Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 14, 1889, Part I, Page 4, Image 4

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    THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : SUNDAY , JULY 14 , 1889.-SIXTEEN PAGES.
. THE DAILY BEE.
15VI3UY MOUN1NO.
TRHM9 OF 8U1I8CUHTION.
D Ally ( Morning I'.ditlon ) including Sunday
lice , Ono Year . . . { 10 M
1'orMx Months. . . , , . .R . n 03
VorThroe Jlontns . 869
The Omaha Hunilny Heo , nmllotl to any
nudress. One Var . 20)
Weekly HOP. One T * r . 200
Omnna Olllco , llco Halloing. NV. . Corner
Seventeenth ami I'arnAm Streets.
Cnlcano Olllco. M7 Hootcry IJulldliig.
Ne-WYork - omen , Itooms II nnrt n Trlbuno
Jlntldinir , Wiuliington Offlco. No. 61J 1'otir-
teentn Street.
_
COHnKSl'ONDKNCK.
All communications relating to news and edi
torial innttor should bo addressed to the Kuitar
ottho llee.
,3,3 LKTTEUg <
All liuMtieon letters nml remittances should
tic addressed to The Ilou I'nbllshlnR Company.
Omaha IJrafts , chrcks nd postonice orders to
ie mode payable to the order ot the company.
TliG Bcc PnblisliiiiE Company , Froiiriolors ,
K. IlOS13\ViVTl ll. ICditor.
I'llE BEI2.
* Rworn Statement of Circulation.
Etntc of Nebraska , I , ,
County ot Douglas , J0 >
noon.-en.Tzsohuck , secretary of The Heft Pnb-
HthlnaConiDauy , doessolemnfy swear thnttha
ctuslclrculaUon ol THIS DAILV KR forth *
Kttt ending July 13th. W ) . win as follows !
Mornlug. EvonltiR. Total.
Fiinday. July 7 1P.H71
Hominy. July 8 10.MU B.7UO 10.28J
Tursduy , July . 12.000 8.011 20.011
Wccliiemlay. July 10 , . lO.fv'Ji 8.023 . - , - . " . -
Thnr-HjftT.Jnlyll Ki.MO 8.009 1W7I
frianv.Julr 13 10.M1 8.017 18.8S
EntuniBy , July 13. lU.lilM 8.009 1IU)78
AVPWBO .10.H01 M23 18.O1I
UlCOHClE B. TZ3CHITOK.
Eworn to before me nndsubscrlbodtotamy
tDr smce tbbUth day of July , A. D. isaa.
B nl. N. P. FB1L , Notary I'ubllo.
Etftteot Nebraska , ( .
County of l oUBi s.fss'
Oeorpo n. TzxchurK , bclnR duly sworn , < 1 -
po anil says that he Is sncretnrrof The Ilea
Vubllxhlns company , that the actual Kverane
dally circulation of Ilia Dully Ilea for the
month ot Junes 1WW , l'J.242 copies ; for July.
HDP , IP.nxi copies ; for August , 18H3,18.1Mcopies ;
for { "cptomber. 1B8R , 1H.1S * copies ; , for October.
JHf. Ic.lM copies ; for November , 18S8 , lfVW
roples ; for Derember , 1888 , 1H,22I : coplesf fo
.lanuary. 1ER , I .ri74 copies ; for February. 18W.
If.lWi copies ; for Marcn. IBS ! ) , 1S.851 copies ; for
April , l&W , lfD6S copies ; for May , 1W > , 18.WJ
conies. C1KO. 11. aXSCHUCK.
Svroru to before ine nnd inbMcnbod In my
' * presence this 3d day or June , A. DM
N. I1. FKIL , Notary Public.
N says ho will never enter
the ring uffftln. This nccounts tor the
recent chnllongos ho has received.
WALNUT HILL is a populous district
of the city nnd should hnvo proper flro
protection without further delay.
Tliii-doatruction of Djarkond , Soml-
Iriteliinisk , by nn oiirlhquiiko will oc
casion no regret. A town with that
kind of a name hay no valid reason for
existing- .
KKAKNKY , the Cottonopolis of No-
hrnskn , _ is looming1 up with true west
ern grit. She now intends to knock
out Milwaukee by getting a cinch on
the G. A. R. encampment and making
it a bigger success than over.
As A result of the cut on freight rates
by the Alton between Kansas City and
Chicago , the rate on packing hoUse
products from Omaha to Chicago and
St. Louis have been correspondingly
reduced. This may materially benefit
the producers of this btsito.
OMAHA reached high water mark in
the amount of bank cleavings for the
week ending July 13. The sum of five
million and seventy thousand dollars
passed through the clearing house , Jin
increase of forty-two per cent as com
pared with the corresponding returns
lust year.
PATIKNTS confined at the state in
sane asylum at the expense of Douglas
county who are able to pay for their
QWH maintenance should not bo made a
burden to the taxpayers. The county
commissioners have a duty to perform
in this matter which has boon neglected
already too long.
TllK railroads leading into Nebraska
have promised to inaugurate a series
of harvest excursions into the state
from various sections of the oast. The
enterprise should by all means bo en
couraged. Harvest excursions a few
years ngo wore a popular attraction and
resulted in bringing many permanent
residents into Nebraska.
THAT irrepressible nuisance , John
P. St. John.is at it again. This time
lie is in Iowa , where ho is trying to de
velop the strength of the third party
enough lo allow a democratic governor
to creep in this fall. What the prohibs
will gain by electing a democratic gov
ernor , neither St. John nor any ether
crunk like him can toll.
