Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 01, 1889, Page 4, Image 4

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    THE OMAIIA DAILY BEE : WEDNESDAY MAY 1. 1839.
THE DAILY BEE.
KVHHV MOHN1NO.
TERMS osUIJ8CHIPTIONi
Dnlly ( Mornlnc Kdttlon ) Including BUNDAT
HrVono Yrar . . v .
For Six Month * . . . . S J
XorThrco Months. > . . . . . . . . 2W
THIS OHIHA 8IWHAT IUK , mailed to nny
nailriss. One Ycnr . . . zoo
Wr.KKLT liKEOno Voar . 2 J
OMAHA OrncB.Nog.nHnml fid KAnNAMBTiiBET.
HOOKBIir HlHMllNfl.
ClIICAOOOmOB , MK
N"w ronK Orwcis. ItooMsM ANI > 15 Tiiiniwii
IIUIMitNO. WASHINGTON OrVlCB , NO. 613
FOUKTKKSTII HTIIKKT.
COIUIESI'ONDKNCK.
All commnnlcntlons relating to n w nnd cA\- \
lorlal matter nhoulu be addressed to the KUITOU
should bo
AH tnmlnoM lettora and remittances
addressed to TUB IIKR I'tim.tsiiiJW OOMPAXV ,
OUAIIA. Draft * . checks nnd postofliceorrtcra to
bo raado payable to the order of the company.
fte Bee PQWishiDgCipany , Proprietors ,
E. ROSEWATER , Editor.
.Notice to ARentH nnil Subscribers.
1 n order to successfully rectify nny fault In
the delivery of paper * , It Is absolutely neces
sary that we know the date on which papers
were late or mlssliiR. If late. Rlvo the time nnd
train on which TUB HKI : Hhould have reached
your town. Also state from what direction , so
that \vo can locate the trouble and apply the
proper remedy. Papers are frequently carried
by n town through the carelessness of the route
agents , nncl when this occurs , wo can , v Ith full
information , place the blame where It belongs.
Wo will consider It a favor If agents and HUD-
acrlberH will notify us nt once when Inn HER
falls to reach them promptly.
THE OAIijY BI2E.
Rworo Bintcinont of Circulation.
" Btato of Ncbra'ka , I- ,
County of Douglas , | %
ncorR&H.Tzsrhtick , secretary ofTho Ueo Pub-
llslilimConin.i ny , does .solemnly swear that the
acHial circulation of TUB DAILY DKK for the
week ending April ST. 188'J. was as follows :
Fundar. April ai . IWi
Monday. April S3 . IH.ftTU
Tuesday. AwlISI . IK.Wi
Wednesday. April 2J . IWWI
Thursday. April 23 . , . .W > 07
Friday. April - ' . If.MH
Baturilay. April 27 . 1H.MI7
AvcniRO. . ' . . . . . .8.010
UEOUOK 11. T/.8CIIIH3K.
B worn to before mo nnd subscribed to In my
rrrntncu this 27th day-ot April. A. 1) . ItW'J.
S nl. N. 1' . VK1U Notary Public.
State of Nebraska , ) „
County of Douglas , f "
( Jeorgo II. Tzscnuck , being duly sworn , do-
pobes and says that he Is secretary of tno Hen
Publishing company , that the actual averngo
dally circulation of TUB DAILY llur. for the
month of April. 1BW , 18.7H copies ; for May , 1H83.
18,18) ) copies ; for .lune , 188H , ioaii : copies : for
July. I8W , 18 , n cepioi ; for AURiist , UWi , 18.1S1
copies : for September. ISS3. 18li ! copies ; for
October. 1888. ift.tm coptoi ; for November , 18JW ,
] 8i8rt copies ; for Dpcembor , 18HS , 1H , 1 copies ;
for January , IB O , 18fi74 copies ; for February ,
If 89. 18,1MJ copies ; for March , isjii ) . 11.IB4 copies.
nKoiuiR ii. T/.soirmic. !
Sworn to before me and subscribed In my
ptesence this luth day of April , A. I ) . , 1889.
N. P. nll. . Notary 1'nhlle.
Tin : South side still awaits Iho coming
of tlioso promised street car Hues.
THIS military , nnvnl and ci'ic dom-
otistnUioii in Now York City waH in
every respect worthy of the pi-cat occa
sion which called it forth.
Tan czar has found threatening let
ters on hig table. There is evidently a
loud call for civil service reform in the
departments of his household.
A CHAPLAIN of the legislative assem
bly o ? Arizona has returned his salary
to the conscience fund. . Is Arizona try
ing to bribe her way into the union by
such methods ?
FIIIST it was Minneapolis to inaug
urate a street car strike , and novr it is
St. Paul to enjoy another. It is nip and
Juck which of those shall take the lead
from day to day.
IT is highly significant that the pro
hibition nmcnutnont recently submitted
to the voters of Massachusetts is the
first constitutional amendment over re
jected in that state.
