced rates to Omaha plus the lo
cal rate from Omaha to Lincoln. ' Yes
terday the offices of all the roads were
closed , but it was understood that with
the opening for business Monday morn
ing the Burlington road would meet the
cut of the Elkborp and any cut that
they might make in the future as rap
idly as mado. This is the first instance
in warfare in rates that Lincoln has
been recognized as on the same busi
ness basis for competing business as
Mibsourl river points , nnd , as a consequence
quence , whatever there is of benefit to
the city through the war , as inaugu
rated , will fall at its feet for the first
time * The reductions , as made , nearly
cut In the middle former rates as quoted
and a rush of business will result to
day , as many shippers have been hold
ing back for a few days antici
pating a cut in rates and
prepared to reap the benefit. The re
duction , as made by the Elkhorn , Is
largely on tlio llvo classes of freight ,
the carload reductions being much less
than the oth or. A good many Lincoln
people anticipate that if the war con
tinues for any length of time the rates
will eventually como to the city in
amount tno same as as at Missouri river
points and that the city will gain
such rales through the war that they
have failed to receive through arbitra
EPISCOPALIANS IX COUNCIL.
The Episcopal churches of the South
Platte district in the state will hold
tneir annual convention In this city on
Wednesday and Thursday of this week ,
the convention being the guests of the
members of Trinity parish during the
session. The programme of work for
the two days is as follows :
Wednesday , 9 a. m. Celebration of
holy communion and prayer. 10a.m.
Paper , "How to Use the Blblof" by
Rev. M. P. Carey , of Nebraska City ;
discussion led by Rev. J. W. Oilman , of
Hastings. 11 a. m. Paper , "How to
Create a Spirit in Favor of Foreign
and Domestic Missions , " by Canon Pat
terson , of Omaha ; discussed by Rev.
Francis Moro , of Noligh , and Rov. W.
O. Pearson , of Omaha. 2 p. in. "Our
Responsibility as Churchmen in the Use
of Wealth in th& Extension of God's
Kingdom , " by Dr. Farnnm , of Beatrice ;
discussed by Rov. W. H. Sparling , of
Sohuylor , and H. J. Walsh , of Lincoln.
3 p. in. Paper , "Tho Christian Priest
hood , " Rev. R. W. Olllver , D.D. , o !
Kearney. 8:80 : p. m. Paper , "The At
titude of the Church to Amusement , "
by Rov. R H. P. Gardiner , of York ;
dit-cusslon by Rov. S. F. Meyers , ol
Crolghton , Rov. Robert Scott , Beatrice ,
Rov. E. H. Gaynor , Blair. 7:80 : p. in.
Evening pray.or service. 8:00 : p. m.
"Tho St. Andrew's Brotherhood and
the Woman's Auxiliary to the Board ol
Missions as a Diocesan Organization , "
by Rev. Charles H. Gardiner , of Omaha ;
discussion by Rov. E. R. Richardson , ol
Crete , and A. C. Powell , of Omaha.
Thursday , ! ) a. in. Celebration of the
holy communion and morning prayer ,
10 a. m. Paper , "Tho Attitude of the
Church to the Labor Problem , " by Rev ,
Robert Dohcrty , Omaha ; discussion
Rov. Victor M. Law , of Cedar Rapids ,
nnd Rov. A. A. Morrison , ot Ashland ,
8 p. m. Panor , "Tho Relation of Rec
tor and People in the Organization and
Work of the Parish , " by Rov. Louis
Zahnor. of Omaha ; discussion by Hov
A. E. Wells , of Central City. 8 p. m.-
Paper , "How to Popularize the Churcl
in HnrmonyWith Her Teachings ' bj
Rov. John Howott , of Fremont ; discus
sion by Rov. John Williams , of Omaha
Rev. H. B. Burgessof Plattsmouth , ant
Rov. R. C. Talbott , of Brownvillu. Ad
INSPECTION OF OIL.
The monthly report of the state oil inspector
specter for January shows alargoincreasi
in btiblncssand a not increase in carningi
for the state. The inspection has beet
bspocially largo in Omaha and Llncolt
and the tank line hero is at the pro son
time heavily stocked with oils. The to
till number of barrels ot oil inspectec
nndfapproved in the state for January i
12.18-1) ; gasoline inspected and rejected
1,243 barrels ; total barrels of all kinds
14,223 ; cash receipts for inspection
81,422.28 ; expenses of inspection , sala
rlos , etc. , $8.57.78 ; not earnings of ofilci
during the month , $511-1.50
To-night the ladies of the Lincoli
branch of the Irish National league h
America will give a musical social a
temple hall that will bo well worth at
tending , Mrs. Weber has boon secure <
for two numbers on the programme , oui
of which is announced us "ICathlooi
Mavourneon. " Mrs. Manatt , Miss Flan
ngan , Miss McVann and MissEckartan
among the other ladies who contrlbut
to the programme , while Prof. Woboi
Mr. O'Snea , Mr. Corcoran , Mr. Covle
Mr. Barnaby , Mr. Lawler , Prof Gibe
unit and John P. Sutton are among th
gentlemen contributing to the prc
The decision in the injunction cas
before Judge Dundy in the stock yard
company vs. Silborhorn case- has not vc
settled the difficulties and Satin-da
evening an attachment was issue
against Sllberhorn's West Lincoln proi
urty for $1,095. That will bo heard I
local courts in a few days.
