Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 02, 1889, Page 4, Image 4

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THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : TUESDAY , APRIL 2 , 1889.
THE DAILY BEE.
I'UIJLISHISD EVEHV MOHNINO.
rnnsis OP BunacntPTioN.
C&ItT ( Morning IMItlon ) including BUNOAT
JJKB , Ono Year . . . . . . . .810 ( X )
ForRtx Months . , . B W
jror Three Months . . . . . . . . 3 f-0
TUB OMAHA SUNDAY UEI % mtvllod to any
( ulclress , On Year . . . . 800
TVr.KKi/r EK , Ono Yonr . . . . . BOO
OMAHA prncH.Nos.DHrxnd 018 rAiiNAHSinnKT.
CHICAGO Office , M ; norms ur Uuii.niNn.
NEW YOUR err CE , I lee MS 14 AND 15 THUIUNJS
Him.uiNa. WAfmiNdioN OrricE , No. 613
IfOUnTBEHTIl 8T11KET.
counraroNHRNOB.
All comimmlcntlons relating to news and cat-
lorlal matter nhoula ba addressed to tha Klaxon
or THE HUE. _
' IlUSINlsSa 1RTTBIIR ,
All buslnosi letters and remittances should be
lultlrcsaod to TIIF. HKK Pnm.isiiimi OOMIA ! V ,
OMAHA. Drafts , checks nnd poitolllce orders to
bo made pnynblo to tbo order ot the company.
fte Bee Polilisliing'Coiiiany , Proprietors ,
E. nOSEWATEK , Editor.
XH13 JJKK.
Sworn Statement of Circulation.
Btftto of Nebraska , I „ .
County of DougUs , f "
George 11. Tzschuck , secretary ottho flee Pub
lishing comnnnv , doen solemnly swear that the
actual circulation of TIIK Dutr HKE for the
week ending .Mnrcli W. im was as follows :
Bundnr. MurchSI
Monday. March S5
Tuesday. March a.1 . , . . . .18,7W !
Wcdneiday , March 27 . 18.TKJ
Thurmlay. March si . ! 8. K >
Friday. March a . 18. " !
Saturday , March W ) . .8Q"
AvcniRo . 18.8OO
UEottriE n. TXSOIIUCIC.
Sworn to before mo and subscribed to In my
presence tills UUth day of March. A. 1) . 183' ) .
Seal. H. V. FB1L , Notary Public.
Btnlo ot Nebraska. I . ,
County ot Douglas , f "
Qt-orgo 1) ) . Tzschuck , being duly sworn , da-
poses nnd snys that ho Is secretary ot the Dea
Publishing company , that the ncuml average
dally clrculatlo of THR DAILY lliit : for the
month ot March , 1888 , J9.CHI copies ; for April.
1SBH , 18.7U copies ; for May. 1888. 1H.1KJ
copies ; for Juno , 18S8 , l ,2ti copies ; for
July , 18W , ] 8Ka copies ; for August , 1883 ,
18,1s ) copies ; for September , 1883 , 1H.15I copies ;
for October , 1889 , 18.031 copies : for Novem
ber , 188H , 1M.V80 copies : for December , 1888 , 18.22) )
copies ; for January. 1889 , 18,574 copies ; for February -
ruary , 1889 , 18.WXI copies.
&EOHGK n. TZSCHUCK.
Sworn to before mo nnd subscribed In inr
prnseuce this 2d day ot Mnrcli , A. D. ISH'J. '
N. 1 > . FEH. Notary Public.
Tim tlmo to tul ic boulevards lias oomo.
EVEN the "Waterworks company is
moving1 toward Eighteenth nnd Farnain
'
Btrccts.
Tnis legislative deed has placed a
quietus on the board of education's call
for bonds.
TUB BKIS has contracted for exclusive
use of Bill Nyo's" copyrighted weekly
letters.
THE building season in Omaha pivoa
evidence of an early nnd promising
opening.
THE senate Pacific railroad investi
gating committee may bo looked for
early this week. Mr. Thurston lias
gene fishing.
RETUENCIIMISNT is the order of the
day among railroads. Business is so
slack that the officers are preparing to
shut up shop and go fishing.
THE state board of transportation in
star chamber session elected its board
of secretaries. The * choice is a disap
pointment to the people of the stato.
Tim navy department is determined
to have a full stock of our ships at
Samoa , oven though they pave tho'bot
tom of the harbors with their hulks.
IF TUB local members of the Okla
homa colony have n monkey and parrot
tlmo before their exodus , what may bo
expected when they reach the prom
ised land ?
OMAHA may expect Creator activity
In street railway construction this year
than over before. The recent legisla
tive enactment will cause ton years'
track laying to bo crowded into two.
CouroiiAii TANNEU'S Hrst official act
in tanning the jackets of the democratic
chiefs of the pension service has boon
altogether severe to suit either the
president or the secretary of the in
terior.
BY the time South Dakota is comfort
ably soUlod in the union , the people
will bo thoroughly prepared for the
blessings of homo rule. Seven olcc-
"lions will bo hold in the country during
the next twelve months.
TIIK farmers of Nebraska following
the example of the farmers in Iowa ,
propose to resist the twine trust. The
movement to oppose thla monopoly is
destlucd to assume a powerful influence
through the agricultural states.
Tun measure passed by the legisla
ture to regulate the system for the
drawing of juries it is to bo hoped will
check the abuses growing out of the
impaneling of professional jurors which
has too often brought discredit to our
laws and our courts.