TIIK council should make provisions
for the immediate printing in pamphlet
form of the amended charter for the
lionefit oT city officials , taxpayers and
citizens in general who find it ncces-
Bury to consult thafdooumont.
TUB rapid extension of railroads in
the west is aptly illustrated in the
number of miles of railroad constructed
and in operation in Montana. Three
trans-continental lines drain that
territory , with an aggregate of
nearly two thousand miles , and' ' every
county sent but throe has railroad con
nections with those trunk lines. Yet
Montn.ua is said to lack sufficient rail
road facilities.
THKIIK has not boon a single case
where law-breaking railroad olllcials
have boon punished under the penalties
Imposed by the intor-stato law. This ,
too , in the face of the fact that Judge
Cooley , of the commission , has given
duo warning that the time for leniency
had passed and penalties would bo in
flicted. It romaids toQbo seen whether
the commission will carry out its
throat , now that evidence is conclusive
that certain railroads in Chicago nro
puilty of gross infractions.
IT 13 now definitely announced that
the Council Bluffs and Omaha Clmutau-
ciua assembly will open Its first session
Juno 18 and close July 4 , on the beauti
ful grounds now being laid out in Coun
cil Bluffs. An attractive and instructive
programme is being prepared for the
cession , nnd the prospects are that the
Benson will bo a success in every par
ticular. It behooves the people of
Western Iowa and Eastern Nebraska to
lend their aid to this enterprise. It is
to them that the managers of the pro-
.jcct look for encouragement , and plans
r ehould bo laid- now to attend the first
Cession to in onljr encourage the
Chuutiiuquu and foster its growth.
THIS golden gate special between
Omaha and Sun Pranciscoit would uoein ,
fs to bo supplanted by a now overland
pasbongor train which is to nmUo fast
time between ocean nnd ocean. It i ?
proposed that a train leaving San Fran-
. .clseo slum arrive at Omaha in throe
days , in Chicago in throe days arid
nineteen hours , and in New York in
four days nnd twenty-one hours. Such
& fust transcontinental service lias not
licou attempted heretofore , and its suc
cess will bo watched with no little In
terest in railroad el roles. But while an
overland fast train may at first bo more
in the nature of an experiment , the era
pf slow trains and improper accommo
dations is past. The Union Pacific has
pivou its patro.is a sample of luxurious
traveling , and it may bo depended upon
that the public will insist upon the best
nil latest improved train service be
tween Omaha anil San FrnncUco'In the
Jutura.
AX ELOQUENT ORATIOX.
The speech of Hon. Chauncoy M.
Dopow in Now York , yesterday , was
eminently worthy of the great occasion.
It was truly the greatest effort of his
life. Clonr-cilt , eloquent and historical ,
it places him in the front rank of Amer
ican orators. Delivered under the
shadow of the statue of Washington ,
nnd surrounded by an eager multitude-
of patriotic people , ho fulfilled the ex
pectations of his hearers and readers
nnd con firmed the wisdom of his selec
tion.
tion.Tho
The occasion did not domnnd grand
flights of oratory. The simple story of
the struggles of the founders of the
republic , without ndornmont , is in it
self , the grandest chapter in human
history. Ills the beacon of liberty ,
illuminating the paths of the
oppressed In all lands , nnd emphasizing
the axiom that "ho who would bo free
must strike the blow. " Mr. Dopow
traced in eloquent words the mighty ,
el niggle of the infant colonies against
Great Britain , the darkness nnd despair
which at times enveloped the conti
nentals , the hardships nnd privations
endured that freedom might live , and
the sacrifices cheerfully made that the
now world might enjoy the blessings of
a government by and for the people. It
is a story a century old , but can not bo
told too often. In the wild , nervous
rush of modern life wo arc apt to forgot
the men and moans by which America
achieved its peerless position among
the nations of the earth , and overlook
the patriotic devotion of those who
threw llfo and property around the
infant nation. Their valor is a model ,
their lives nn inspiration for the people
of to-day. In character nnd deeds they
will live unrivalled In the history of the
world. Surrounding the grand central
figure of Washington , they form a-
picture of unselfish devotion , of generous -
erous sacrifice , of valor in Hold and
forum * and of civil and religious lib
erty , which will forever remain the
admiration of mankind.
EXTRA SESSION" TALK.
Reports proceeding from Washington
regarding an extra session of congress ,
to bo called probably in October , con
tinue to bo made , though there Is noth
ing more definite upon which to base
them than the general proposition that
a special session will bo necessary In
order to prevent any delay in organiz
ing the next congress , which , owing to
the small republican majority nnd the
number of , candidates for the speaker-
ship may bo a good deal of a
struggle. It is felt to bo desira
ble that the organization of the
house , HO far nt least as the
election of a speaker is concerned ,
ought to bo effected in advance of the
regular session , and doubtless this is
the correct view. With the house fully
organized before the meeting in De
cember , it would bo in a position , when
the regular session begun , to imme
diately take hold of the economical
questions which it will bo peculiarly
the duty of the next congressjto deter
mine , nnd which it is desirable for
all interests shall bo settle' ! as
speedily ns possible. The adminis
tration has not thus far found the
surplus especially perplexing. It is
dealing with the matter intelligently ,
and to the advantage both of the treas
ury and the public interests , but it is
quite possible that it may encounter ob
stacles in the future , and hence the im
portance of congressional action that
will proscribe n , regular and safe course.