The Presbyterians have secured a
elegant pipe organ for their church an
on Tuesday and Wednesday evening
two organ recital , entertainments wil
bo given at the church , conducted b
Clarence Eddy , of Chicago , assisted b
MissButlora prominent soprano of thti
The schedules of existing lumber rate
that are attached to the complaint c
the lumber dealers of Lincoln againt
the B. & M. railroad show that th
Omaha and Lincoln rate to points we ;
nnd south of Lincoln are identical. A
the latter place is nearer those polnti
the dealers base the charge of dl&criml
nation on the fact that the rates ar
alike from both cities.
A new time table went into effect o
the B. & M. yesterday that opens th
Black Hills line to Alliance , in Bo
Butte county , and makes that point F
present the terminus of the line. .
now tlmo card also wont into otleot o
the Union Pacific branch through thi
lty yesterday that gives now tvo pas
soagor trains dally to and from Omah
and that also increases the service o
the Siromsburg branch.
"A Hole iu the Ground" is booked fc
the opera house Wednesday ovenin
- it- -
and Iho Stuart Dramatic company U
booked tor the Pcoplq's the antiro
wuok. . .
, Peace on Karth
Awaits tlmt countless iir'my of martvrs.
whoso rnnka nro constantly recruited
from the victims of nervousness and
norvouHdlscusos. Theprlcoof'theboon IB
it systematic course of Hosteller's Stoin-
ticii Bitters , the Ihiest and most tfoniiil
of tonic nervines , pursued with reason
able persistence. Easier , pleasanter and
safer this than to Bwiwh the victualling
department with pseudo-tonics , tvlco-
hohc or the rovcrso , beef extracts , nerve
foods , narcotics , scdativcsand poisons in
disguise. "Tired Nature's sweet restorer ,
balmy sloop , " is the providential recu-
) crnnt of weak nerves , and this glo-
lous franchieo being usually the consc-
[ Ueuccs of sound digestion and in-
roased vigor , the great stomachic which
.nsures both , is productive also of ro-
posu at the required time. Not unre-
reslicd awakens the individual who
ises it , but vigorous , clear headed and
ranqull. Use the Bitters also in fever
> nd ague , rheumatism , kidney troubles ,
Constipation and bllliousncss.
Brains on the Farm.
Chicago Inter-Ocean : The euccesa-
ul farmer , east and west , is the one
ivlio devotes himself most diligently to
ho business of agriculture. Ho should
not delegate his work to others , nor
'ancy that toll of mind or body forwhieh
ic pays , can olliclenlly take the place
of that which ho himself might perform.
The man who attempts to live by any
ither profession or business iinds that
.ho . ilrst condition of success lies in his
nil understanding of his work and his
iomplote devotion to it. The lawyer ,
, he physiciun , the merchant , the mnnu-
Vacturor. the artisan , the chemist , all
devote themselves solely to the voca
tions that they have Chosen , till pursue
the lines of labor before them faith
fully , studiously , with unflagging in
dustry ; ahd In direct proportion to the
industry and singleness of purpose of
each does ho excel in the
work ho undertakes , or achieve
the object that ho has set before his
life to attain. The same rule Holds
of the farmer. His thoughts and his
'ntercsts should all center about his
'arm , his stock and his crops. His farm
should bo his first interest and occupa
tion ; all other matters in which ho en
gages should subordinate themselves
uomplotcly to that.
By this wo do not mean that a farmer
should become a dumb slave to his
work.Vp do not mean that ho should
make of himself a mere draught horse ,
toiling early and late under the self-in-
illelcd goad of avarice or stupidity , oven
is his ox and horse labor for him. Wo
do not mean that ho should toil , as
"armors wo have known have done , un-
: -emittingly , unceasingly , allowing
themselves neither physical nor mental
recreation , in their eager desire to ac
cumulate wealth , until the health of
both mind and body had become im
paired and their one desire was
thwarted by the very persistence of
their efforts to obtain it.
No , the life of slavish toil that many
'armors ' lead is not only unwise , but
.vholly . unnecessary. A fair degree of
jffort , intelligently directed , will al
ways secure to him , if the conditions of
boll and surroundings arc at all favora
ble , more than a living competence. A
farmer has it in his power to secure
more of ease and comfort , during the
time when he is amassing his fortune ,
than the member of any other occupa
tion. Ho is moro independent than any
other man , as entirely independent as
any man can bo in civilized society.
The enjoyment to bo derived from pure
air , fresh ' fruits and flowers , and all the
beautiful 'things in nature , that other
men seek at cost of expenditure of time
and money , may bo a part of his every
day life. The conditions of real pleas
ure and comfort are his in a far greater
degree than is grantedto "most of men
of ether vocations ; the question is , how
fully ho will avail himself of these con
ditions to make his daily happinoss.
Generally speaking , the moro intelli
gent a farmer is , the moro contented
and successful lie is. The man who
most thoroughly understands , not only
the nature of the soil ho tills , the char
acter and value of all plants and other
things directly connected with agri
culture , but ether departments of
knowledge as well , and especially the
nature and needs of men , will , nthot
things being equal , prove the most sue-
cossiul farmer. Wo never yet know an
ignorant man who was a peed farmer
throughout. The most truly success
ful workers in agriculture road and
ponder and understand. With minds
active imd devoted to their business ,
they arc over ready to search for information
mation , wherever it is to be found , in
books or papers , and to profit by it ;
practical use. And the farther thoj
bcarch into the realms of science , the
moro thoroughly do they see that the
mine of useful knowledge revealed bj
the proper study of agriculture and tlu
relative physicial sciences is woll-nigli
inexhaustible. "Book farming" ii
often spoken of with great contempt
But this contempt is wholly undeserved
Books on farming contain the oxpcrl
once gained by many practical farmers
for many years. Ho who reads ant
profits by the lessons which those inoi
learned saves himself not ouly the timi
spent in learning these things by the
stow process of experience , but time
labor and money often lost through the
mistakes of ignorance. Every man
then , who puts his hand to the plow
should bo , in every wise and roabouablt
sense , a book farmer.