IF the "Q" would lop oft some of its
high salaried officials who have too
often boon guilty of bad faith to both
stockholders and the public , instqad ol
reducing Its necessary working forces ,
Hie key to the policy of retrenchment
would be found.
STKALINO streets by rival street cai
companies has not been definitely defined
fined as highway robbery. Klao some
wall known officials and directors win
hpvunotyot given up the practice o
/tearing up struct pnvoinouts and laying
rails at night would find themselves li
uncomfortable quarters.
Tius law requiring the city comptroller
lor to make n monthly examination am
report on the boolcs ot the board o
education will give the publican insigh
into the peculiar business methods o
that body. A monthly itemized aocoun
of expenditures wll seriously affect tin
tone of the ring.
THE Iowa state board of honltfc hn
promulgated a socles ot rules and rogu
latlons tondlntf to popularize the koro
eono route to 0'ioriiHy. Those will b
supplemented with n blank form of con
Bolonce for tha convenience of bereave
familos and fricnda ,
Tlir.iti ! is not much to cheer the pn
tlont , wonry hearts of domoorallu olllco
holders in the report thut the senate i
disposed to lot them serve out thol
commissions. The Bonuto will soon ad
journ unt ( tlinn will follow a porioil o
dark , doprotfsiug uncertainty.
V
JJinTUDAY.
To-day is the anniversary of the birth
of Thomas Joflorson. The profit lender
of the party opposed to the federalists ,
o which ho gave the nnmo republican ,
vat , born April 2 , ( old style ) 1713. Re
cently there was issued by the prosl-
Icnt of the national association of demo
cratic clubs a request to subordinate as
sociations to celebrate this anniversary
'in Boino manner suitable to tho' great
occasion , " and a quite general observ
ance of the day by such associations
s probable , 'n the circular of the
ircsidont of the national association
t is said ; "At a time when the
administration of the executive newer
of the federal government , and the con-
rol of the two houses of congress , have
> ut recently passed , or are passing , un
checked , into the hands of a party
avowedly fodarallsh , in corrupt alliance
with a mighty aggregation of powerful
irlvnto monopolies , and practically no-
tnowlcdglng none of the restraints or
imitations imposed by the constitution ,
t is especially Important that the toach-
ngs of the great apostle of American
democracy should bo again most sol
emnly invoiced.1' What claim has mod
ern democracy the democratic party of
o-day to bo regarded as the exponent
of the teachings of Thomas Jofforson'i1
The whole people hold in highest
loner the memory of the author of the
Declaration of Independence. His is
one of the Imperishable names of our
ilstory that will continue to grow in
ustro and in the homngo of a free pco-
ile with the advancing years. Ho was
lot without faults and human weak
nesses. His uncompromising partisinn-
ship , nnd to some extent , also , his per
sonal ambition , made him a trouble
some member of , Washington's adminis-
.ratlon. 'It was ho who , when presi
dent , sot the precedent of removals
from ofllco for political reasons , a
Dollcy which- later democratic presi
dents enlarged to the fullest extent. Ho
was the author of the Kentucky resolu
tions of 1798 , which have been regarded
as the first promulgation of the doctrine
of nulllflcation or secession , and ho was
not always above political intrigue. Yet
he was undeniably ono of the greatest
men of his era , and few did so much to
secure national independence and
firmly establish the foundations of the
republic. He boHoved in tlio union to
the oud of his life , and the record of
his 'public career furnishes no in
stance of his having oyor encour
aged or countenanced sectional
ism. Had the democratic party
followed the patriotic example and
teachings of Jefferson the country
would not have been torn by rebellion ,
for it would have surrendered slavery
rather than have imperilled the union.
But it wandered away from Joilcrsonian
patriotism and became the party of a
section , dominated by the element
which was incurably infected with the
dangerous and destructive teachings
and principles of Calhoun. Although
beaten in the long and bloody struggle
to carry out those principles , as a
party the democracy has not
yet renounced them. The men
who dominate the the party may
confess the hopelessness of over car
rying them into effect , but they do not
therefore the less firmly believe that
they arn right. All democratic talk
about the ascendancy of federalism in
the government , about the limitations
of the constitution , and about the rights
of tho'statos , is simply the echo of Cal-
hounism , and it is a libo'l oa Jefferson
to connect his name with it.
There can bo no objection to an ob
servance of the birthday of Thomas Jof-
torsou. It is an occasion upon which
all Americans , and the friends of liberty
elsewhere , could moat properly unite Jn
honoring the memory of ono of the
wisest and bravest leaders in the
cause of human liberty. But the as
sumption of the democratic party that
it represents Jeffersonian principles ,
or that the party has done so at any
time during the past fifty years , is tofi
preposterous to go unchallenged. The
return of that pa'rty to the princibles ol
JolTorson , as they should bo justly and
fairly interpreted , would bo a welcome
fact , but this is not to bo hoped for so
long i\s the party is dominated by the
clement which learned its political
principles in another and a far different
school.
THE DENVER
In the modern history of crime there
appears no incident moro interesting
than that of the Denver robbery. In
deed , an incident moro intensely
dramatic could hardly bo imagined. Nc
wonder that at first the story was
doubted.
In the broad light of day , at the
busiest hour , and at the most prominent
corner ot the eity , almost In the pres
ence of a score of clerks , with tthu foot
falls of the passing multitude withir
plain hearing , the president of s
banlc was forced , nt the point of a pisto
to ylold up twonty-ono thousuiu
dollars. To obtain this sum he
was obliged to puss out among tlu
clerks and to communicate with the
toiler. Yet he had no opportunity t <
make a. sign. The robber took thi
funds , gracotully retired and in leaving
did not forgot to tip his hat.