Tun reported consolidation of the
Omaha Grain Elevator company with
the tlrm of nitnobaugh & Mornam is
likely to increase the storage elevator
capacity in this city. The two firms
have practically had control of the
grain business along the line ot the
Union Pnoiilo for years and their corn-
Lining simply strengthens their Hold
upon the territory.
TllK lessees of the state school lands
are jlnding fault with the recent np-
praiaemonts on the score that the rental
has boon extravagantly increased.
While there may bo insolated cause for
finding fault with the work of county
boards in this particular , the fact can
not bo disputed that heretofore school
lands have boon assessed altogether too
low. It was high time to raise their
valuation nt something near the value
of abutting lands. Lessees have no
reason to complain if they are not called
upon to pay a rental equal to the returns
pnado by present assessors upon ether
lands.
Tim United Scandinavian Singing
sockity of America will hold its second
singing festival at Chicago , beginning
to-morrow , The occasion promises to boone
ono of unusual importance and long to
ho remembered in musical circles. The
programme fjr ( the series of concerts is
made up entirely o' Scandinavian com
positions , and will give the ptopic of
America a much batter acquaintance
with the rich luuiia lore of that country
than they huvw ovur hud , The festival
moreover will bring together largo
numbers of naturalized citizens of Scan
dinavian birth , This is worthy of at
tention , rxs it has bcon only In compara
tively recent years that thuso citizens ,
following the example of their German
counins , tuvve hold their annual saongor-
fosls.
STATE DEVELOPMENT.
The man who can mnko two blndos
of grass grow where but ono grow be
fore is a benefactor of the human race.
Any not of mon who contribute toward
developing the resources of this prolific
state , by whatever means they may
employ , nro entitled to encouragement.
But there is a way how to do n thing ,
and n way how not to do it. Many de
serving nnd worthy enterprises have
proved lamentable failures because
their projectors started wrong.
With all duo respect for the business
tact and good intentions of the
men who organized the Nebraska
State Development association , wo
entertain serious doubts about
their ability to accomplish
much for Nebraska , The association is
the outcome of a convention hold in
this city by delegates selected by the
boards of trndo in the various towns
and cities of Nebraska , The prime ob
ject and purpose of this convention waste
to ngroo upon concerted action of the va
rious business organizations in the state
with n view to inducing loroign capital
to invest in this state nnd encouraging
immigration of the well-to-do Industrial
classes of the oast.
It was expected that the promotern
ot this meritorious movement would
organize a state board of trndo
and under that naino carry on the
campaign ot state development. Any
document emanating from a stuto
board of trndo would bo received with
confidence nnd would carry weight.
But the convention resolved itself into
nn executive committee , and that com
mittee blunderingly adopted the name
of the Nebraska State Development
association.
There uro tlioso who contend that
there is nothing in a name. In this
instance , however , the name is almost
certain to frustrate the ' * obj oct for
which the convention of boards of trade
was hold. What credence will any
body in the east give to
anything that emanates from a
"development association. " Under the
name of development association wo
hnvo had inside construction rings ,
paper-town syndicates , , salted mining
stock deals and speculative enterprises
without number and of questionable
character.
What attention , for instance , vrould
bo paid to any agent or ollloinl armed
with credentials from a development
association oven if the word "state" bo
attached to the great seal ? Would not
such credentials bo discredited nt the
onset , and the holder looked upon
with suspicion as a probable impostor ?
It seems to us that the executive
committee , of the State Development
association can render the Httvto and the
association no bettor service than
taking prompt steps to amend its name
and make it the Nebraska State Boards
of Trade. After that is done we would
tilso suggestan timondinpnt to the or
ganic act. . so as to drop all the nonsense
and claptrap about county representa
tion. The membership should bo con
fined to boards of trade and commer
cial clubs. Such boards and clubs can
only exist in towns and cities. Some
counties hnvo several towns large
enough to supuort boards of trndo ;
other counties may have none. Farm
ers are not expected to take an active
part in commercial bodies. To attempt
n radical departure from the original
design of state boards of trade can
only end in a co'mploto lizzie.
A MEMORABLE IllSTOniOAL BVENX
To-day is the one-hundredth anni
versary of ono of the most mem
orable events in the history of Franco ,
or of the world the fall of the Bastille.
Among the many .thrilling episodes of
the French revolution , which have sup
plied a most attractive theme to a score
of historians and produced nn effect
upon the world only less important than
the American revolution , the taking of
the Bastille stands out as the most dra
matic , absorbing nnd impressive of nil.
It was the sturdiest blow which European
despotism , symbolized in that frown
ing and massive fortress-prison , had
over received , and it carried with it a
most potential inspiration to the people.
For centuries the towering black walls
of the Bastille , enclosing horrors realer
or imagined , and within which kihgs ,
princes , nobles and the uniitled vic
tims of royal hatred or caprice lingered
long1 years or ended Ihoir lives in hope
less solitude , stood as the embodiment
of tyranny and the menace of liberty.
In a few hours while the court of Louis
laughed and joked nt the mad folly of
an unarmed mob seeking to accomplish
what had bafllod the great C'onde , the
hated prison was in the hands of the
populace , its seven prisoners were lib
erated , its rigorous commandant had
naid the penalty of service to tyranny
with his life , and tire Bastille had ceased
to bo a terror and a monaco. The people
ple had received another and thrilling
lesson of their power. It would have
been well if , nt the same time , they had
received the wisdom to rightly and
justly use their power.
But , while the taking of the
Bustillo was the forerunner of sav
age atrocities and the usual excesses -
cesses which proceed from unbridled
passions , marking the French revolu
tion as ono of the most savage nnd
bloody epochs in human history , In * itself -
self the event of the taking of the
Bustillo was almost a bloodless triumph.