There is reason to believe that Presi
dent Harrison fully appreciates the de
mands of the situation , and that
ho acquiesces in the view of
Senator Allison and other leading re
publicans regarding the expediency of
calling an extra session at least in Octo
ber. There does not appear to bo any
danger to the finances of the country
between now and then resulting from
nn accumulation of the surplus , as it
aupears to bo the purpose of the admin
istration to handle the financial affairs
of the government so that the interests
of business shall not suffer , but at the
same time there is an evident desire
to avoid all unnecessary delay on the
part of the next congress in rearranging
ing the fiscal system on a basis that
will be permanent at least during the
present administration. A more or
less prolonged discussion will bo neces
sary to accomplish this , and hence the
expediency of gaining time for this
arid other matters of practical legisla
tion by calling nn extra session , in
which the house will at least bo enabled
to complete Us organization.
BItlQK
Brick pavement is rapidly coming
into use in a number of western cities.
Several streets in Lincoln and Beatrice
were paved with this material last year
and the results have boon satisfactory ,
although the tralllo * on streets thus
paved was not sulllciont to thoroughly
test 10 durability of the material.
The great objection to brick is tno
fact that the article used in western
.cities will chip al the edges under
heavy tralllo. Once brolcon the mater
ial is soon ground into duo powder ,
which is wafted about by the winds in
disagreeable clouds. On the ether
hand the vitrified lira brick used in a
score of eastern cities has riuccossfully
proved its utility and durability. Hy
draulic testa made at Pittsburg and
Cincinnati show that vitrified brick
resib'tcd a pressure of KG.OOO pound ) ] ,
while similar cubes of granite from
different quarries was crushed nt pres
sures ranging from 17,000 to . .0,000
pounds. A two-inch square cube of
seasoned oak was crushed with a pres
sure of lii.OOl ) pounds.
The Ohio Yulley .l/miii/Kcfio'fr vigor
ously afouils and rofutns the assertions
of Mr. John Grant , recently published
in Til ic Iticic that brick 'pavement was
a failure in all cities where
it had been used , Mr. Grant quoted
Washington , San Francisco , Gnlcsburg ,
111. , SCanosvlllo and Stoubonvlllo , O. ,
'nnd Lincoln , Nob. , ns cities where brick
pavement had prayed a lumontablo fail
ure. The Jfyaii/icc/wtr assorts that
there was not a yard nor u brick , of the
vitrified clay brick , laid in either of
the * > o cities , and olulmtj that Grant
grossly mUsuvtod the facts in rojgml to.
Zunouville , Stoubenvillo and Younge-
town. Zanesvillo uses vitrified fire
brick and is Incrcrfblug her urea largely
each year. Her peonlo nro entirely
satisfied with it and will have no othor.
In Youngstown , n largo section of brick
pavement was torn up bocnuso the
material wns soft nn a porous nnd vitri
fied llro brick substituted , Steubon-
villo has experimented with brick pave
ment for five years nnd the results have
been BO satisfactory that the entire city
will bo paved with that material.
There Is no reason to doubt that
vltrllled fire brick Is one of the coming
paving materials. The fncb that the
boards of public works of Buffalo ,
Cleveland , PittsburgTolcdonndPhila
delphia have recommended it is strong
proof of its durability. Philadelphia
will lay 6,000,000 , fire brick in the
streets this year. The material is
cheaper In those cities than grnnlto or
cobble stones , makes an oven surface ,
nnd relieves t.ho residents of the deaf
ening rattle of trafilc on hard , uneven
pavomants.
The property owners on several
streets in Omaha nro now investigating
the advantages of brink for pavement ,
and , in all probability , some sections of.
the city will bo paved with that ma
terial this year. It is important , there
fore , that the best material should bo
selected. If brick of the required hard
ness can bo produced at homo nt reason
able cost , it would bo to the interest of
the city to encourage and patronize the
industry. Any material which will
overcome the mania for wooden blocks
would bo a deliverance from decay and
dry rot which false economy has spread
over miles of the best streets in the
city. TnnBKK docs not want to bo
understood as recommending vitrified
brick for pavements , but considers it
worthy of an experiment.
LOCAL TRAINS.
The Union Pacific has acted wisely in
deciding to have a local passenger
train between Columbus and Omaha ,
with connection nt Valley with the
Omaha & Republican Valley traina
from the Stromsburg district , If it is
their intention to also have a train
from Beatrice , reaching hero in the
forenoon , it will make the situation
still better. In this connection , if they
will run their freight and live stock
trains on the Omaha & Republican
Valley road , so they will arrive hero
early in the mornincr , in time for the
daily South Omaha market , and have
them leave hero'at night , It will give
the business men In the country a
chance to como in nnd sell their grain ,
produce , cattle nnd hogs in the forenoon
and buy dry goodssalt , lumberandother
necessary articles during the day , with
plenty of time to reach their homes at
night. The freight trains leaving hero
in the evening will carry their pur
chases , in time to reach them early
the next morning eaily enough
to sell them during the day. This is of
the greatest importance to our friends
in the country , especially on Saturdays ,
when the farmers "come to town" to do
their weekly trading. * Some complaint
might arise about the mails , but this is
of no consequence when they run
against the laws of commerce.