' "Billy the Kid" was an artls
iu his wny , B'lt ' ho was , crudi
and offensive. Ho liked to shod blood
and firt > t and last managed to gr.it Uj
this liking to a notable extent. Thi
Denver robber was riot ot this mold
Ho did not shoot. Ho merely threatened
onod to shoot , ami probably had ui
empty revolver to baok the throat. The
bottle1 , with which be indicated n wil
Ungnsss to blow up tlio institution , cou
tulnud cnntoi' oil.
Altogether , the affair , with the subse
quent ilisappoimuico of the principal , i
oxtroraoly mysterious. Had any los ,
otHulal that Motfatt hlmsolf been tin
victim there would have bcun iminodi
ate suspicion ot collusion. Ills millions
if nothing else , AUVO him from thin.
A liberal ro-.vard is offered for the aj :
prohonsion of the castor oily indlvlduu
but there IB reason to doubt that th
reward will over bo cut-nod. The roll
her is in a position to buy a job lot c
detectvc-6 ! himself.
EXKOUTIVE SESSWKS
Senator Teller , ot Colorado , ycsto
day declared his belief in the useless
ness ot the executive session In connec
tion with confirmations.
For once , nt least , the senator was
right. If ho can stand an open session
every ono of his .colleagues ought to
submit to it willingly. To a marked
degree the executive session is a farce.
It merely excludes the public tempo
rarily from knowledge it has n perfect
right to possess , nd thus Is wrong in
principle. If anything of importance
transpires behind its closed doors , It Is
quickly bruited about. The senators
themselves betray It , nnd the press pro
ceeds to scatter it to the four quarters
of the globe. Thus , while wrong in
principle , the executive session is
barren of result.
The advantage of an open eo&slon
for the consideration of nominations
is obvious. The people have an Inter
est in knowing , and a right to know ,
who is to represent them in office at
homo nnd abroad. They do not want
unworthy servants , nor do they want
good material rejected through the
pique of Senator Teller and his follows.
Doubtless the presence of an audience
in the galleries would temper the utter
ances and stimulate the judgments of
the orators. In the recent discussion
concerning the nomination of Mujrat
Halstcad , Mr. Teller himself was ono
of the most violent in his. opposition and
childish In his denunciation of Mr. Hal-
stead because the latter had chosen at
times to criticize the wealthy and dis
tinguished gentleman from Colorado.
Mr. Toller's action in Itself constitutes
a strong argument in favor of Mr. Tel
ler's proposition to open the doors.
A imiEF period of sober reflection
convinces those who fought and bled
for the honor , that legislative life is a
waste of energy and a strain on ono's
character. Honest mdn rotlro from the
strife with pleasure , while the disrepu
tables cling to it while there is n
dollar In sight. The former will not
stoop to low trickery and scandalous
schemes to secure support for measures
of public good , but cannot escape the
annoyances which surround legisla
tures. The latter are nt homo in the
tide of dissipation and dishonesty and
flourish on booty and bestiality. This
condition is chargeable to the indiffer
ence of the better class of citizens.
They refuse to take an active part in
the primaries nnd conventions and per
mit these' foundations of ollicial life to
bo controlled and managed by schemers
and place hunters.
M. AUSTIN , of Grinnoll , la. , 1ms been
looked upon for sometime ns a promi
nent candidate for representative of
this country to the Argentine Republic.
The selection of this gentleman would
bo fortunate. Ho is a lawyer of moro
than ordinary ability , a successful busi
ness man , and a partner in ono of the
most important manufacturing concerns
in Iowa. It is seldom that a man of his
ment.al acumen , uprightness of character -
actor and business experience can be
found for such a position as ho is ready
to accept. Mr. Austin is supported not
simply by the party in his state , but
manufacturing interests in general
would bo glad to see him appointed , be
lieving that ho would bo an active
factor in promoting the commercial re
lations of the two Americas.
TIIEUK is no scarcity of tickets or
candidates for ofllco in South Omaha.
Every class and trade Is represented ,
nnd the variety affords the voters an
opportunity to select good men for the
UiiYoront positions. The condition of
municipal affairs demands the best class
of citizens at the holm. The debts cre
ated by necessary public improvements ,
the construction of viaducts inaugurated
and'tho countless expenses which must
bo incurred in paving , sewers , side
walks , etc. , require ability nnd in
tegrity in every department of the city
overnmont. By placing the rolns , in
strong , clean hands , the growth and
prosperity of the city is secure.
THE observation of "An Omahan
Abroad , " printed in THE BEE fortifies
the claim that Omaha real estate is the
heapcst and best investment in thie
western country. Throughout the region -
gion traversed there were melancholy
evidences of collapsed "booms , " with
business property ranging from twenty-
live hundred to five thousand dollars
per front foot. In all the various stages
of Omaha's growth these figures have
not boon approached. In ' comparison
with cities of loss population and infe
rior advantages , Omaha real estate has
no equal as a money making invest
ment.
THE selection of Garber , Gilchrist
and Gilkcson for secretaries cf the state
bonrd of transportation is a rich com
pliment to Wahoo , Rod Cloud and. Alli
ance. Those great centers of business
und population have struggled for years
for representation on the board , and
have finally achieved that greatness
which their importance commanded.
Insignlficont. villages like Omaha , Lin
coln , Hastings , Fremont , Beatrice and
Grand Island , must patiently plod along
in the old rut until they demonstrate
their commercial fitness for recognition
by the board.
NKIIUASKA soil is in splendid shape
for spring planting. A remarkably
early season has enabled the farmers tc
place the ground in , prluio condition. .