Carlyle says of it : "Tho siege of the
Bastille , weighed with which , in the
historical balance , most ether sieges ,
including that of Troy town , nro gos
samer , cost , as wo llnd , in killcd'nnd
mortally wounded , on the part of the
besiegers , some oighty-thrco persons ;
on the part of the bosicgod , uftcr all
that straw-burning , flro pumping , nnd
deluge of musketry , ono poor soli
tary invalid , shot stone-dead on the
battlements. The Bastille fortress ,
like the city ot Jericho , was overturned
by miraculous sound. " Yet this sound ,
as the same great historian of the
French revolution tolls us , shook all
Franco to the deepest foundations of its
existence. Everywhere men riibhod to
arms , the nnnod population becoming
an enrolled national guard , and all
France in n brief time bristling with
bayonets. "Thus has Franco , " writes
Carlyle , "for long months and oven
years , boon chemically dealt with ;
brought below zero ; and now , shaken
by the fall of a Bastille , H Instanta
neously congeals Into ono crystal
lized mass of sharp-cutting stooll"
The death-knoll of monarchy nnd of
despotic. rule In Franco had boon
sounded. In that B.amo hour when the
Bustillo fell liberty for Frenchmen bc-
cnmo nssurod , though thnt priceless
boon was yet to bo threatened with
many dangers , nnd to bo finally
achieved only after many torrlblo strug
gles and * sovuro trials.
Now , nftor a century of varied exper
iment nnd experience , Franco is in the
full enjoyment ot the freedom for
which , on July 14 , 1780 , Frenchmen
struck the first blow that re
sounded through the world nnd
nrouBod the people of the entire
nation to rovolution. Some things , indeed
*
deed , she hosyot to learn ln , order to
perfect republican government and in
stitutions , There nro faults in her system -
tom to bo removed , weak spots thnt
need .to bo strengthened. There nro
false ambitions , also , to bo overcome ,
nnd insidious foes to bo guarded
against. But the principles of popular
liberty hnvo become firmly rooted in the
hearts of her people , nnd whatever else
mayjinppon Franco will never again bo
monnrchlnl. To-day people of nil nation
alities throng the French metropolis
in attendance upon the great exposi
tion which celebrates the be
ginning nnd prbgrossot republican gov
ernment in that country. Looking upon
the Paris of to-day with its nearly
three millions of inhabitants , its his
torical monuments not the least Inter
esting of. which is that which marks
the plnco where stood the Bastille its
treasures of art , nnd all its magnificent
evidence of enlightenment and progress ,
Frenchmen mivy well honor with all
the enthusiasm of their natures the ono
hundredth anniversary of the event
which marks the beginning of'tho great
struggle for liberty in Franco.
AMERICAN STAMINA.
A writer in ono of the magazines has
recently contended thnt Americans are
constantly growing weaker physically ,
and that they are altogether inferior
to their ancestors of a century asro , nnd
even of seventy years ago. This al
leged inferiority ho attributes to the
greater sedentary habits of the people ,
and to the fact that they are loss in the
open air than they were formerly. Ho
suggests that Americans should spend
more time out of doors ; that there
should bo moro gymnasiums , and that a
systematic effort should bo made
in the public and ether schools to do-
volon the children physically as well as
mentally. While no fault ban bo found
with these suggestions , which are good
as to any people , it is to bo observed
that the idea that Americans ore dete
riorating physically is a quite common
ono which is not supported by the facts.
The writer referred to has probably
fallen in with the general impression
without having taken the trouble to
ascertain whether it was well founded.
At any rate his position has boon chal
lenged by another writer , who goes to
the statistics for support of his views
and presents facts which will bo pleas
antly reassuring to Americans. Ilosays
that if stamina means the strength and
vitality required to carry ono through
the trials of life , rather than mere mus
cular power , there has certainly boon
no decline among Americans. Indeed ,
if stamina tends to long life , Americans
possess moro than ether pooulo. In evi
dence of this a table is given prepared
by Dr. Billings , of Washington , nn ex
pert on such subjects , which shows that
for a given period of years the death
rate per one thousand of the popu
lation was loss in the United
States than in any ether country from
which vital statistics were obtainable ,
and the Hfo average expectancy greater
than in any other country. Dr. Gihon ,
of the United States navy , is quoted as
saying , speaking generally , that the
death rate is diminishing , and the aver
age length of human life and the dura
tion of a generation on tno earth pro
portionately increasing. According to
this authority , there is loss sickness per
capita than when observers began to
kcop a record of such matters.
It would bo to give little
credit to science for what it
has accomplished in improv
ing methods of living , in providing
bettor sanitary conditions and in in
creasing the popular knowledge of how
to care for health , to assume that the
average length of human life had di
minished , even were there no well at
tested statistics to prove the contrary.
Every intelligent man knows that the
people of to-day live bettor , particularly
the people of the United States , than
over before , and improved living must
necessarily contribute to the average
prolongation of life. Statistics show
that in all advanced countries the average -
ago expectation of life has increased dur
ing the last hundred years from sixty to
ono hundred per cent , the United
.States , so far as the limited facts ob
tained show , having kept pace in this
respect with most other countries.
When the next census , which is' to in
clude vital statistics , is completed , it
will doubtless show that Americana are
not behind the people of any other
country In average longevity , which
will bo sufilcient lo establish their
equality of stamina with any ether
pooplo.