An Underground Milk House.
H. Stewart , in the Country Gentle
man , describes a convenient milk-house
An underground milk-house should b <
made twelve feet deep in dry , well
drained ground , or on a hillside of suit
able character. The lower part shouli
bo nine feet deep and walled with brie !
or stone. One twelve feet square wil
bo ample for a dairy of twenty cows o
less. Beams are laid in the walls fo
the floor of the upper collar. A tra ;
door and an open btairway is made ii
this floor at ono side , and a square open
ing in the center , covered with glass , t
admit faorao light. This opening is protected
tectod with a safe railing. The shelve
are ranged around three bides , the otho
bide being occupied by the stairway am
a table or bench. The wnl
is kept white by an occasiona
whitewashing or calciminlng , am
this keeps the collar sweet. If the ai
becomes damp at any time a pock c
fresh lime may bo placed in it and as i
will absorb savon pounds of water an
still bo dry , it will bo found very usofu
in maintaining the requisite moderat
moisture of the air. Experience wil
suggest any desirable improvement up
on this plan , which has boon found ti
work excellently and to keep a very regular
ular temperature during the hotter
weather. It id noccssarv to bo caution
in ventilating such a collar in the da
time when it should bo kept closed , an
if left open at any time it should bo on
clear , breezy night.
Dehorn ) nt : C'altlc.
Pqrtland Oregonian : Some year
ago benevolent-minded people dc
noun cod the dehorning of cattle as
cruel practice , only worthy of barbai
inns. Lately the stock journals of th
country have asserted the contrary
and cite proof that the operation of cut
ting off the -horns of a milch cow is not
a painful or any way dangerous act , aa
the flow of milk does not lessen and'tho
relish for food does not weaken. These
assertions arc borrio oat by the actual
experience narrated in the Seattle
Post-Intelligencer , where it assorts that
at the Puyallnp creamery they have
cut oft the horns from slxtv-olght head
6f stock within two weeks , many of
them being milch cows. The operation
'B simply to cut oft the horns as close
o the head as possible. The result has
wen that more than twice the number
if cattle can be put in the same inclos-
ro and the vicious ones have no way
Lo impose on the quiet ones. That is
' , ho chief reason for so doing , and that
s enough of itself to justify dehorning.
[ t would scorn that cattle without horifs
were to bo the rule hereafter.
Dehorning Cattle in llllnnln.
SPRINGFIELD , 111..January 25. The
irogrammes for the Farmers' Inatituto
'or ' the Fifth congressional district , to
bo held at Woodstock , February 28 anil
39 , are just issued. In addition to the
usual subjects assigned for discussion nt
these meetings , Henry II. Haaf , of At
kinson , known as "the dehorncr , " is to
deliver an address entitled , "Shall Wo
Dehorn Our Cattle , and Why ? " This
's an indication of the spread of the elo-
lornlng craze among the farmers. San-
mon farmers are becoming interested
in it , and only a few days ago 1.35 cattle
tlo were dehorned on the farm of Dr.
Converse , near this city.
To Prevent HOJJ Cholera.
Memphis Appeal : The only and most
successful "preventive of hog cholera"
is judicious feeding and even possibly
clean apartments for bedding. This ,
with a diversity of food , will produce
results in the main satisfactory. The
'armor that is able to have hogs is able
.o have ii reasonable space sown to ruta
bagas , turnips.sugar-boots and the va
rious roots of such well known and repu
table health-giving properties , and
there's tjio alfalfa paten , the finest for-
ngo plantf for hogs in the south. It is to
us what clover is to the stockmen in the
lorth , and to the stock farmer it is sim-
: > ly indispensable. The pork-maker who
jives proper attention to the production
and usage of the plants mentiono'd ,
along with his corn , will have in the
long run abundant reasons to laugh
ivhilp others are engulfed in the per
plexing problem of "how to prevent hog
Hints and Suggestions.
The cheapest and best way to get a
good cow is to procure a calf from a
first-class dam and raise it. It is like
buying tickets in a lottery the major
ity are blanks , unless ono may know
ivhat they aro.
Although this is the winter season , in
this latitude there is but a short time
before spring work should begin , and
all the work done now would bo of great
ndvantago when the hurry shall begin.
The ground for spring wheat cannot
bo prepared too early , and it should not
only be deeply plowed but harrowed
until the seed bed shall bo as fine as the
soil can be made.
The best food for early hatched chicks
s granulated oatmeal , which should bo
placed in little troughs , so that the
chicks can got all thov wish , and at any
It"is somewhat curious that white
wool is considered the most important
product of the sheep , it is only a second
ary consideration in England , as the
farmers in that country aim to produce
the best mutton. As mutton brings as
high a price hero as it does there the
breeding of shcop for mutton in pref
erence to wool should bo profitable tc
American farmers also.
There are breeds of fowl that fatten
more readily than others , the same a.t
among animals , and must bo fed cau
tiously or they will become too fat tc
lay. Among them may bo mentioned
the Brahmas , Cochins , Plymouth Rockf
and Langshans. In feeding such fowls
corn should not bo made an exclusive
Rye will begin to grow on the first approach
preach of spring. It provides the lirsl
early pasturage. If kept modoratoh
grazed , provided the land has been wcf
manured at time of seeding , the croj
will continue to afford green material in
long as desired. No crop can compart
with it for early pasturage.