The local passenger train referred to ,
will bo convenient for ladies to do their
shopping , and others seeking the amuse
ments of the city , such as the matinees ,
base ball games , celebrations , etc. To
accommodate these the return trip to
Columbus , Stromsburg , and ether places
should bo hold sufficiently Into to enable
these throngs to reach the trains.
If it ib not the intention to extend the
train to Grand Island , by arranging the
trains on the Norfolk , Albion , and
Cedar Rapids branches at Columbus ,
and the branch lines at Grand Island ,
so they will reach Columbus and Grand
Island in the forenoon and return at
night , it will enable those two flourish
ing cities to become important trade and
travel centers for the surrounding dis
tricts , with Omaha as the principal base
of supplies.
But under all circumstances the live
stock trains on tlioso branches should
bo run at convenient hours for the South
Omaha markets. In a short time this
will require an extension of the train
service to a convenient connection with
Omaha , if it is not immediately neces
sary.
On the Fremont & Elkhorn Valley
railroad the run can bo conveniently
made from Hustings , Norfolk , Oakdnlo ,
via Albion , Geneva and Crolghton. So
all of these trains can roach Omaha by
noon , picking up their passengers on
the way , and distributing them at night
on the return trip. As it is , the Lincoln
& Norfolk train arrangements are ex
cellent , reaching Omaha at 10:15 : a. in.
and returning at 6:15 : p. m.
The local train service on the St.
Paul & Omaha road is no accommoda
tion at all beyond Blair. There ousrht
to boa train from Sioux City , Hnrting-
ton , Randolph and ether places Into
Omaha every morning not later than 11
o'clock , leaving hero on the return trip
about 0 p. m.
When this is done nnd the trains
made permanent , with the people in di
rect communication with their princi
pal home market at Omaha , tiie inter
vening country will settle up rapidly
and the agitation for building n rival
road will cease.
On the Missouri Pacific the train ser
vice is worse than useless. There is no
reason why it should not bo nn good at
Omaha us it is at Atchison , Lonvon-
worth and Kansas City. Wo fail to eeo
why these cities should bo built up at
the oxpcnso of Omaha. If the manage-
in out will put on a train from Falls City ,
with Lincoln and Nebraska City con
nections , reaching Omaha in the fore
noon , nnd returning at night , with
freight and live stock trains at con
venient hours , the Missouri Pacific will
find n bag of gold jit the end of ouch
run , nnd they will need no spectacles to
IIml it.
Thosu local trains are the foundation
of the prosperity of Omaha and the
west. Just so fast as circumstances per
mit they'ought to be extended in every
direction , and by all moans , when the
most convenient hour is selected , they
should bo run without chungo from year
to year.
Tins Sioux City Joimi'il struggles la
boriously through a column of asser
tions nnd contradictions to provu that
the thrifty hamlet of northwestern Iowa
holds the Icoy to the business of north
Nubrtukk , and that it la useless for
Omaha to claim any business relation
with that s6ciWn. This very generous
nnd unselfish advice comes from a source
which evinces alarm lit the revival of
the Omnlm "iiinkton railroad echomo.
Whllo SlouxXIHjfiis wasting breath in a.
vain effort /uinlsh a market fjn1 the
products of the tl rlvfng Missouri rlvor
counties , OnlajnJ3 ( turning their pork
nnd boot nml ornjinlo cash , and supply-
Incr the people vltli manufactured neces
saries nnd luxnclci of life. And this
city will conUuuftto supply nlno-tnnths
of the business of that region. Even if
Omaha could bo shut out of northeast
Nebraska tfyV'ivny possible com-
iqnallon , the enterprising people
ple [ of Norfolk would drive
Sioux City out of the Hold. The former
possesses the capital , the energy and
the grit to pot there' , while Sioux City's
enterprise is limited to n mad desire to
consume Covlngton whisky. There is
no danger that the latter will make
much progress In Nebraska. Aslongns
the barrels nnd kegs nro Mowing on the
west banks of the river , she will tarry
thuro and soak herself.
IT is a terrible story of disappoint
ments , hardships and Impositions which
Tim BKK'Jspecial correspondent graph
ically describes In Oklahoma. But that
is just what might have been expected.