The lack of moisture is only felt to i
limited extent along the rlvor oouiv
tleo. In ull others the winter frost ;
wore more effective than snow in moist
onlng the uplands , whllo the valley *
are rarely lacking in this important es
Bontlal. All things considered , the
farmers of the state have never had suol
favorable conditions for spring worker
or such fine prospects for a bountifu
harvest.
THE investment of foreign capital b ;
alien residents in Omaha will b <
much moro encouraged now that th
legislature has wisely removed th <
barriora. English , Scotch and Putol
capital is finding Us way towards th
west , and efforts should bo uiado by ou
citizens to attract much of the foroig
funds looking for investment in Amorl
can cities.
THE bill repealing the law unilc
which the live stock commission o [ > <
rntod , as It reached the governor , pro
vided that the state bo fully quaran
tined against the entry of diseased
stock , nnd that n state veterinarian bo
appointed nKart annual salary of two
thousand dollars , In other words the
meritorious features ot the old law have
been presorted , and there can bo no
question of the importance to the state
of the pr6toction which u quarantine
law vouchsafe
THE rojcctlinlot Ilalslcad by the son-
nto is likely tpjoad to unexpected re
sults. Ohio fopubliciHis are determined
to vindicate lifm by making him the
successor of Senator Payne. His elec
tion would bo a fitting rebuke of the
senate nnd the Standard oil statesmen.
Making Now I' . Rt's.
MinncawlU Journal.
Put a nickel In the slot nnd see Ctarkson
make a now postmaster "whllo you wait , "
o
Dnynrtl Uonts the Hecord.
Stone Citu Journal ,
It is seldom that n man plunges so oxpodl-
tiously Into Inocuous desuetude as T. F.
Uaynrd , Into secretary of state iu Mr. Clovci
land's ' administration , has done.
ljtloContiiiiilnls. | , !
Everybody cannot go to the centennial cel
ebration of Washington's inauguration in
Now York next month ; therefore it might
bo well for each city nnd town throughout
the country to got up a little celebration of
its own for the benefit of the stay-at-homes.
Cleveland's Generosity.
. alobc-Dcmocrat.
It is assorted by Moncuro D. Conway that
Grover Cleveland once declined a position
worth $15,000 because bo was not willing to
disappoint another man who wanted it. Ho
nlso sacrificed $10,000 , it will bo remembered ,
in an effort to retain a position which was
desired Dy a party of the name of Harrison.
o
A SIde Attraction.
The Now Yorlc legislature has passed
through ono branch an appropriation to
erect a grand stand for the use of the mem
bers during the forthcoming centennial pa
rade In Now York city. If they nro thus
gathered in ono lot , they will divert n con
siderable share of public curiosity from the
regular show.
A Ohniico Tor a Koyal Romance.
Chicago Mail ,
Along with the information that ox-Queen
Natalie , who has boon in exile , will return to
Scrvia , comes the statement that ox-King
Milan , who divorced and exiled her , has
postponed his departure for Constantinople.
Wouldn't it make a story of the real "Uank-
cr's Daughter" kind if these two , whoso
early ibvo was so.puroly romantic and whoso
later differences were talked of the world
over , should ho brought together and recon
ciled through their son , the present reigning
prince ? The present status of affairs has
just n tlnpo of thli'color.
THE Pllpjh OI-1 INDUSTRY.
*
In Savannah , Ga. , colored laborers refuse
to work with Italians.
San Francisco Celeries are supporting a
movement to haVe , stores closed on Sundays.
Ono thousand.shlp builders are on a strike
at liolfast , Ireland , against a reduction in
wages.
The tin mines of Dakota are to give em
ployment to 1,500 men during the coming
season.
Tbo 10,000 washerwomen of Paris have
formed a union. They will demand 75 cents
per day.
Delaware river ship-builders have con
tracts enough on hand to keep thorn busy for
two years.
The female cottonworkers of Madison ,
Wis. , want their day's work reduced from
twelve to ten hours.
Colored laborers are being brought from
Virginia to the new granite quarries at Falls
of Frouch Creek , Pa.
A Michigan bill proposes to empower bulld
og inspectors with the enforcement of the
aw prohibiting child labor.
The New Orleans bricklayers have made a
demand for 45 cents per hour , nlno hours a
day and eight on Saturday.
Laborers nnd mechanics nro warned to
stay away from Peoria , 111. , as work is dull
nnd hundreds of men are out of employment
there.
Castleton , Vt. , has the only slate-pencil
mill in the United states. The daily produc
tion is 30,000. Ono man can sharpen $ ,000
pencils daily on his emery wheel.
Testimony in a recent suit brought by Har
ris Gold , of Philadelphia , Pa. , to obtain
wages duo him , revealed the fact that ho had
been employed to make trousers for 00 cents
n dozen , or 7J cents a pair.
Worklngmon nro warned to stay away
from Hay City , Micu , , nnd give no heed to
misleading uowsuapor advertisements. The
labor market there is overstocked and many
are unable to find employment.
A. bill recently brought into the states gen
eral of the Netherlands by the minister of
justice mukob provisions for the prevention
of excessive labor of youthful persons and
women. It will probably bccomo n law.
A curious method of obtaining work was
that recently employed by a Philadelphia
man. Flo hung a board over his back in
scribed "Work wanted , " nnd took a stand in
a business street. Ho got a job within , two
hours.
At the master tailors' convention recently
held In Now York It came out that the
Golhainito tailors keep lists of their cus
tomers , after wkoso names are such signs us
"N. G. , " "D , 13 , , " "Hlack Sheep , " "Fair , "
'Delinquent ' , " "Undesirable , " and the liko.