The object in farming successfully ii
to moro than secure a recompense foi
the labor bestowed , whether such laboi
bo applied on a 'single acre or a largt
Held. It should pay to farm any space
that demands the labor bestowed upoi
it , but such labor should bo.applled in
Eggs at this season , if not subjected
to a temperature lower than 40 ° abovt
zero , will keep for two or three month !
without being packed in any substance ,
They may bo placed on racksbut shouli
bo turned half over twice a week ii
order td prevent the yelks from adher
ing to the shells.
There is no period when a young ani
mal should bo at a standstill in growth
It should bo growing constantly fron
its birth to maturity , and any chock ii
that respect would _ bo a loss of time
The bebt animals are."those that reeoiv <
proper treatment when young.
Now is the time to spread the fin
poultry manure on the strawborr
plants. By the time the plaints A\ai
begin to snout out the now growth th <
manure will have boon mashed Int
the soil by the rains. Poultry nmnur
has been tried on strawberries witl
In procuring trees in , the spring i
should not bo overlooked that tin
younger ones will thrive better thai
those that are larger. The older a tre
the greater liability to lps. . Youni
trees root rapidly and begin to gro\ \
early after transplanting.
Prof. Do Muth , of Dp Pauw Unl
vorsity , says that food which fattens
cow for market will ruin her for mill *
and hay fed between meals is wors
than wasted , as it clogs the stomach an
interferes with the indigestion of th
Oratory In tha Senate.
Washington Correspondence St. Loui
Globe Democrat : I asked Gonqral Mai :
derson , senator from Nebraska , th
other day if oratory was dying out i
"The conditions are certainly unfr
vorablo to it , " ho eaid , "that is if yo
mean noisy declamation that mlgl
move an ignorant , out-of-door crowi
If you moan correct speech and the ai
tlbtic use of language to convoy an in
pression , , there is no place more favoi
. It is a whimsical notion of mine tin
stammering promotes effective oratory
Two of the most impressive speakers
have over known , oven in pathetic ir
torancos , have been stutterers of th
worst kind. If the idea is worthy of ai
tontton and thought , the inipcdlmon
draws attention to it and emphasizes i
like the cefaural pause in the rhythi
of pootoy. I remember a brilliantbtu' '
toring lawyer in Ohio who applied for
change of venue and obtained i
Everything that ho said of a humoroi
nature always bcemcd a good eal fin
nicr because of the obstruction of speed
and it seemed very ludicrous when h
said "triumphantly : 'May it p-p-pui
lease the Ke-ort , when I hrve f-f-f-f-f-
Illod those p-papers this Ke-a&o will fl
away on the wo-wo-wo-wo-injjs of tt
of the morning , ' "
THE OH PRCIAI TRAVELER ,
AN OLD TIMER'S GOOD ADVICE.
Whnt Drummers Enrn IHg nml Small
Salaried A Ilomnn.co of the
IJIIzz'nrd ' Omnlm's Sunday
- Guests Samples.
'Twns ' midnight's darkest hour , and through
The dashing rain whirled on in blinding
Ono lonely traveler staggered on his way ,
llut careless of the weather timed his lay ,
"I wont go homo till morning. "
The grim policeman stalked along hie beat
And on his way thu traveler chanced to meet ,
"How noxvl" ho said , "How came you In this
And singing songs I Indeed , you're very
You won't go homo till morning. "
Drfiitncr's License Foes.
Merchant Traveler : A bill , It is said , will
soon bo introduced In coTigrcss to reimburse
mercantile houses which hove since 1S70
paid commercial travelers' license fees to the
District ofColumbia. This action Is being
taken under the United States supreme court
decision rendered some tlmo.ngo , declaring
the collection of such fees unconstitutional.
An Old Timer's Advice.
A commercial traveler who 1ms for many
years been an honor to the fraternity and
who Is now a trusted representative of ono
of Omaha's largest establishment , makes the
following suggestions for young men Just
starting on the road :
While a certain amount of cheek is neces
sary in nil kinds of business , it comprises
only u very small portion of the essential re
quirements of a first-class salesman. Hold-
ness , unless accompanied by a great deal of
prudence , Is not commendable , and should bo
avoided on general principles. Ho pleasant
and affable with customers strive to ad
vance the Interest of your employer by tak
ing advantage of every opportunity pre
sented ; remember that his and 5'our interests
nro identical. Speak well of competition ;
rather dwell upon comparisons than
decry the poor qualities of another's goods.
If n competitor has made a sale ahead of you ,
do not try to maUo the party feel badly by
telling him ho paid too much for the article ,
and you could have sold it very much lower.
Make your sales from the basis of quality
nnd not from price alone. Study human na
ture and enable yourself to become familiar
with the different phases nnd types of man
kind. You cannot approach all customers
aliko. What would please one would insult
another. For this reason no definite code of
rules can be laid down. Bo strictly honest in
all your dealings , so that your Integrity may
never be questioned. I3o cheerful und not
boastful. Keep an accurate expense account ,
Write your mother once u week. Her prayers
and love are always witli you. and you ought
to give her lit least this token of remem
brance ono idoy in seven. Ho generous and
at the same time economical. Don't play
poker ; It deprives you of too much sleep ,
the loss of , , which degrades your mental
faculties , deadens your sensibilities and
stupefies your comprehension. Don't drink
whiskey. Dou'tfdou a silk hat with a vanity
that you are . sottio bettor for being a drum
mer , unlessyou , rhave the exquisite refine
ment and cujturq to maintain Its dignity. It
belongs rather to the clergy and professional
people , and it is'u'question whether it is ap
propriate in this western country for any
other. Dent ! attempt a "mash" on every
ilining-roonii girl nlong the route. You'll get
loft if you dou They are servants as well as
ourselves and are entitled to respect in their
vocation , pcfend virtue nnd ubhoro vice.