When men go crazy over n wildcat
scheme'whether it bo in farm lands ,
mining enterprises , or town lots , there
nro tons of thousands of dupes who sac
rifice their nil to one individual , who
makes a stake on the venture. From
the first the Oklahoma movement was
badly managed. But , worse than this ,
the soil is unlit for agriculture , the cli *
mute Is bad , and the chances for an hon
est man to got a foothold among desper
adoes and land-grabbers is small indued *
All this was sot forth through the press
of the country. The leading papers
took pains to spread the news that Okln-
liomn was no land flowing with milk
and honey. The man who loft a com
fortable homo to take his chances in
that wilderness has , therefore , no one
but himself to blame for his foolhardi-
ncss.
TIIK phcnominal growth and wealth
of Dakota in the last decade excite < s the
admiration of the country. The total
valuation of property in Dakota as
shown by the assessment roll for 1883
amounts to one hundred and sixty-one
millions , five hundred thousand dollars.
Four thousand , throe hundred miles of
railroad and ether property in the ter
ritory belongiKg"to the railroads with a
valuation of ov3r forty millions are not
assessed and arc not included in the
property valuation , since railroads are
taxed upon their gross earnings. But
taking the property valuation ns re
turned in the a ses ors' books , which is
about two-thirds' of its true value , it
would bo no exaggeration to estimate
the wealth of Dakota at a round three
hundred and twenty-live millions.
Tin : determiniltib'n of the Union Pa
cific to put'on additional daily local
trains between Omaha1 and Coiumbus
\Yill bo highly tuvnrpciato.d by tjio puo-
'
plc along th'o'rJad'ils f-ell as at Omaha.
There is cveryTdason. to believe that
the company wilf be encouraged by the
local trallic to extend this service at
least as f.ir as Grand Island.
This would enable the people along
the line fora distance of a hundred and
fifty miles west to como to Omaha ,
transact their business and return homo
the same day. The constantly growing
relations between the cities nnd the
metropolis of the state will soon make
such local accommodation trains an ab
solute necessity , and the example set by
the Union Pacific will bo followed by
all other roads cuntoiing at Omaha.
WHILK PennsylVanians wcrocngagod
in giving practical significance to Arbor
day , last week , the legislature seriously
discussed a , bill which , if it becomes a
law , will level the remaining pine and
hemlock forests of the state. The bill
proposes to place all streams not exceed
ing twenty miles in length in the cate
gory of navigable highways , for the
purpose of floating saw lojrs to the mills.
The destrue'tivo floods which have rav
aged the Allegheny valleys in the
past years Is a warning that should bo
heeded. If the destruction of forests is
not checked , the consequences will bo
serious , if not destructive , to the inter
ests of the people.
THE importance of Seattle and Tacoma -
coma us shipping points , duo to natural
advantages , has seriously nffcctol Port
land. A largo part of the crons of
Washington territory chat formerly
was shipped through Portland finds its
'way now through Tacoma and Seattle.
The railroads , moreover , bring the bulk
of the ores from the. , mines , tljo lumber
from the forests and the products of the
canneries to these enterprising .citie
in preference to Portland where they
are transferred to vessels and trans
ported to sea.
Don't Compute U'ltli the Panama.
( Vifffluo Tribune.
The Eiffel towar if n tall affair , but when
'
Its allltudo Is coui'prarcd wltb the elevation to
which the I'iiuiuiia caiml seliomo lias boon
knocked it ttimply.hjokij sick.
The
i
Oklahoma nocds .nothing now but a high
fcnco and nn an mini appropriation to miiko it
one of the most dousuly nopulntcd Insane asy
lums of this or any'ptlicr tlino.
"
"m
- i
Gcncnl"uy oj'tho I ) tide ,
Tray Ttints.
Budos , so far nsfcaA bo definitely ascer
tained , nro the clfildrcn of that numerous
class of wumon Who'.iipdUlo pot dogs nnd
turn their own progbny'ovur to hired nurses.
I'rolmtily a CHHU of
ClitM/jtt Tribune.
"Wore there any deadly weapons con
cealed about lilini" inquired the coroner.
"Nothlu but this , " replied ttiu witc s. And
amid the profound aliened of the spectators
he nlaccd a Husk of Iowa whisky on the table.
Wiltin'
tftw Yin I , Tiinet ,
"Missouri is not In the habit of voting tlto
republican tlclfot , " sai s the Chicago Times ,
Most assuredly not. Hut it does not follow
that she will not accept republican ofllcos.
This is an oraot K'jod fueling. The campaign
is over. Plcusu puss the plo.
'
'llioBpeclm Orelliiow to Malk.
SI. 1'nd * ( iti > ltlci > iuti\i ( .
At the bcfluuiug of the present adminis
tration tliu democratic papers expressed a
Brent deal of fcnr that Mr. lilnlno vrouli
have too nnich control of It t now they nr <
nr.pry because ha docs not control It cnougl
to suit their interests ana purposes.
f i
MA.Y DAY 1MI31UUMI2NT.
Richmond Dispatch ; It is expected thtv
during the next few days the bury crop it
Oklahoma will bo large and varied.
Blmplmmpton Republican : A critic think !
the "art of writing poetry Is In decay. " II
ho menus modern poetry is mostly rot wo
vote nj'o.