Tradesmen of all kinds are requested to
stay away from Superior , Wla. , and Duluth ,
Minn. , nt present ; Us the number of laborers
far exceed the deprand , and wages for 11 rat
class carpenters tire only $3 per day and oth
ers in proportionpiUoard ! , fl.GO to * p pen
week. i
The worklngnmtj'a blacklist law which
passed the Indiana legislature- provides that
such employers as , may blacklist any work
ingman shall bo lined $5UO. Another Indiana
law demands better accommodation in mines ,
and another is proposed which forbids the
use of railroad paj-s which require employe !
to go between tl'piu to couplo.
STATE AN'W TKUIUTOIlYo
Nebraklui Jottlniia ,
Al Goodrich , fqrmprly a resident of Ver-
dee , died recently ju Mautano.
The Holdrogo waterworks have boon tested
thoroughly and will bo accepted by the cltj
council ,
The citl/ons of ICImball have hold a moot
ing and organized a company to develop th <
town's wutor power.
fturglaro successfully cracked the safe ol
Doan& Kulrchlld ut MurquoUo , und secured
about 100 in cash.
A base ball association has been organUoi
at Mudison nnd sufficient money bus bcei
raised to start a club in good shape.
Four North Dcnd men are In the clutches
of the law charged with Belling liquor with
out a license and will bo given a trial on thi
25th.
25th.Tho
The Oakdale Pan and Plow gives this ad
vice to Mr. Coloinan that "no logUlatoi
should monkey with a dining room girl wlioi
she Is loaded. "
Three children ot Jens Jensen , living nea
Oakland , nto some wild parsnips the otho
t
day , and before n doctor could bo aummonod
the youngest , ngcd live years , died from the
effects of the poison. The other two re
covered.
The farmers of northern Gage nnd south
ern Lancaster counties will have n meeting
In the Gorman hall nt Cortland , April 0 , to
consider the binders' twine trust. They will
pledge themselves not to buy nny twine of
the trust , but to bind without twine , ns they
have done before. They do not propose to
pay an exorbitant prlco for the product , but
will rather do without the twlno.
Two prisoners escaped from the Filmoro
county jalt at Geneva last week by cutting n
hole through the roof with n jackknlfo nnd
have not been scon since. John Millar ,
alias Thomas Craizor. and John Gabriel ,
wore their names , the former n Jewelry thief
nnd the latter a horse thief.
A sovcnteen-ycar-old young man living
near Hampton , Hamilton county , has been
bound over to nppcar nt next term of district
court , charged with throwing shot or bullets
from n rubber attached to n forked stick , ouo
of which struck n Gorman woman in the tem
ple. It was supposed for n time t'unt she
would not recover , but Is some bettor , al
though out of her bend.
Jown.
At last Boone Is to have n creamery.
Muscntino sends out n half carload of fish
every da > .
A flouring mill will b.o built at Carnavon
this season ,
Mason City will decide the postmaster contest -
test by ballot.
Thirty men have boon indicted for selling
liquor In Webster county.
Iowa City is without n marshal because the
city council annot agree on a man.
Twenty-seven families have moved Into
Ida Grove In the past fortnight.
The An roll a waterworks are a failure and
they will not bo accepted from the contrac
tors.
tors.An
An Iowa pastor recently mnrriod three
couples and conducted two funerals In ono
day , and to do It drovn llfty miles. Total re
ceipts , f5.
. William May was nrrcatod at Newell for
violating the postal laws by using thirteen
cancelled stamps on thirteen letters , all of
which were mailed nt the same time.
The Falrllcld Lcdcor says : "A girl baoy
was born to Mr. and Mm. William Dcspain ,
of this city Wednesday morning. It is the
eighteenth child for the mother nnd the
twonty-thlra for the father , and their ages
are forty-eight und llfty-llvo respectively. "
Some boys playing about the coal mlna
north of the yearly meeting house , In Oska-
loosa , took the block away from n loaded car
standing on the dump and started It down
the bank. It was soon going nt lightning
speed , tearing away the props in his down
ward course , causing the bank to cave in ,
killing a mule and doing other damage.
Wyoming nnd Colorado.
The Box Elder mines of the Fottcrinan
company huvo been closed down for the sum
mer.
mer.Kov.
Kov. A. S. Bright , pastor of the Methodist
churcti at Cheyenne was formerly n locomo
tive engineer.
Sundance wants to bo the headquarters for
the Buffalo land district as It claims to fur
nish the bulk of the business.
Construction material for the Cheyenne &
Northern is being shipped daily from Ghoy-
onno upVcndovcr \ , the terminal station.
J. C. Osgood , of Denver , has purchased
220,000 acres of coal lands in Carbon county ,
Wyoming , of Coo & Carter , for { a an aero.
The Denver Isows claims that the popula
tion of that city has increased 21,000 during
ISSS nnd its taxable property about § 15,000-
JUU.
JUU.Oscar
Oscar Palnierston , formerly a tin-horn
jamblcr of Lnramlo , has been arrested at
13utto for participating in a burglary at
Ueemer last August.
A water ditch nine miles long , throe foot
deep and twelve feet wide at the bottom ,
: mving a grade of two and one-half foot to
the mile , is to bo done by the Glenrook Irri
gating company , with n capital of $25,000
mill up.
The Uock Island company has boon pros-
petting for coal for some time at Colban ,
Jolo. , a new station on its road thirty miles
northeast of Colorado Springs. It is now
announced that the prospectors have found
n tine vein of coal nt n depth of 800 foot. '
i
MYERS 18 STILL. . COMING.