Look with ill fnWr on the person who Is con
stantly boasting of his conquests anil delights
in stigmatlzingvtho good name of respectable
ladies. Don't ( Stuff your orders. Don't
travel on the union Pacific railroad in day
light unless you walk , und that would betaking
taking undue advantage of your competitor.
Don't expect a train on time on that road ;
you will bo disappointed if you do. Don't
smoke in U. & M. depots. Don't pass tlio
blind woman on the corner without donating
a nicklo to help her along ; she is "organizing"
for her own protection. Don't sing the bear-
dance song , for that is copyrighted by Gar-
routte. Head the Ben and bo familiar witn
nil the news and current events of the day ,
which will materially aid you to talk intelli
gently on any nnd every subject and create a
better impression ui > on your customers. By
a strict auheranco to these suggestions you
will make a useful man for your employer
nnd an honorable member of our fraternity.
What Drummers Karn.
Anniston Hot-Blast : "Do traveling men ,
as a rule , make big mono } ) " I asked a
knight of the sample-case the ether night as
ho was preparing to camp out for two or
three hours in the Georgia Pacific sleeper en
route westward. "Some dffanu some don't , "
was the reply. "It depends solely on the man's
ability , push , and business tact. There is a
man traveling in the south in the interest of
an immense tobacco house who makcs$15,000
a year. Ho pays his own exi > cnses say
$11,000 which leaves him $12,000 a year net.
Then there's another man who sells snuff
only , and makes Atlanta his headquarters.
Ho gets a regular salary of ffiOU ) a year and
a percentage on all sales over und above a
certain figure. Hut thcro nro lots of the
bo.vs 'hitting the grit' on 10 to (00 n month
and expenses. Some of 'em carry big sample-
coses and earn their money. I know ono
man who carries notions , and takes out four
sample cases every trip. Ho gets $ (50 ( n
month and expenses. I would not pack and
unpack the samples every day for the money ,
lot alone trying to sell the goods. What do 1
get ! 'Bout $100 a month und expenses. It
costs m fit a day on an average to travel ,
not including what I 'blow in' for iwker and
drink these items oomo into the expense
account under the head of hack hire , excess
baggage , laundry , and BO forth. "
Merchant Traveler : The recent blizzard
was not without romantic features. Nestling
close to the Cheyenne river , within the
sh'ides of the rugged bluffs of that treacher
ous stream , was once n rude log cabin in
which dwelt what in western parlance was
known as "a squaw man , " one of the worst
renegades and desperadoes that terrorise that
section of the country. Ho was a French-
Canadian , known as Kobcuun and ho married
u comely Indian woman. Ihoy had ono child
a rosy-cheeked , brown-eyed girl , known as
Lillian. Old Hqbeaun was hanged by u baud
of vigilantes and his wife soon after died ,
The young1 girl became the protege of H
family at Chamberlain and grew up n handsome -
some und accomplished young woman. Just
previous to the recent buzzard Lillian visited
friends nt Huron nnd on the clay of the storm
had gene a short distance iu the country tc
see n friend. , .
Among the arrivals at Huron January II ,
was Harry Oglebee , a traveler for a St ,
Louis wholesale house. The day of thai
dreadful day ho found himself in the suburb :
of Huron. < ThQ blizzard came upon him ,
After wandering about for hitlf an hour , he
was astonished ip coma across m n deep drift
a woman. Assisting her from what mosl
likely would have proved hor'tompornri
grave , the piir ttet out together to seek foi
shelter. After utruggliiih through the sno\\
for nearly un , hour , they rcaehed a farn :
house , where kindly cnro restored them. The
woman was Lillian Hobe.uim. Last night's
train to this city had aboard two hnppj
young people and at the hotel a quiet wedding
took place. Lillian , the handsome daughter
of the once notorious Robcuun , became tlu
wife of Harry Oglebee.
Omnlm'H .Sunday Vinltorn.
Thcro was the usual rush of traveling met
to the hotels yesterday , andtlio Millard am
v Paxton , the principal headquarters of these
vs gentlemen were tilled to overflowing bj
s them. *
The arrivals nt the Millard were : J. W
McKinney , New York ; J. W. Suyder , Baltimore
moro ; W. Koblnson , Boston : A. M. Grant
Troy , N. Y. ; F. C. Wheeler , Boston ; W. E
C. Windsor , Boston : E. S. Wheeler , Chicago
U. Goldbacher , Philadelphia ; M. It Kavcn
nugh , New York ; E. J. Wile , Now York ; J
E. Hall , Boston : A. E. Anderson , Chicago
M , Benjamin , Chicago ; C. U. Gilbert , Clcve
Iftn4 , Ohio ; H , C. Stewart , Den MofaM , I * . ' ,
Ooorgo A. Olnfty , Now York ; H. M. Ilerton.
Now York ; T. 8. Battle , Now York
W. F. Detnch. St. Louis ; John Magco , Now
York ; J. L. Hoffman , Now York ; W. Work
man , New York ; W. II , Hunter , St. Louis ;
S. H. Hathaway , Now York : A. Halncs ,
Oswcgo ; L. F. Kockwcll , Chicago ; L. S.
I'crry , Philadelphia ; It. N. Hobbs , Springfield -
field ; H. E. Pilclicr , Louisville ; M. Lnmper ,
New York ; U. F. Hridgrs , Chicago ; II. H.
Hrown , Chicago ; H. H. Clarke. Chicago ; S.