It is not easy to determine whether
the American of to-day possesses loss
muscular strength than his fore
fathers , but it may reasonably bo
supposed thnt ho is fully
thu equal of the men of
old -in this respect. Why should it bo
otherwise when every college in the land
gives attention * to physical training ,
when the national guma furnishes exor
cise for tons of thousands of young mon
who do not play it as n business1 , nnd
when every city has Its gymnasium and
athletic clubs'/ Surely the forefathers ,
hardy nnd rugged as they were , had no
such opportunities for the development
of muscle ns are afforded to-day , and
very widely taken advantage of. It is
undoubtedly true that too many Ameri
cans who pursue sedentary lives
take loss exorcise than is
necessary to maintain good
health. Comparatively few avail them
selves ns much ns they should do of
nature's inoxponsivo'and most health
ful exorcise , walking. Urgency of busl-
T
ness , nndltarnoarjy universal dostro lo
roach tin objective point with ns Httlo
delay as possible , induce the great mn
jority ot thorn to ride. In this pnrticu-
Inr Englishmen are wfser. They o-
llovo in walking , nnd they got both
health and recreation from U , for It h a
fact which , nny mnn who bits much dur
ing the day may demonstrate to his own
satisfaction , thnt n walk will relieve
rather than induce fatigue. Butgrnntltig
thnt nil Americans are not ns careful as
they should bo to do those things whloh
nro essential to the preservation of
stamina nnd the promotion of long life ,
yet the fnots-obtalimblo show that in
their nvorngo condition they nro not
declining , but , on the contrary , nro
doing ns well as most ether people In
the matter of increased longevity. And
under prevailing conditions then * , is
every reason to expect thnt the next
generation will show anotablo Improve
ment in the physical qualities of our
people over the present.
TUB Concora school of philosophy is
no moro. The announcement ot its de
mise was to Too oxpootod. The nblo body
of mon beginning with Emerson nnd
Thoreau nnd ending with Alcott gave
it virility nnd individuality which their
successors were unable to impart. The
Concord school wag itself a soloot nnd
aristocratic body. Its scope was nar
rowed nnd dealing nlono with abstruse
problem' * oi metaphysics. It never
could appeal to the general public for
support no matter how eager the average -
ago man might bo to sit at the foot of
philosophers. Its place , nevertheless ,
has been supplied by thatsununor school
now so popular nil over the country
known ns the Chautauqun. Its cur-
riculil ombrnco everything from music
to art and from political economy to the
dead languages. Ita influence is re
fining and elevating whether or no it
is nblo .to turn out finished students in
n three weeks' course. It cannot bo de
nied , however , thnt it is reviving n
love of culture for its own sake , and
where the seeds of learning are so
ploantifully sprinkled it must bo bar
ren soil Indeed ii some do not take root.
THE death of Mrs. ox-President John
Tyler at the advanced ngo of sixty-nine
years took place a few days ago at
Richmond , Va. She became the wife
of President Tyler some time after his
entrance into the white house nnd
shared with Mrs. Cleveland the honor
of being married , to a president in
olflce. As the mistress of the white
house during the stormy term of her
husband , Julia Tyler was renowned for
her hospitality and grace.
IVo Don't NneU Him.
Chi i0o Tribune.
Omaha Is skeptical ns to the death of Dr.
Mclrerny. Can it be thnt she Intends.to
count him in her next census to spite the
people of Lincoln !
Tlie Hustlprs of llustlcrvlllc.
Kearney , Ne6' , , Is a town of the proper
spirit. It has but | 10,060 inhabitants , but
these inhabitant are hustlers , and they
wont to work the other day and raised $250-
000 to secure a cotton mill. Which , by the
way , is a bettor remedy for hard times than
sittting around1 in- the stores of mon who
don't advertise and croaking hko colicky
frogs.
Glvo the G.-n. Pointers.
S ( . Ami Ptonecr-l'icss.
The snake stories in the Globo-Dcmocrat
this year are mthor weak as compared with
the chaste anecdotes of a similar nature pub.
llshed by that paper informer seasons. The
longest snnko yet described in its columns
did not exceed thirty feet in extent , whereas
forty and llfty feet were merer bagatelles to
the accomplished liars formerly employed.
The G.-D. might lind it profitable to sign ono
of the Omaha circulation exports for the rest
of the season.
*
COU NTRYBREEZE3.
The YOUIIK Mnn Couldn't Walt.
Hard to Believe.
Wtsl Union CkizeUe. .
Rumor says that the people of Sargent are
talking of rottou-egging1 J. D. Cunningham
out of town , but wo can hardly believe the
story , ns J. D. paid us a couple of dollars for
past subscription the ether day. .
Prospects.
Long fine Journal.
Sam Russell has erected a now nhack
upon his claim. Wo learn from him that ho
is not married , and that ho does not contem
plate matrimony except in the palo light of a
dim contingency or a remote possibility.
Qrcelev Ltailer.
A > young couple were over from Scotia the
Fourth and participated in the dance in the
hall. While dancing the young1 man hunk
ered for a sweet kiss , and could not wait
until they got homo , so up nnd kissed her on
the snot. Wo wonder if that is the way they
do over in Scotia !
The 12(1 1 lor ml "Wo. "
Wahim H'osj ) .
The Wasp acknowledges the receipt of a
very line cake from Mrs. Thomas Holco and
Mrs. W. D. Guttory. And now , as wo
promised , wo shall not say another word
about that tea party. Wo had calculated to
toll the whole facts In the matter , but wo
are human and can sympathize with the
ladies , ami , as wo. said , before , wo will not
say another word.about it. George Stocking
was up iilmsolf yesterday , and wo had a talk
with him , but the ea'ko oamo later nnd it is
such an elegant Sno that wo must kcop our
mouth shut and' say nothing moro about the
matter at all. We are sorry wo promised ,
but can't go baclt otrlt now.
.
1 + rM - r.
Thn GlbVious 1'nxton.