Tlio County Commissioners Give Him
Another Clianon.
A brief but very nuimatcd nnd lively little
spat ensued yesterday , between Co in in Is
sioncrs O'KeelTo and Mount. It was procip-
tatcd by the receptof another telegram from
E. E. Myers , saying : "Havo mailed my ro-
) ort ; do you want mo to como ! " It seems
.hat the board sent him a message on Sun
day to bo hero not later than the 4th instant.
O'Kooffo looked up from a letter ho
was reading and made some reference to the
matter and indicated his spirit of annoyance
over it by supplementing the remark with a
mild cuss word. Mount said soniotlilnir about
swearing , to which the valiant Richard replied -
plied : "We're not in session , and I guess I
can swear if I want to. "
"Hadn't wo bettor tell him to como , " in
quired Mount.
"Don't give a - whether ho does , " re
torted O'Keoffe. "Tho only thing wo want is
an explanation from him as to how this work
shall bo done. "
"He evidently wants to come , " said
Mount. "Probably ho is after tlio * 60 wo
would have to pay him. "
O'ICecfo said , "I don't give n cuss for ( ho
SCO. "
Mount rotortcd. "Nor do I. It doesn't
cut nny figure. "
Anderson chipped in , "Probably ho don't
like to come here and lese his job.1'1
O'ICpofo replied , "It would bo better for
Douglas county If ho had lost it two years
ago. "
Ilarrlgan joined In and said , "And on that ,
Dick , "I nm with you. "
Mount sang out , "Well , had wo not hired
lilm 1Jio people would bo complaining on the
ground that ho did us ono honest Job. "
After tboso sallies all agreed that Mr.
Myers should bo asked to come , and a dis
patch to that effect was sent marked "rush. "
ANI > J.WI1ITCOMU.
They Comhino their KfTorta In Pro-
( lucliiK Honrty Iciuclitcr.
ElllNyo and James Whitcomo Rlley enter
tained u largo uiulleuco with their fun at the
Now Grand opera house last night.
Bill Nyo. Is well known and is a favorite in
Omaha as ho is elsewhere. Ho Is essentially
funny. Ono feels the desire to laugh the in
stant ho makes his appearance , even before
ho has uttered n syllable. Last night when
ho sidled Into the center of the stage and
mndo ills bow , ho was most heartily recurved ,
Ho told , In his own inimitable * way , tils ex
perience with it pugilist whom ho had en.
gagod to teach him tuu manly art. Ho tolls
his anecdotes in a ludicrous monotone and
without gestures savq for expressive Uvitch.
ings of the hands ,
lllloy is a somewhat handsomer man than
William , but not noticeably beautiful. Ills
abilities to anluae uro of a different order ,
His power of mimicry is superb , and w > is
exhibited at Its best last night m several
character sketches from his own writings ,
A dissertation by him upon tUo tree toad an
n weather prophet was very good , ns were
in fact , all of his numbers. His first seleo
tion was a study in Hooslor dialect , one
humorous , the other inclined to rude pathos ,
and in both ho was exceedingly entertaining ,
His impersonation of a suiHll boy and Uu
eccentricities was vary well received , as wni
his last number , a satire upon a young ad
vocuto of the education ot the young by ob
jocl lessons.
Uill Nyo's legend 01 lili d&y "Etymolo
gist , " with the pathetlo story of his death
and his story of ft sanguinary experlencx
with u member of congress , wove among hd
best selections , but all hU uaeudoie * wore
very heartily applauded ,
From the manifestations of aollght
by the audience , it was very vvlduut that
humorist * had suecoudoa In making tUo even
Ing a most pleasant ouo for thono who at
tended the entertainment.
A North Knd
A special mooting of the Sixth ward re
publican club was held last night at Twanty
sixth and Lake. It was devoted to "Jvocao ;
of the Planters House alto and abuse o
Messrs Conncll and Hosewator. BOmo re > o
lulioas were adopted and tha kln/'s Uaglul
ruthlessly murdered.
DDr , Gluck eye and ear , Uurkor blk ,
AIMING AT ALLITERATION ,
A Peculiarity of the Nebraska Board
of Transportation.
LAWS FILES A REMONSTRANCE.
Uc Voices the AoMou of the
tnro In Daunting the State's
Property to Members
mul the Press.
LINCOLN HUHEAU ovTnis Osunv LJac , j
1020 V Stn KT , I
LINCOLN. April 1.1
The old'bonrd of secretaries to the state
bonrd of transportation stopped down nml
out this morning. Messrs. OllUosnn , Gil-
: hrlst andGarbor lookup the rolns as though
.hoy were old hands at the business , nnd the
work In the otllco of the atato board of trans-
lortiUlons runs as smoothly as clock nm-
jhlnory. There ts pqsslbly a good omen In
the fact that the names of the now board nil
commence with the letter G , and If so days
of sunshine have dawned for the yeomanry
and shippers of the state. ( MM
Albeit , speaking for himself , 0.3 to the fu
ture policy of the board , Mr. Gllkeson tersely
remarked , "I propose to bo as cold blooded
us n lizard nnd do what I believe to bo
right.1
"So far as I am concerned , " said Mr. Gil-
Christ , " 1 propose to act for the people us la
my Judgment shall bo for the best. "
"As for mo , " said Mr. Garber , "I will bo
found kicking along In the harness with my
confreres. Tholsentlmont of ono will prac
tically stand as the sentiment for all. "
The personnel of the now board Is summed
up in a word. Mr. Gtlehrlst is ilft.y-slx
years of ate and has devoted most of his Hfo
n farming and stock raising. Wlilln not
wealthy , ho is well-to-do , and is recognized
as n practical nnd intelligent man. Hn Is n
resident of Alliance , 13ox Uutto county.