C. Lnngslow , Kocheiter ; C. G. Cunningham ,
St. Louis ; II. D. Donschcr , Now York ;
F. 13. Chapman , Chicago ; H. L. Ottenjohn ,
Cincinnati ; H. A. Hanna. Philadelphia ; J. C.
Hooper , Kansas City ; Win. Glaccum , New
York ; L. Herman , St. Louis , Mo. ; H. II ! Hlg-
nan , Chicago ; Abe Nuwbergcr , New York ;
11.11. Lyon , St. Louis , Mo. ; J. ii. Allen , New
York ; Duncan Campbell , Chicago ; H. A.
Hnnnn , jr. , St. Louis , Mo. ; J. 1C. Sutton ,
Chicago ; P. M. Curtis , Kansas City ; F. L.
Dodge , Kansas City ; C.C.Clarke. Chicago ; P.
W. New , Chicago : E.A.WrightPhiladelphia.
T. E. Whiting , New York ; H. Sims. New-
York ; E. G. Soudcr , New York ; Allen
Motzged , Now York ; N. L. Franois , Chicago ;
T. W. Digglcs , Chicago ; F. C. Kussoll , New
York ; M. J. Marks , Chicago ; F. M. Steph
ens , St. Louis ; Charles Eastman , Chicago ;
J. W. Buell , Chicago ; E. J. Wile , New York ;
C. S. Plumed , Now York ; J. H. Norris ,
Chicago ; P. Bohinc , New York ; J , A.
Chlsholm , Baltimore , Md. ; E. C.
Cook , Chicago ; J. W. Holdcn , Bos
ton ; E. L. Langworthy , Chicago ;
M.S. Waggoner , Chicago ; C. P. Limbcrt ,
Chicago ; S. Einstcen , Chicago ; H. H. Nyc ,
Chicago ; Louis Tachan , Louisville , Ky. ; T.
E. Towscv. Chicago ; U. M. Conpar , Chicago ;
M. C. Bristol , Chicago ; C. H. Summers , Chicago
cage ; \V. L. Smith , Chicago ; H. E. Itobort ,
Chicago ; C. P. Davidson , Scranton , Pa. ;
Penroso Jones , Detroit , Mich. ; Harry
Fritsch , Chicago ; A. E. Rowley , Chicago ;
E. Strasburger , Chicago ; J. A. S. Heed , Chicago
cage ; Frank Markloy , San Francisco , Cal. ;
.1. W. Roberts , San Francisco ; C. H. L.
Smith , Now York ; S. B.Reynolds , Chicago ;
M. E. Adlcr , Chicago ; E. B. Ludlow , New
York ; E. T. Hopkins. New York ; W. H.
Johnson , Chicago ; E. W. Eldridge , Chicago ;
A. R. Fogle , New York.
The following were registered nt the Paxton -
ton : M. M. Elklns , Philadelphia ; R. F.
Wliitbrco , Denver ; L. P. Carlisle. Pueblo ;
H. H. Clark , Chicago ; E. G : Grifflth , Chicago
cage ; J. H. Deering , Binghamton , N. Y. ; C.
F. Barnard , Kansas City ; J , F. Lunferty ,
Now York ; Don Blegcn , Cincinnati ; C. W.
Walte , Chicago ; D. M. Edgorton , Kansas
City : John Oliver , Chicago ; E. C. Shriver ,
Baltimore ; C. M. Avcry , Philadelphia ; B.
Appol , Philadelphia ; C. E. Murston , DCS
Molncs : G. Minster , Boston ; L. Theme ,
Wabash , Ind ; G. Lccrburger , New York ; A.
M. Burns , Now York ; C. Gricbel , Milwaukee ;
F. S. Stewart , Chicago ; D. Whltkowsky ,
Chicago ; W. C. Dwight , Geneva , 111. ; G. H.
Green , Chicago ; D. Morgan , Cincinnati ; J.
Dyer , New York ; S. H. Green , Chicago ; W.
H. Stewart , Chicago ; H. A. Warren , New
York ; E. V. Church , Philadelphia ; H. Nic-
beonl , St ! Louis ; H. E. Hackman , St. Louis ;
A. L. Brockwiiy. Chicago : G. H. Hartley ,
Dos Moines ; G. B. Grclff , Now York ; R. P.
Dodge , Milwaukee ; C. Hood , New York : W.
P. Punice , Now York ; W. C. Dunn , New
York ; C. J. Brown , Boston ; W. S. Graves ,
St. Louis ; E. L. Peeler , St. Paul ;
I. W. Ullman , Now York ; H. E. Radokcr ,
Philadelphia ; P. G. Hule , Chicago ; D. Smith ,
St. Joseph ; E. A. Clyde , Now York ; L.
Horshburn , New York ; Joseph Vilcs. Chicago
cage ; C. Butterfleld , St. Louis ; W.E. Brock ,
Chicago ; .1. Van Buren , Now York ; R. A.
Rogers , New York : J. H. Mobcrly , Chicago ;
E. H. Guyley , Wilmington ; E. L. Rains ,
Philadelphia ; W. H. Loves. Philadelphia ; C.
II. Conner , Chicago ; W. J. Blair , Cincinnati ;
W. S. Gardner , Now York ; T. A.
llurk , Now York ; M. Glasier , Chicago ;
William H. Hamilton , Now York ;
A. Dinsmore , Chicago ; J. C. Mellish , San
Diego ; D. J. Emery , Milwaukee ; W. S.
Dudley , New York ; L. F. Weeks. Chicago ;
Jno. Leonard , Wewark ; W. D. Shea , New
York ; E. B. Gray , DCS Momes ; G , Jose
phine , New York ; J. R. Smith , Dewor ; G.