Tlmo : Harry "Say , fellers , lot's play cop
Toni'll bo cop nnd try to nrrest us for fight
Ing. " Tom "AH right. Where's a place foi
mo to hide till the lighting's overt"
Itoftton Pest ! Stern parent ( to n young np
pi I emit for hi * daughter's band ) "Vounc
man , can you support n family I" Young
mnn ( meekly ) "I only wanted Sarnh. "
Munscy'A Weekly : At the opera : Wll
klnsby'B wife Why do they call the yrhnu
donna the diva , George 1 Wilkmsby j
know , unless It Is because she Isn't nfrnld tc
Jump Into tno high C.
Epoch : Ueggnr "I'leane give mo n dime ,
Do not judge mo by present appearances , bill
remember I once did business with Jnj
Gould. " Citizen "I believe you , my man , ]
believe you. Hero's a dollar. "
Terre Haute Express : The .voting married
bonn\er I really believe that Mrs. Smith
thlnlcB more 01 Unit , dog than slio does of hot
poor little baby. The old bachelor boardot
--Well , I don't blntno her a bit. He's n
nice , ( itilel kind of a dog.
Yankee Hludo : Young Wife I p.ut a pan
of cnkc 1 hnd Just miulo onho back porch to
cool off , and a tramp came iilong nnd stole It.
Dyspeptic Husband Arc you sure It was n
tramp who stele 1U "Yes ; why 1" "O , 1
thought it might have boon an escaped luna
tic. "
Traveler's Weekly : Jonas Shnrpwlt
"Mr. Van ICnott , I hnve been looking nt the
hands of tliu old clock In your hull nnd hnvo
discovered n remarkable resemblance to
Washington in them. " Van Knott "Indeed 1
How sol" Shnrnwit "Both Wore once in
revolution. "
Epoch : "Bromley , my serial story came
back yesterday. " "What ! After keeping It
three years ! " "Yes , nnd it wasn't rca.1 , for
*
I hnd purposely pasted some of the pages to
gether. The editor kept my stamps and sent
the MSS. by express at my expense. " "And
you're not hopping mad ? " "Xo. I'm thank
ful ho didn't charge mo storage. "
New York Tribune : Friend By the way
how is yoiu- novel selling ] Aspiring young
author It isn't selling nt all. The critics
killed it. "I am surprised to hear that , I
didn't suppose they could say anything
tigainst it. " "That is just the trouble. They
nil united In saying that every one should
read it on account of Its lofty moral tcach-
te.ichings. "
NR'n HEALTH.
The AnxIPtlcH nnd Cares of Onlec
Painfully Evident.
Niw YOIIK , April 30. [ Special Telegram
to THE Br.i.J : The Herald's Washington dis
patch bays : Secretary Blulno went out driv
ing for a little while Monday afternoon with
his wife. He was well wrapped m a corner
of the close carriage , with u big plnld rug
foldedsnugly about him and a comfortable
soft hat pulled down over his forehead. Ho
looked bad , nnd the increased pallor of his
fncc shows the pain ho has suffered. The
conllnement of the last four days has had
a marked effect. When he came here early
in the1 winter Mr. Blnino took long xvalks
every day , and did little driving. Since ho en
tercel the Btato department all that has been
changed. Ho is no longer able to
indulge in the necessary exercise of
walking. Ho 1ms driven to the department
between 10 and 11 every morning nnd loft
it Into in the afternoon. Generally Mrs ,
Bluinn bus joined him for u drive , from which
they would return by t ! o'clock. For the last
month ho has found It necessary , often
alighting from the carriages to pace rapidly
up and down Fifteenth street for a square erse
so near his hotel to quicken the circulation of
the blood in his limbs. Mr. Blaine takes
every precaution in regard to his health , nnd
ho submits every day to the viRorous treat
ment of a massage rubber , and Is ns limber
ns an nthelote after it , only to find n few
hours later that its good effects gradually
lessen.
A HACK HOW.
All Incipient Jtlot Between Soldiers
nnd Neuron * in New York.
New YOIIK , April 30. 'Special Telegram
to TUB 13KU.1 While President Harrison
was shaking hands in the Equitable building
yesterday afternoon , some colored citizens in
the neighborhood of Woostcr and Houston
streets , celebrated the , day by thumping
Pennsylvania soldiers over the head , and for
a while it looked as if the glorious anniver
sary would end in a miscellaneous riot. Tha
trouble nroso out of u casual remark of nn
enthusiastic private from Cline county ,
Pennsylvania , whoso company is quartered
with many others in the largo building ut
at O roc n and Houston streets. Ho accosted
a colored damsel and she , taking offense , a
brawny champion with a Int the slio nnd
color of u smoked ham , invited the soldier
boy to battle. They went at. it In n lively
fashion , give and take. Sympathizers of both
men miulo up the largo crowd which col
lected about them and several outsldo
wrangles were the result. The soldier's
comrades , hearing that ho was being mill-
treated , swarmed out of their quarters nnd
charged the crowd surrounding the lighters.