'JVuton IHlot
Committee on' ' mu > io ilzzled and so did the
music. > * ;
The man udvprf-Upd to pray couldn't ' pray
nt two places nt.auao , so ho prayed at the
other place , Aftor-conslderablo skirmishing
around a man w t found who agreed to load
in devotion although ho said ho was a little
out of practice. " 'Tr
The day was uVff ono but the Ico-creain
dtdont materlal/o ) until , after 0 P. M.
The eight or tonigallons of whiskey didn't
show up. The boys were orderly and a good
time was had by every ono.
Some folks are hard to please even the
Icinonado didn't suit , with some it was to
sour and with others it wa * to sweet.
The Yeomanry came from every quarter to
bear her scream The Egul.
Long may she wave The Flag ,
TRIBUTES TO ENTERPRfSE.
A. Oront Hnooess.
The Commeielal Union ( Clitcago.i
Tnr. OMAHA DAILY I3uB celebrated the
eighteenth anniversary of Us existence by
tuking possession of its now and beautiful
homo , which has been in process of erection
for the last two years. Compatible with
mentioning the new homo of TUB DAILV
linn , It would bo well to call the attention ol
our renders to the progress mailo by the
pnpor itself in Its endeavor to tnko its plnco
among the first-class newspapers. Titr. DAILY
Hun win organized by Mr. Edward Rosewater -
water , who Is still the editor nnd controlling
spirit In the enterprise , nnd It la
largely owlnfto his Indomitable
will nnd untiring energy , thnt the
paper 1ms reached the iwsltlon which it
holds and maintains to-dny. When TUB 13nn
first mndo Its appearance In * 71 , It was a two
page , flvo column sheet , and not very prepos
sessing In appearance , five hundred copies
were printed , nnd as the loading theater in
town had nil of the front page but two col
umns , for Its programmes , throe hundred
copies wcro distributed as such. In Juno ,
of thnt year , the paper was enlarged , nnd
from thnt time to the present It has steadily
Increased in both BIIO and circulation , until
now , Instead of ilvo hundred copies of two
pages , run off on n hand press , It is an oicht
page , Boron col .nun newspaper , printed with
the latest improved machinery , nnd having n
dally circulation of from eighteen to twenty
thousand copies. The Commercial Union ex
tends Us congratulations to Tun DUI.T UGK ,
and sincerely hopes that Us future may bo as
successful ns Its past.
None Kquul to It.
Toronto ( Out. ) Globe.
Tint OMAHA Uir. has erected a beautiful
now bulldinir. , which is the largest newspa
per building' on the glebe , the total lloor
spnco being 125.000 feet. There nro some
newspaper buildings higher , bur none equal
to it in Imposing architecture , distribution
of light and ventilation , elegance of finish
and perfect lire-proof construction. Ita
counting room is furnished In onk and wal
nut , and Its reporters write modern items on
tables of antique oak. Tim Hr.E is eighteen
years old and prosporous.and the chances are
that In its now hive it will long coutlnuo to
distil svrootuoss , and , to stint ; only when ab
solutely necessary.
G , > wn to Grcntnoes.
HrownviUe A'ai'J.
Wednesday brought us No. 1 of the nine
teenth yearly edition of the OMAHA 15 nn. It
is in the highest sense an anniversary Issue.
Its sixteen page daily , containing In addition
to the current news a review of the trials
and illniculties together with the successes
and triumphs of tno eighteen years of its
past history , in which It has grown from the
day of small things to a dally issue of nearly
twenty thousand. It is printed on superb
web perfecting presses , nnd Issued from the
now BCB building , one of the most Imposing
and substantial business structures In the
country , which is a monument in itself to in-
dustrygood management nnd untiring perse-
verunno that ought to satisfy the ambition
of any ordinary newspaper publisher.
Tnx UEE has exerted n marked
Influence on all the material interest of the
city of Omaha ami has been a potent agency
in promoting1 the nrogress and in securing
for the state of Nebraska its present high
position. , Intrenched ns it is in ono of the
great centers of western civilization , possess
ing all the advantages and appointments that
modern invention can provident is capable of
wielding a power that is grand and bonltl-
ceut when used in favor of the right , but
which it uaro not use in behalf of wrong.
Tno licadliit ; Newspaper.
H'tllou ) Sj > rfn0i Entcrprtoe.
THE HER has made n phenomenal growth.
Starting in 1871 under adverse circumstan
ces , it Is to-day the leading newspaper of the
west , and the now Bin : building ona of the
largest newspaper establishments m the
world.
_
The Common Lot.
Ella Whtclcr inicor.
It is a common fate a woman's lot
To wusto ou one the riches of her soul ,
Who takes * the wealth sho'Klves him , but
cannot
Repay tno interest , much less the wholo.
As I look up into your eyes , and wait
For some response to my fond gaze and
touch ,
i
It seems to mo there is no sadder fate
Than to bo doomed to loving overmuch.
Are you not klndl Ah , yes , so very kind
So thoughtful of my comfort , and so true.
Yes , yes , dear heart ; but I , not being blind ,
Know tbat I am not loved , as I love you.
Ono tenderer word , a little longer kiss ,
Will fill my soul with musio and with
sons ;
And if you seem abstracted , or I miss
The heart-tone from your voice , my world
goes wrong.
And oftentimes you think me childish
weak
When at some thoughtless word the tears
will start ;
you cannot understand how aught you
speak
Has power to stir tbo depths of my poor
heart.
I canot help It , dear 1 wish I could ,
Or feign indifference where I now adore ;
For if I seemed to love you loss you would ,
Mnn like , I have no doubt , love mo the
moro.
"Tis n sad g'ft , that much applauded thing ,
A constant heart ; for fact doth dally
prove
That constancy finds oft a cruel sting ,
Wliilo fleklo natures win the deepest love.