Judge Gllkeson is foriy-ono years of ago.
For the past ilflccn years ho lias boon In the
practice of law at Wahoo , Siuinuors county ,
and on the whole has been successful. The
state board express the opinion that ho will
prove a safe legal advisor , although n demo
crat. Mr. Garbor is much the youngest
member of the board. Ho is not twenty-
eight years of itgo , but those who know htm
jest regard liim as n man of good
udgmont and thoroughly competent to per-
'orm the duties of the olllco to which ho has
boon called. Professionally , ho is u banker.
Mr.Varing's successor , C. H. Holmes , of
Uoatrico , is n young man of steady habits
and pleasing address , and Is said to be frco
'rom alliances or tie-ups , calculated to nn-
.agonizo any member of the board of his
superiors. The now board thus organizes
itiJor favorable circumstances , and ttio pub-
lo bore confidently expect smooth future
work , and such action as will tend to har
monize and sustain general good feeling.
Secretary IJI\VH Snys No.
In a moment of generosity during the olos-
ng day of the Nebraska legislature , the
louse of representatives voted away several
of the chairs and desks which had been used
by members of that boay and the reporters ,
and which wore said to bo a part of the state's
> roperty. The chair occupied by the speaker
during the session was voted to htm , nnd the
; hair and desk occupied by Uoprcsontative
Hays were voted to his widow. When the
matter came to the knowledge of the secre
tary of the state ho declared that ho would
not recognize the right of the house to vote
away any of the property bnlonging to the
state , nnd that he would interfere- any at-
, empt was made to rcmovo any of it from the
capitol. The chair voted to the speaker ,
lowover , was taken out and away without
us knowledge , nnd It is slyly whispered that
t will be sent for. The secretary says that
md ho known the chair was being taken
'rom the building ho would have stopped
t , and had the question settled by the courts
as to whether or not the legislature had a
right to give away the state's property. Ho
says that ho is satisfied Unit neither house
can donate n cent's worth of the property of
, ho state legally , any more than they can
give away the state house itself. Ho further
itatcs that ho had guards posted who were
nstructca to prevent the rolnoval of any of
the desks or chairs , or any other property ,
and that if even the speaker was allowed to
jut away with anything it was a broach of
rust on the part of the guards. The ro-
iprtors iiro out their chairs , but the impres
sion is strong that nothing will bo dona to
retain the chair taken by the speaker and
that the chair and desk voted Hays' widow
will go to her. It is said that u remonstrance
ought not to bo made to this in any event.
The District Court.
The case of Benjamin Scuncffc ot al , vs
Jeorgo Travcr , which took up the tiino of
Fuc'go Field and a Jury nearly all of last
vcek , was decided to-day nnd judgment en-
ered for the pifeintiffs for $2,500. Tim sum
nvolvcd in the case was $10,500 , but tno
status of the Issue wore fully stated in Tan
inn lost Wednesday morning. It was among
.ho most stubbornly contested trials over
intcred upon in the district court of Lancas-
or county. The case , indeed , was fought
nch by inch , onu witness having bocn kept
on the stand over fourteen hours , and others
intil the patience ot judge and Jury was
sorely tried. Uut , like Shakespoaro's ghoit ,
even now the cause will not down , and geese
o the supreme court on appeal.
This case ended the trials in the district
court for this term. Motions wore the order
or to-day. Lawyers made them much after
he spirit of legislators in passing upon bills
on the closing day of the Nebraska lopisla-
uro , They acted much as though they wore
iw'ullr tired and longed for rest.
That rtlolc Cow
Harry Uoyor was on trial yesterday ho-
ore 1'olico Judge Houston on the charge of
tilling a cow witliout a certificate of inspec-
lon nnd also for Helling diseased moat.
clangor nros. are nlso charged with the
same offense , but they will have n separata
rial. The cow that Hoyer is alleged to have
tilled was refused on the stock market at
Omaha and sent hack to Lincoln during the
early part of last weak. The testimony up
to aJO : ! o'clock this afternoon is rather dami
' i
nglng to the ncousod , nnd It Is thought that
conviction stares him in the fnco. Thq
parties to those charges were nil arrested
lat xvcck , arraigned nnil nskod continuance
until to-duy nnd the trlnl is now ou.
Now Notaries I'ubllo.
Notnrlnl appointment * ns follows won
mndo bytho governor to-day : U. H. Trlpp ,
Hnv Springs , Sliorldnn county ; C. A. Ham.
mend , Hiullo Mills , Knox county ; J , J ) .
Kooklnny , Omaha , Douglas county ; John
Horgo , Konrnoy , UufTnlo county ; Prank H.
Wheeler , Crawford , Dawos county ; Jnmcs
J. Bridges , Courtland , Gage county ; F. O ,
Hulloclc , Omnlm , Douglas county ; HobortF.
Klokc. West Point , Onmlng county ; O. K.
Ucokor , IJurchanl , Pawnee county ; H. F.
Mosotunn , Emmorson , Dlxon county.