The negro lighter was hustled into a house
by his friends and It looked for a moment us
If thosoldlerf ) would Btorm tho'place. The
counsels of policemen t availed nnd what
might have been u riot was averted. The
mill lasted twenty-nine minutes.
- TIIK UNIOrt DKl'OT.
Vine i'rugldctiit llolcninb SpeulllcH the
Terms nnd Details.
„
, Vice President Holcotnb , of the Union Pu-
cllio returned from Boston yesterday
where ho wns In attendance nt the annual
meeting of the stockholders and directorate
or the Union Pncillc and also of a meeting
between the representatives of the Burlington -
ton mid Union Pacific , called in
connection with tlio union depot project
for Omaha. As recants the depot project ho
said : "All tno pruliminaiics for the build
Ing of the depot by the Burlington and Union
Pacitlo at thts placeinivc buon arranged.
The presidents of the two corporations were
to Imvo met In Boston Monday to conclude
final arrangements. The provision In the
agreement Is for the rlty of Omaha to
construct a viaduct along Tenth street , to.
guttler with npproaches , If the city will do
this then the depot will be built , As soon as
the deal Is consummated , under Instructions ,
I will submit the viaduct project to the
city council urn ! let It go before the
people , If we agree in this oil Iowa
lint's will bo Invited to enter Omatm over our
bridge cither on a pro rntupralo or on u
rental basin , 1 HID of the opinion that every
thing will result Hatisfticlorily. " As rogrtrda
the stzo anil location of the structure , Mr.
Holcombo confirmed the statements of J. H.
Cameron published in TUB BIH of Friday ,
the depot to cost ? l.V)0,0. > : > ; lo be tnrco storius
high ; of brick with stone fuclngs ; li'JS feet In
length unK to bo erected on the present ito
of the Union 1'ucillo depot. Mr. Holcombo
uiso.stated that additional land to the extent ,
of WO.UOH . , would have to bo acquired for
terminal facilities , TliU la in the Immediate
neigliDornood 01. tno freight yard.
To Bo Trioil I'or Murdar.
Robert Binitli , a brakcman on the B. & M.
railroad , who killed n man .named Sullivan
t > y throwing him from u froicht train , wus
taken from the county ) a" yesterday to
PjpilUou , wtiuro he will go on tilal to-day
for murder , before Judge CirotT.
That bucking conj ; hcanbo soqulckly
cured by Shllon's Cure. We
it. For sale by Goodman Drujj ( Jo.
TO PURIFY AND BEAUTIFY TUB SKIN
Simply Ig/allible. /
DAuanrnn ,
CECILIA IWUXOM ) , w t
afflicted with the ont cana
of eczema ever rocn by the iloolor *
] \ who treated her. Bho wns literally
vA covered from head to foot with jj-nln.
Thwo pliytloUni tried their lent lo
euro her , but I bcllcvo they wera
only experimenting. Tliey lept on
experimenting for over ten roonllm ,
but , Instead Of pitting better , the
child got worte , n J I did not know
what count to pnnuo. My wlfo took
her , nftcr wo h d paid all wo could
afford for medical IrcAlmcnt , to A
medlral college nbero there wcro
eomo twenty or thirty doctors M-
' bul U' ° tafflrt them
her did not
Iiaro time to act , even It there win
any virtue In II , It wns changed no often by onleri of
the doctors. The latter part of January , after every
thing had failed , and patience and money vrcro both
extmuitcd , I mmlo up my mind to quit nil doctoring nnd try tlm
CUTICUIU Iir. rniit9. I did no , and now I can nay that my
daughter Is cured , aound In health , and welt , to the surprise ot
hundrt9i.
The drnggM , Mr. II , M. Krueger , corner Clntiteau ami
Jtwlng Avenues , who aold u Ihn ClTiecnA HcMmiES , In an much aitonlxhcd as any of u . The Curt.
cunA Ilr.vr.Dir.4 haov6tl.ed n complete- cure , and wo hive used but a little moro than thrco fourtha
of n bottle of CUTICUIU UKSOMNSXT , nnd n proportionate amount of CUTIOUIIX nnd CUTICUIU SOAP.
I ntn ready nt any tlrao to inixlo nflldarlt that my daughter liad the worst caio of eczema , M Dm
doctors all admit , ever seen In this city , and that oho has been cured solely by the CUTICUIU UKMK-
S1ER , nftcr the best physlclann and rcmcdlea failed.
I * halt bo glad to have any one call upon or wrllo mo who has A child nlmllarly afflicted , or any per.
son who Is troubled wlthasUu disease , that ho m y i > co for hlinsolt what your CUTICUIU UEMRDIEU
ha > c done. I do this tu gralltudo for the cuio that has been effected In my chlld'n case.
C1IA3. B. imUNOI.D , 2005 0 ratio t Street , St. Louis , Uo. 3
Qiticlira Remedies i
For claiming , jitirlfylny , and beautifying the iWn , nnd curing every specie * of agonizing , humiliating ,
Itching , burning , scaly , mid pimply diseases of the SKINSCALF , and HLOOD , nnd humorn , blotehei ,
eruptions , tores , noilcs , crusts , ulccratlons , swellings , abxecsscs , tumori , and loss of hair , whether
slirple or ncrofulous , Iho CUTICURA ItKMrniKs nro f Imply Infallible.