*
MR. SULLIVAN AND MR. KILRAIN.
Mr. Kilrnlii'R Impressions.
Chfcuuo Tribune.
A preat many outsiders have given their
Impressions concerning the prize tight. Let
Mr. Kilraln bo heard from. Ho' received
moro lusting ones than any mere spectator ,
Need It.
JMcaao Times.
A good How of oil has been struck at
Cannjoharlc , N. Y. It is certainly needed
there to lubricstu the jaws of the people who
a.o now and then compelled to call their
town by name.
Help i lie Governor.
CVifcrron Heralil.
The Paris police have put a stop to bull
lights' at the exposition on the ground of
cruelty. Oovcrnor Lowry , of Mississippi ,
should at once put himself in correspondence
with the Paris police and learn how this was
accomplished.
Mr. Sullivan ami Air , Jackson.
CMcaoo Tiiliune.
Upon the basis of manhood , ns entertained
by Mr. Sullivan , Mr , Jackson IB certainly
qulto as noble a specimen , and for aught the
champion knows ho may bo the bolter man
of the two. A man whoso practkcs are as
brutish and rudlauly as those of Sullivan
cannot further degrade himself than ho has
already douo. While there are thousands of
negroes who are superior to bim from any
point of view , nothing has yet been devel
oped In Mr. Jackson's career that places Hill-
II van In any danger of degrading hunsvlf
should ho meet him in the ring. On the
ether band , It is not at all Impossible tbat as
sociation with Mr , Jackson , oven within the
close contiguity of the ring , might improve
Mr. Sullivan. t
IUCAVI2 ISAAC LEWIS.
Au Admirer of Heroism Sends $8 for
' Him to Till ) Hop.
OMAHA , July 13. To the Editor of Tim
DEH : I send you { * > for Isaao Lewis , the
bravo Httlo boy who saved a baby at the risk
of his own life , at No. O'JO North Seventeenth
street. A Heno Wousuirmi.
BUZZINGS.
Tnr. DEE can boast of qulto n creditable
collection of curios. Frank Q. Carpenter
special correspondent , of thU pnpor , on his
trip around the world has sent Tun llui
many interesting photographs from life in
the Orient , tlio work of his own camera. He
has mndo pictures of pconlo nnd things nl
the way from Japan to the Suez canal , form
ing a collection of great beauty nnd value
Mr. Cnrpontf" * has also sent Tut : Hun n copj
of Al-Ettchitd Ul'Mastl , n newspaper pub
llshod In Cairo , I'V.vpt. It is on interesting
study In Itself. The lines road from the
rlf-ht sldo of the column to the loft , nnd the
letters or wordi seem to bo a cross botwcoi
shorthand nnd Chinese. They hnvo n unique
way of expressing themselves over on the
Nile nnd some of the stories in Ul-Masrl nro
top.hcnvy with dramnllo flro nnd great lltor-
ary merit. A translation Is reserved foi
next year.
Hut right hero within the borders ot No
brnsku is published another very curious
paper. It Is the Jojit Onyc , ( Word Carrier )
printed in the Indian language nt Santoc
nRcncy , In the northwestern part of the
stato. tt is a bright littto four nago monthly
paper. At the top of one of the columns np
pears the following :
; A. U Utaoa , Iitplkahnlga. i
Ono ot the prettiest pieces of word paint-
Ing1 , rich In tender pathos mid strong In ex
pression , Is found In the lopl Onyc. It Is n
sparkling literary com , towlt :
"Anpotu Izaptan htnyotu kin hohnn Christ
mas wokiksuyo nnkngapi , qu Ikcowlcustn
dun unpl kin ilolmntu kea owusln HO wihnl
ivuynpl co ; qa tona on unpi owaslu nnputu
do on awneln yakonpl ccee , ho on wotapi qn
tnku cikclstlmi ostn wicaqupl ccco kin honn
on. Hoktn omnkn on dccen oconqonpl qon
qa Itokam honn en waujikjl tnnyan skuupl
sni. Eya takudan wicaqupl sni hcon sni ,
tka otu wlcuqnpl sni kecinpi hcon , Hoccn
dohan omnkn kin do on wotupi hocokcon oo
is to econqonpi kta uiikoynpl. Qn , hecen
tokantnnhnn winohlnca okounkiclyei wiuijlk } !
innrusku'unqupl qu boon oconqonpl. "
Au Interesting fact connected with the
Word Carrhr Is that the mechanical work
upon is nil done by Indian boys , wfio have
boon taught wonderful proficiency In jtho In
dian training school at Santco ngoncy. <
TUB Hue has also placed in 1U collection
of curios another remarkable publication.
Its chief characteristic is the reproduction of
dime novel literature , with u suRKoatlon of
news nnd a long-felt want of advertisements.
It , Is the last number of the Omaliii Sunday
World.
*
*
Some of the nowspancrs In Omaha present
nt this time an interesting subject tor con
sideration. Ono of them bus changed hands
so many times of late , thnt the boys In the
ofllce are said to have boon In the habit ,
every morning , of asking1 who owned the
piper. Another has only recently been
rescued from the bankruptcy courts , only to
show uncertain signs of lifo , with forebod
ings of a dubious-future.- third has strug
gled with n tenacity worthy n lawn tonnls
contest , resorting to every expedient to boom
its circulation and ndvortislntr receipts , yet
the grim spectre of disaster has stared it in
the face for two years. A fourth venture
which manages In snmo way to make
its appearance- dally , is said to have
lost over $17,000 during its brief
and harmless career. And still
another is said to make dally iss .01 of dead
ads and choice , fresh plate matter , nnd lo bo
maintained solely upon the adamantine chcok
of its projector.