Oily News ami Notes. >
John Dlxon nnd Mies Harriet H. Dance , i
of Douglas , Otoo county , were married to
day by Judge Stowurt nt U o'clock. Tha t
couple expect to take their Otoo county *
friends by surprise. )
James H , Houston , the bricklayer who WAI i '
killed nt the Burlington ynrds Saturday
night , was burled to-dny. No Inquest wns i
held. The funeral services were iu charge } I
ot the Bricklayer's Union. f
Tlio clans nro Preparing for a hard fight nt \
municipal election on the morrow. Qra- J
ham's election to the mayoralty , however , I
Is n foregone conclusion. It Is said that '
there will bo ROiuothlng of n fight mndo ou ,
Uushnoll In the Fifth ward under the leadership -
ship of Captain Payne , but Uushnoll's
frlonds sny that this lusurcs his olcotion , f >
which Is probably truo. 11
Hoprosontatlvo Towlo , ot Nlobrarn , KIIOK >
county , still lingers In Lincoln. Hojoou. '
Inrly remarks tlmt It wont do for the bovs to
forsake the city in a bulk. But sly ones
opluo that the wily statesman Is after ono of " *
the plums uiulor Undo Sum , nnd la pulling
the strings with some assurance of capturIng -
Ing somotlilng , but HO ono seems willing to
venture what.
The Call's now press will bo tested to- J
morrow. The machinist Is potting It to
gether rapidly and , barring breaks , It will
doubtless stand it to n T. The boys expect , '
to got Into their now quarters within n week.
It Is understood that they will ohango the
Call to n six column , eight page paper , nnd
will boom It under the whip.
AT IS A BRAUTV.
Ono of tlio Now Trains to Hun Be
tween Denver and Ohloniro.
A train is nowhere nowadays unless it Is /
vestibule. The vostlbulo Is all the rngo , and *
In order to bo in style the Union Paolllo is
adding moro trains of that description. A jl'
now ono , Just from the shops , made its .initial
trip yesterday and carried n party of railroad
oOicmls nnd newspaper men to Fremont and
return. The train was simply on trial , nnd ,
ns it proved perfectly satisfactory , to-day It
will begin Its regular duties carrying passen
gers between Chicago and Donvor. The ar
rangement between the Union Paclflo nnd
Chicago & Northwestern calls for-four solid
vostlbulo trains between Chicago nnd Den
ver , two of which nro furnished by the
Union Pacific and two by the Northwestern.
The train which made the trial trip yester
day was the llrst ono turned out by the Union
Pacific and It's a beauty in every way. It Is
composed of a uaggngo car , smoker , day
couch , reclining chair car and a Pullman
sleeper , all fitted up In the latest stylo. The
cars have been In the shops nt Omaha for
thrco weokB bolus' fitted up for this
service nnd the cost for each
was about $1,330. The next train
however , will bo turned out In shorter order
and will bo ready for the road in about two
weeks. 1
The short trip yesterday showed the nd- \ \
vantage of the vestibule over the old trains
In the absence of jarring nnd the freedom ,
from dust. The train arrived in Fremont
shortly boioro noon , and after a walk about
the city and dinner at the Eno house , the
party returned , reaching Omaha about 8
o'clock. The gentleman composing the party
ivoro Assistant General Manager Ed Dick
inson , Demurrage Commissioner A ; O.
Jones. Robert Uaxtor , E. Buckingham ,
A. M. Collott , foreman of the car de
partment , and Charles Trlpp , representing
tlio Aaron French spring company of Pitts-
burg. The train wns drawn by cuglno 823 ,
Vnnnoy. engineer , nnd was In charge of Con
ductor ICoen.
The Golden Gate special , duo here to-day ,
has eighty-six passongora on board , the
largest number over carried since that train
was put in sorvico. An extra coach was at
tached to the train to accommodate tha
crowd.
Death of a itnllrnail Alan.
Charles W. Burgdorf , for a number of
years superintendent of the Union 1'acino
bridges and the past eight years roadmastor
at Denver , was accidentally killed Murnh 23
while at work. Ho had many wnrm friends
In Omaha. He left considerable properly to
his widow and children. Ilia brother ,
Henry , of Uilmoro , Nob. , returned yesterday
from Denver. _
An Important Donl.
A minor Is afloat to the effect that the
Union Pacific I making arrangements for
the purchase of the Oregon Hallway &
Navigation linos. What gives tangibility to
the rumor Is the fact that to-clayC. A. Dolph ,
general nttornoy of the nbovo company , ar
rived In Oinahn from Portlana mid was nil
day dosetod with Vice President Holcomu
of the Union Pacific. Inquiry was made , but
no further developments could bo obtained.
Pears' soap secures a beautiful com
plexion. _
Northwestern ClmngoH.
Trains No. ft and 4 on tlio Chicago & North
western between here nnd Chicago have been
discontinued on Saturday nnd Sunday. The
former leaves Chicago every day except
Sunday nt 13:01 : , nnd the latter Council
bluffs every day except Saturday at 0:40 :
p , in ,
lionril oI'Kduoatlon.
The regular meeting of the board of edu
cation occurred last night , eleven mombora
being present. The business transacted was
fa routine nature.
9
\7"OU have no doubt found it difficult tp find a satisfactory soap
X for office use > vhere the consumption is considerable and ex
pensive soaps cannot be afforded , "Cheap" soaps arc used , bv t
from their greasy , acrid nnd irritating character , are very unsatis
factory. No such experience can occur with the IVORY SOAP , for it
is p9ioV % pure , and no one ia so poor but. can afford " the IVOKY , " '
Send your office-boy for a cake and try it.
A WORD QF WARNING ,
Tliore are many white soaps , each represented to be "Just as good at the ' Ivory V
they ARE NOT , but like all counterfeits , lack the peculiar and rcmarfchh qualities of
the genuine. Ask for "Ivory" Soap and Insist upon gelling it.
Coprlftittw \ , \ > j Vroctcr < fc Gamble.