A. Helming , Milwaukee ; E. M. Campbell ,
Boston ; A. Acherson , NowYosk : D. M. Ben
nett , Louisville ; I. F. Reppy , Clinton ; Win.
Famleton , Dcnnlson , la.
Commercial travelers will con for a favor
by sending In on postal card or otherwise
any item concerning themselves or friends In
Hotel proprietors and clerks throughout the
state arc requested to furnish the BII ; : with
items concerning traveling salesmen who
stop at their house.
The wholesale merchants of Omaha and
other cities will find It to their advantage to
furnish the HII : : traveling column items
concerning their traveling salesmen. Arri
vals and departures , adventures , marriages ,
and any other items will receive proiwr at
tention if , addressed to their column.
The BEE desires to secure a full and com
plete list of all traveling salesmen who repre
sent wholesale h'ouses in Omaha. Firms will
confer a favor if they will send in at once the
names of men employed by them in this ca
pacity , together with their residence. These
who did not represent tuo house in 1887
should be designated. A prompt compliance
with this request will be appreciated.
Catarrh originates in scrofulous taint.
"Hood's Sarsaparilla purifies the blood ,
and thus permanently cures catarrh.
Slavery of the People Unenviable
Position ol'the Ruler.
Ex-Mayor Harrison of Chicago writes
to the Chicago Mail : Slam has about
350,000 square miles of territory In the
kingdom proper and ita immediate de
pendencies. It IB the moat speculative
land in Asia. Everything is possible to
it , and a vast deal may como out of it.
It native name is ' 'Thai"orsomething
like that. I am writing on the steamer ,
which we boarded an hour since for
Siflgaporo , but which , with true orien-
talium , will not get oil for three or four
hours after its adveitibed time. I men
tion this to show why I have no menus
of finding whether I have the proper
name or not. It means "free land , " or
"land of'the free , " and yet there is not
a single free thing in it.
The king owns everything , and , in a
a certain sense , everybody. lie is lord
of all ho surveys , and yet is himself the
veriest slave of the groveling Miporsti-
tions nnd vile customs of his people ;
superstitions and customs which must
be a source of intense disgust to so in
telligent a man as Kin ? Chulalanghorn
evidently is , yet when ho could not
escape except at the risk of losing hi ;
Absolute monarch , his will a law tc
every man in the realm , his proclama'
tions gainsaid by no ono , yet ho himsoll
absolutely governed by the opinions o :
his nobles , oven to the dally routine o !
his life. With tastes and aspirations
natural to a man'of high culture , ant
ambitions growing out of his royal posi
tion and his evident desire for his coun
try's prosiKsrity , ho is utterly powerless
to do the half ho would for his people
because ho is locked up in his palace
and can sue the people's needs onh
through the eyes of others , and car
hear only the voice of llattary , or , wha
is yet worse , the voice of solf-aeokin ; .
and too often dishonest ambition.
With a kindly , gentle face , bespeak
ing a warm and generous heart , capable
of deep alToction , and showing his lov
ing disposition by his real grief for tin
untimely death of his queen , lit
is compelled to take many wives , tlu
daughters of his noblemen , and now , a
a little over thirty years of ago , iu tlu
father of homo thirty odd children.
When I loft his presence after i
kindly and free audience of a half hou
and recalled thu warm and manly grasj
ho gave my hand at parting , I could no
help saying to myself : "Monarch ! ah
bolute master of nine millions of humai
beings , that man is the veriest slave ii
his whole dominions. " I pity rathe
than envy him.
This country is one of great fertility
having a soil in many parts equal to th
valley of the Nile. This year it
product of rice is somewhere abou
12,000,000 of plehols , each of , I think
ono hundred aud thirty odn pounds. I
endsto Singnpoore nbont 18,000head
f cattle each yonr , and yet a vnst por-
lon of it& territory , niitf vary rich por-
Ion too , Is In impenetrated jungle of
he most valuable timber In the world
orcsts of teak , ebony , nrtil olbor hard
vooils nil of which the world wants ,
nil yet the Irccs grow and die , nnd
iroed the deadly Jungle fever , whilih
vcn the natives etui not breathe with
mpunity. Millions of acres of thu.se
iircats nro of great fertility , nnd would ,
f the Umber were cut off , feed millions
DSho has rich coal Holds nnd very rich
roll ! and tin inlnc.s , Some parts of her
uounttiins abounds in precious stones ;
specially sapphires and rubbles.
These rich mineral valuables are almost
entirely lost , and the immense timber
resources Idle , because there is not a
road in the kingdom , In the low lands
lear the coast , and running-back a luin-
Ired or so miles , there are for the polo
ncans of transportation , the river and
ittlo canals. These irrigate the rice
iclds , and are navigated by small row-
mats. The land is cultivated very
> oorly , the small one-handled plow
drawn by the buffalo und ox doing the
It Is said her people nro all slaves.
But it is not the slavery we generally
understand , but a species of sluttish
eudalism. Prisoners of war nnd their
ju'.ldrcn for all time are absolute slaves.
) f these there are n large number. But
ho remainder are bonded to some mas-
cr. A parent sells his child , or u man
sells himself , or rather mortgages him
self. He borrows a sum ot money at a
very heavy rate of interest 15 i > er cent
> eing the legal rate , but n higher rate
Ksrmlsslble ahd pays the interest
hrough lile. The debt also binds his
Every one in this way first belongs to
some nobleman , being marked by a tat-
'oo _ generally on the wrist to indicate
lis master. He owes to the uoblcman
fifteen days week each year. In addl-
'ion to this is the mortgager or sale to
iomt ) other master , perhaps less than a
Polygamy Is univer. al , and ono BOCS
at the theatre a man in thu dress circle
of men. while his wife or wives and
slaves ( female ) are In the women's cir
cle. All classes chow the betel nut , and
at the theatre each family has the betel
ot and spittoon. The latter is carried
by a slave , who hands it to the ladies
when they wish to spit.