Eveiy ono of thorn are known to hnvo lost
money for a greater or less time. In news
paper circles their precarious conditions aio
n subject of common remark , nnd the woa-
dor is thnt mon can bo induced to replenish
the impoverished treasury of any ono of
them.
Ex-Congressman McShane is said to have
lost a fortune In trying to put the Herald on
a paying basis and hold down a seat in con
gress ut the snnio timo. Yet with all the
effort expended upon it aver $10,000 have
boon sunk during the pas' eight mouths by
its manager. During this time , however , the
paper was made bolter than ever before , nnd
Its circulation was increased. But
the booki to-day will not show
1,800 paying subscribers outside of Omaha.
Ono of the great mistakes made by the
World and Republican was the reduction of
the price to 3 and 2 cents respectively. No
newspaper worthy the name car bo produced
in Omaha for that money without going to
the wall. It bus proved a losing experiment.
Their owners lost sight of the fact that the
public was ever willing to pay 5 cents for a
newsy paper , and that by reducing- the price
they killed tbo goose that might lay the
golden egg.
Repeated changes of ownership injure a
newspaper just as they do any business en
terprise dependent upon the patronage and
good will of nil the people. Public confi
dence in the stability and integrity of n
newspaper must huvo been established be
fore it can hope for any measure of success.
Most of the alleged newspapers of Omaha
have imposed ugon their advertising
patrons nnd diss.itlsflod readers. Ap.irt
from their utter failure to print the
news of the dav , their frequent changes of
editorial inanngomout huve rendered their
editorial utterances impotent their convic
tion , were hero to-day ami thcra to-morrow.
They could furnish their partisan readers no
sound nnd reliable ndvico or information
upon the lending questions continually aris
ing. A successful editor io ouo who enjoys
public confldftnco to the extent that ho is in
a tncasuro enabled to lead public opinion.
Essays on the fnllui o of marriage ; thu ten
dency of American married women to ahjuro
childbirth ; the flannel shirt ns a refriger
ator ; decline of the bustle , etc. , etc. , nru all
right in their places , but the public yearns
for something else occasionally ,
Tiru HEB is the only newspaper In Omaha
that continues to prosper. Certainly it is tin
interesting question what the future haa In
store for the struggling papers of Onialu.
The latest rumor is that u movement is on
foot to enlist the lenders of all democratic
factions in the city nnd state in a stock com
pany for the pnrposo of buying thu Republi
can and making a democratic paper out of it ,
or starting a new paper hero ,
W
A member of Tun Den staff is whiliiiR
away the In/y hours in the breezy northlaml.
Wliilo the mercury runs out at the top of the
thermometer In Tin : Bu oflico , ha taunts
his colleagues In the oflico after this
fashion ;
"I am writing In n shady grove of willows ,
with n delightful north breeze soughing
through the Jcavet , The woatnor is so pleas *
nnt that heavy flannels are comfortable nnd
dusters at a discount. I look across twenty
miles of the Missouri vnlloy and up the crest
of Crow Creek mountains , cJOO ( feet
high , while soft , white fleecy clouds ,
Hko mighty veils of bridal We , kiss
the pAaxs. The river , ns clear
ne crystal , babbleo over myriads of rocks , as
It washes the base of the mountains. Hack of
mo , scomlnirly within a etoiui's throw , yet
flvo ii'.iUis distant , uro the Hald mountains-
lofty , hold and enchanting. "
Nnmo the Mnn and Settle Ir at Once ,
SI. Louis Kejtullle ,
The west will elect the next president of
the United States , and he will bo a western
man. This Is just as reliable as the ofllclal
returns of past elections ,
I'ontponod Too Itortfi.
1'hlladtlvhla Ifrca.
Chairman Jones , call for a national con
vention of the greenback party U proper und
timely. The post-mortem examination In
this case has already boon postponed on *
tlroly too long.
NEWS FROM THE CAPITAL
%
Burglar Gornlmrdt Located nt Port-
Inud , Oregon.
THECAMP MEETING ATCUSHMAN
It Is Ilnln-Sonkcd , but
ArrnnjomontH Ibr the Coming
Btnto Kntr A Very Cliccr-
ful Outlook.
LINCOLN IIUIIKAU or TIII OVJLIIA. UBS. )
Ittil ) 1 SIBBBT , I
LINCOLN , July 13. 1
John Willrann , sheriff of Otoo county ,
cnme to Lincoln last evening , but loft this
mornlnd for Portland , Oro. , nrmcil with nn
Instrument of writing that will compel Louis
Gornlmrdt to return with him , who Is now
la custody on the charge of burglary. A
few months ngo Louis succeeded In breaking
Into William Bishop's hardware store at Ne
braska City , whore ho succeeded in bagging
goods to the valno of about $150. Ho was
arrested shortly afterward , but Andy Klop-
per signed his band of $300 , which continued
liis liberty. Before the return day ho showed
his Ingratitude by skipping the country , and
Andy hud the bond to pay , slnco whoa there
lius boon a sharp lookout for him. A friend
at Falls City gave him uwoy by stating that
lie was on the I'ncllle coast sailing under the
name of Wheeler. The mall of Uoruhardt'a
sisters was wntulicd , nnil ho was discovered.
City Now * nnd Notes.
Presiding Elder Miller 1ms appointed Her.
A. H. Tliomns pastorof the Mothodistchuroh
at University Place , instead of Chancellor
Croighten , resigned.
The city of Lincoln has reason to bo happy
now. In accordance with the resolution
passed by tliti council IH the Into mooting , a
test of the pump at the Antelope well was
made last evening. For domestic purposes
the pressure was brought up to ninety
pounds , and for flro purposes to 165 pounds.