CuricmiA , the great Un cure , Instantly nllays the most agonizing Itching and Inflammation , clears
the itUn and dcalp of every trnco of disease , bc.il * ulcers nnd sores , removes crusts nnd scales , anil
restores the Imlr. Cirricuitx SoAr , the greatest of akin beautincrs , Is Indispensable In treating sUti
disc IHCS nnd baliy humors. It produces the w hltcst , clearest nkln and s6fte t hands , free from pimple ,
pot , or blemlnh. CUTICUHA lUsoi.vr.NT , the now blood purifier , cleanses Iho blood of all Impurities
and poisonous elements , nnd thus removes the CAUKK. CUTICURA llr.MEDlEa arc the only Infallible cura.
lives for c\cry form of skin nnd blood dlscnso , from pimples to scrofula.
CUTICUIIA nr.MKDiEs nro sold by drngglsta ami cboml ts throughout the world. Trlco : CtiTiritiu ,
50 cents per box ; CUTICUIIA EoAi-,25 cents ; CUTICURA HBSOLVENT , $1.00 per bottle. Prepared \ > f
roTTEii Inuu AMI CHEMICAL ConroiunoK , HOSTOX , MASS.
J Z- Send for " How to Cure Skin Dlneascs , " 04 pages , CO Illustrations , 100 testimonials.
niRJIPr.KS.M.ick.lioiulx , redtoughchappednnd LI AMD ? Boft , white , and free from chaps anil
I I III oily skill prevented by CUTICUIU HOAP. Drill UO redness , by using CUTICUIIA HOAI- .
BOLD DUST WASHING POWDER
Ho will give you n SampI * V
Try Itsjiualltlca once ; It la low In iirleo ,
And olitn ncil for n trlflo ot cash ;
You'll liloBi him forever who Bold It to yon.
To iipllsli , Pf rub nnd to wnsli.
Wo think 'twould inalto rmroa mnn'B Blnfiilawnt-
[ hruTE
To tliu wrctc'licd will glvo ftrcnt delimit ; "
With two qr thren rnlg wo nro almost certain
'Tivnnld nmku n. Mack darky turn wlilto.
I1. F.-l/so " FAIRY , " the great flouting soap , for
bathing.
For Snlc by M , If. JtLIfiS , Omaha , Nebraska. ,
Sie@p.s Nights
. .
'For nearly n
month I was not
ublo to nleep , "out
> afteru < ilnk'I'INK'S
CEI.KKVCOUrOOND
for tno days , in
somnia flwl and
strength return
ed. " K. a , SUITII ,
Clauss'jn ' , H. o.
"I Imvo tnken
only a part of a bottla ot Palnn'a celery Coin-
jionnd , ami It has entirely idleved mo of
sleeplessness , from which I Imva suffered
greatly. " Miis. R. AOTCLICI' , 1'eorta , III
Pnlne's Celery Compound produces sound and
refreshing Bleep. A plijMclun'B prescription. It
(10f8 not contain one harmful drtiif. l.lko noth
ing elso.lt Is n Kuaninteeil euro for blcepleai
11033 , If directions ore faithfully followed.
$1,00. MX for n uo. iriwili.tK )
niciuKHbON & Co , liuillngton. Vt.
Mitral ami ailu trtWIf ,
tituait of / > < < * tniiwluv ,
" I'or ft lonir tlmo I was so nervous and worn
out Hint I could not work. I tried tnuny inwll.
rlnc , but none ( fiive mo relief until I u oa
I'aiDo'H celery compound , \\htcb at ouco
strengthened nnd Invigorated my nerves. "
lUiu.Kv minuuN , Uurllagton , Vt.
Paine's
Celery Compound
nulclcly qulcli nml fctrcnKllicns thoncrvei , when
irritated or ueaVeued by overwork , oxieucii ,
dlH-iiso , or thoclf. U ruro iiurromneM. lieml-
n < : lii > .dyBii'i ] > jQhlii-itcfjnc | | > ui. mcluncholla , uiid
other dlwinuT * of the nurvoiui syttcm.
Tones up the
Shattered Nerves
" I'or two years 1 w as a sufferer from nerfou *
rirblllly , and I tliunk ( led nnd ttm discoverer ot
tliu valuably remedy , that ruluo'a Celery Cora *
pound cured me. If I tiny one wrllo to mo for
ndtluc , " ( lEOKUB > V. DouroH , Btamford , coon.
FOOD " " , ' "
rUVU „ , , _
ETCHINGS , BMI3ESON ,
ENGUAVINCJS , HALT-iET < fc DAVIS ,
ARTIST SUPPLIES , K 1MB ALL ,
MOULDINGS , PIANOS AND ORGANS ,
THAMES , SHEET MUSIO.
1513 DiMlas SL Oinalia , NsteU