The betel nut is a stringent and some-
ivhat intoxicant , it is chewed In con
nection with a paste made of lime ,
tobacco and pepper leaf. It not only
blackens the teeth but cracks the lips
and so injures the gums that the tooth
arc caused to protrude and look snaggy.
The king , princes , and common pee
le are alike slaves to the nasty habit ,
and half of the women have their
mouths injured if not absolutely dls-
orted by it.
Otherwise the women are decidedly
comely , having line forms and good
gaits. Women and men dress so nearly
alike that I could hardly distinguish
ono from the other for several days , for
all wear short hair.
The drpss Is a cloth called "panoong. "
about two feet wide , wrapped around
the waist , with one corner drawn
between the logs and caught in a girdle
at the waist. This makes a sort of ilow-
ng trouser , falling to the knees. A
gentleman wears a closely buttoned
coat ( sacquo ) buttoned to the neck , with
eng stockings and low shoes. The com-
11011 man dispenses with the coat , stock
ings and shoes. The woman generally
allo\ys the "panoong" to hang like a
petticoat and wraps about her breast a
girdle , leaving the upper part of the
bosom and shoulders entirely bare , and
none wear shoos. Many of the work
ing women dispense with the girdle en
tirely. The great mass of people , even
in the city , go bare legged and bare
footed. This is universal in the
The women appear to bo industrious ,
and perform much moro than half the
work. The men are lazy , and , with the
exception of fishing , appear willing to
leave the women to earn the bread. All
: ire inveterate gamblers , and one rarely
sees a gambling-house , of which there
are a great many , otherwise than full.
They are entirely open to the street ,
canal , or river , and at night are distin
guished by their many lights.
I was told the king would gladly lessen
the number of these gambling places ,
but could not dispense with the rev
enue they bring in. The inveterate
habit for gambling is the cause of a
largo part of the people's slavery. They
sell their children and thomsolvo to get
funds lor its gratification.
The wily Chinese monopolize the gam
bling houses , as , indeed , they do.nearly
all the avenues of wealth and nearly all
kinds of business which require indus
try and skill. Bangkok has over 80,000
of these people , many of whom have ac
quired large fortunes and hold promi
nent positions. They are the business
men and the cooks for the Europeans
who live hero , and to my surprise the
waiters in the prince's dlning-ropm were
pigtails. I do not wonder so many for
eigners throughout the east prophesy
that they are the coming race of the
Itssup3rlor excellence proven In millions ol
homes tor morn than a quarter of a century. II
in used by the United bf ateR Government. Kn-
dorsed by tlio heads ot the Great llnlvertntlCH at
thu Strong-it , l'uret > t nnd most Healthful. Ir
Price's Creutn llaklnc I'ouder does not contuli ;
Ammonia , I.lino or Alum. Bold only In cann.
1'IUCK llAKINd I'OVVUKIU.'O.
NKWVOKK , CII1CAOO. ST. I.OUII
HcmarVatila for powerful nympn *
Itlietlc tune , pliable action und ub-
solute durability. ! K ) years record ,
the bet > t guarantee ot the excel-
If nee of tlieho instruments.
E CUT AND F LUQ-
Incomparably th B * U
A VOI.UNTAIIV AS 80CfATION FOR THH
I'llOMOTIONOt'TlIK INTKURST8 OP
W.M. M , SiNnciit.v , of the Philadelphia Record ,
TV. U , IliiEAiit.tcr , of the Detroit Journal ,
W. C. HIIYANT , of tha Ilroolclyn Time * ,
J. A. llUTl.xii , of the llulTalo Mows.
W. J. HICHiius ot the Imllnnitpolls News.
K. 1 * . C.Uit , of the Boston IkTiiUl.
C. II. JOSES , of the Jacksonville ( Flo. ) Times *
8. H. KAurA4ANN , of the Washington Star.
NEW YORK OFFICE ,
104 Temple Court , New York Git/ .
JAMES S. METCALFE , MnaapT.
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Health is Wealth !
On. B. C. WEST'S NERVK AND DIIAIN TKRAT.
MEMT , guuruntueU Ht > wcinc for Jlyxlorla , Dlzzk
noun , CunvulHlona , FIU. Nervom N'ouralgl *
Headache , Kervous Prostration ransoa by tit *
uiie of alcohol or tobncco , Wnlctjuluc3 , Mental
Depression. Hottcnlnu of the Drain resulting lu
Iiuianlty und Iciullnj ; to mlnery , decay anil death.
I'lumntureOld AKV , llarrunncsit , LOSH ot power
la either sox. Involuntary Losses and Bpeniiiii-
orrhncacauacdbyovi-r-oxp'-tlon.of tlio brain suit-
iilnne or over-Indulgence. Kacli box contain *
onn inonth's treatment. 11 Ma box , or six boxes
forfc.0uvntby mall prepaid on receipt of price.
AVIS GUAltANTKR HIX IIOXEB
To euro any case. With each orJer recolrod by
us fornlx boxes , accompanied with t .oi , wawlll
fceml the purclmsor our w nttcn KUaranteo to n
fund tne money It tha treatment doa * not effect
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MAN , Driu.'cUt , Solo A cent , IllU Vurnam HL ,
WEAIf ADYWimi. HOWTOAOT.
f JJSr \ LMtVlrowiXanhoodRMloraiL Ft * .
' ' * " - - * vui lut lMlli < tnd Functional 4 < Mr.