This is said to bo the best lire pressure over
attained.
The executive committee of the State Pair
association , which has bcon in session at the
Windsor for some days , adjourned this morn
ing , uftcr having labored patiently on details
for the coining fair. The fair promises much
for 18S9 , as the ciop prospects wore never
bettor In Urn nlstory of the state , and the
constant - of now blood in line cuttle ,
horses , * -I sheep Is making Nebraska
one of best 11 no stock stales
in the union. It is true that
her exhibits in this line for the past three
years have been the envy of every other
state fair In America. The chances are
fuvorublo that the fiiir of ISS'J will outdo all
others in this regard. The board feared nt
one time that a decision of the railroads to
charge half faro rates on exhibits to and
from the fair would work a serious injury ,
but while the committee was In session yes
terday a dispatch was received from the
chairman of the Trims-Missouri association
saying that , the old rule would nguln prevail
and that transportation for exhibits to and
from the fair would bo as free as heretofore.
One of the extra attractions at the fair this
year will bo u Dock of seven full grown and
full-plumed ostriches , fiesh from the ostrich
farms of South Africh , that will bo exhibited
in an outdoor open enclosure free of churgo
every day of the fair. Tuesday was umuo
children's day , when every child under
( If teen years that presents Itself will be ml-
mittcd freo. The exercises for that day will
bo conducted with the intention of enter
taining the young people. Secretary of Agri
culture Husk has partially promised to at
tend ono day during the fair and address the
people.
Secretary Furnns says that ho has aimed
to supply every newspaper man In Nebraska
with u ticket .0 the state fair , as he wants to
see them all at that timo. Hut , If by ohnnco ,
any of them have bcea overlooked , ho will
gladly send a , ticket en application. He says ,
"Don't bo bashful , but nsic and yo shall re
ceive. "
The Lnr.castor count/ republican conven
tion will probably bo hold In this city Aug
ust ; il , and the fireman's on the -Sth. The
convention will consist of 803 delecratos and
will be ono of the largest in the history of
tno county. The central committee will bo
called sometnno during the first week in
August. The campaign is oxdtlng consid
erable Interest among the politicians of the
county.
W. S. Hamilton loft to-day on a visit to hts
wife , who is Btoppintr with her father at Ft.
Mudlson , la.
Lowery Brothers , grain dealers , have dis
solved partnership.
Bernard Dnlan , of Omaha , is in the city.
The Richards children were taken to the
Herman orphan's ' homo yesterday , and the
llov. Henry Holnor was appointed guardian.
It is said that the father Is breathing ven
geance , but the future welfare of the boys is
of more value to the state than his vain
wuttcrlugs.
Secretary Laws Has gone to St. Paul ,
Minn. , to Hpnnd Sunday with his family.
State Auditor Hen ton is expected homo
Monday.
George Bowcrmann , deputy auditor , re-
.urned this morning from a visit to Sprlng-
ichl , III. , whoru his mother is lying qulto ill.
ilo savs that Illinois does no moro compnro
with Nebraska as u corn country than night
docs to day.
Rcprcsentatlvo Hahn , of Hastings , was In
the city to-dny.
In the supreme court to-day the case of
.ho Phoenix Insurance company , of Brook-
yn , vs. H. D. Uoadirigor , was lllcd. '
The big camp-moctlng continues and Weber -
> er delights his congregation as'ofyoro.
Nothing murs the success of the mealing
jut the opening of the windows of heaven
every morning , giving each and every camper
a thorough drenching. The programme for
Sunday promises much , as Bishop Newman
and other distinguished tllvines will bo in at
tendance , There will ho an Immense crowd ,
irovlding the day is fair and the people can
tot there. Tlie management of the uamp-
neatlng is determined to put into prautlco
some of their theories regarding a proper ob
servance of the Sabbath , and no trains will
> o allowed to run on that day. If Lincoln
> aoplo get there they must drive or walk.
This determination on the part of the man
agement has been much criticised by our
leoplo.
Secretary Furnas wants the Turtnrrax pa
geant repeated during tha state fair , ut
light , when the city will bo Illuminated , and
10 wants , besides the legendary story of
L'artarrax and Cromindo , u department rep-
uscntlng the resources of Nebraska , and to
his the state board will contribute liberally.
lo would also Hue another department do-
oteil to the growth of the city of Lincoln.
n this ho would like to have ! loat repre-
icntlng the first residence , hotel , business
louse , court house and printing office.
Hogs brought J.VJ7K on the West Lincoln
narkot yesterday. Sales were slow.
DOPH It I'ny ?
Written for The Uee l > ul { . ll u < ltton.
Does it pay I this life of worry ,
With Its glimpses of golden gray ;
Docs It pay ! this making and breaking
Of friendships that fndo awayl
Iocs it pay to suck for hcnrtsoaso
Mong weeds grown dense and rank I
To wait whera rlvor mists gather ,
Till the buds bloom o'er Its bank !
) ocs It payl this doubt , and hoping
That , after earth's wcury strife ,
There shall como a glad "to-morrow"
Of peace by the "river , of life ! "
Does it pay to dream that nome soul
la cheered by our word to-duyi
Jear heart , can it really matter }
You'll dream If it does not pay ,
Yes , It pays.
Kill tor Hliciilmrd'H Text. '
Kama * ( < ' ( ( / Time * ,
Thus for only ilvo New York evening pa-
tors claim the honor of being first to report
lie result of the mill in Mississippi. Wo
ulled to connect With the Mull and Express
n Monday , and thcieforo did not sop
Urothur Shepard's ' scriptural text for that
ate. Wo presume , however , It was "I huvo
ought the good fight , " or Bomothiug to that
ffcct ,