Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 03, 1891, Page 4, Image 4

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T JL-I 11 . 13UL
K ? HOBlTwATKH KnnoiiT
Dally lift'wMl ' > < nitSiiiiilay > Ono Year. . . t < * fX
Pnllv nntl futiilny , One Vi-ir . in n :
Six months . ! > ( X
Tliri-i ) month" . . . . 2
Sunday lii'c , One Wnr. . . . . . . . . Six
S'ttiinliiv lie * . Onn Year . 1 W
Weekly HIT. Otin Vciir . . . 1
Pmnlm , The ) trr lliillilliiR.
South Oiniilin. ( ornur N nml Mill Street.1) .
roi.ncll Illnirn 12 Pearl Htrcot ,
Chicago Olllrt'il7 : Cli'inlirrnf Onti'Mnroe.
New York , HIHMI.I iiHim : > l trTrll > uno Uiilltllnj !
\Vnjhlngtun , f > ii : fourteenth strt'ut.
All romtntln'ntlnri ! < i relating In news ntli
filltorlul mntlor should bo ndtlti'ssod to tli
Ldltorliil i
AllbMilmslnttPM .mil leinltfnnrpmliouli
bo aililrriMMl to Tin ; lice l'iiIU-hliu ) < 'omp-iny
Otniilni. Dm/I * . elieclift nnd pinl.illli o order
to l > nindu pnyiiblo to tlio older of tlio com
TIiBBceFHlilisliiiigCoingaiiy , Piwlclors
Tin' IIKIJ mn ; , ! > iNG.
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County of IlmiKlii' . f
Ororcrfl T/srlnjck , sperotiirv of The He.
Publishing roiiipimy , dot" solemnly sttoar
Dull thp in timl i ( rendition of TUB IHH.Y HKF
for tlio wporf cndliu May ! * 1"J1 , was as
follous :
f-nitdiiv. Vnv'JI . 2X211
Mondr.'y. Mny ' . ' . W.VS
Tni-oiliiv M.iv 1.1 ! . tXiK > '
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Biitiirduy. May in . ttubiff
A.venigo i ! ,7 I 1
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Sworn to licforo HIM nnd nnlwrll ud In my
piescncc ilils.iuth day of Muy.isni.
Muy.isni.N. . 1' . Tnt.
Notary 1'ubllc.
ftntoof NM > ri : la , I
Countof Untieing , ( * "
GforiM1 II. 'Im'hnck. l-clnpdtily aworn , do-
rofrsiiml snys tliuthe Ii secret. ! ty of Tin : Hr.K
I'tilillalilnir vompnri > . unit tin * actual ivuraeo
dully tin itlntlon ot 'I in : lUii.v HKE
fort tin niontli uf Jnni1 , J'-iO , w is' ; . ' 01 topics :
for.liily , mil ' n.irJ topless for Aii.'ust , 18'JC ' ,
10'ft ) copies ; fnr Srtitcml er , 1kl l ' , ' ' , ' ' 0 roplcs ;
fc > ! Oclol ( r i-'XI. in.rJ cop - frir Novom *
I rr , ' < > . . ' " } , IV ) copies ; for December. IS'iO ,
K',4t copies : f , r Jnmuiry , 1M11 , : > .44i > eonles ;
for I'rl'riiiiry , 1801. ! . ' .Vl > S copies , for Mareli ,
lflM.24.Oi" * co'plet. for April , I mi I , l.V-'S copes ,
for Alny 1891. atS0 | roplns.
GfOltriF I ! Ty-fllVCK.
f-worn to 1 eforn me. and snbsrilLcd In my
Mcscncr , tlilsSddiiy of June. A. U. . 1ROI
N. I' . I'Kir.
fsofirv Public.
THIS rcul estate market in improving.
no mention JHUS br > on made
of It for a few clays , it must not bo sup
posed tlio fact thnt tlio wurohoiibo bill
pees into olTcct July 1 bcon for
FROM tlio investigation of the b.ic-
cnrnt Bcandul thus fur it JH clear that
William Gordon Gumming was as inexplicable -
plicablo a winner us Bret Ilartn's famous
Ileathun Cliinoo.
IN 8PITU of prohibition and the Jin r-
tia/ / , Sioux City whislty joints jirospor.
Fortvolifht Haloon-koopot'M paid their
monthly line on Monday , and all the
others will walk up to the captain's ofllco
later in the present week.
, TUB Turkish train robber wrecks the
train , steals everything ho eati carryoff
and holds the passengers for a ransom.
In tliia industry Turkey can give Mis
souri and Texas valuable points as to
how it may bo made moat profitable.
AN oatmeal mill trust has boon
formed with headquarters in Akron , O.
This again calls up the fact that a
cereal food factory in Omaha would bo n
profitable investment whether it should
go into the Ohio combine or remain in
Hiroia\s from 1C points in Ne
braska representing all sections of the
state , confirm the previous favorable
news as to the crop conditions. As the
weeks coino the proanoct grows more
nnd more assuring. This is to bo a
great c/op year in Nebraska.
RKFKHHINO to" certain post-mortem
discoveries of a somewhat sensational
character in this city brings up the
question : What sort of reputation would
the physicians of Omaha obtain if every
patient who dies under their treatment
were examined by their Council Blulls
brethren ?
ENTJI.AND is now apparently in dead
earnest for an amicable settlement of
the Dohring sea dilllcultios. If her plr- !
liamont will act in time the seals of the
disputed waters will go unmolested fern
n year. This will probably increase the
cost of honlbkln saequos , but it will aid
greatly in preserving this important in
dustry from destruction.
WHAT would Americans think of a
trial before thb United States supreme ,
court brought to settle a question of
honor between poker players ? What
would bucomo of a cabinet olllcor who
should figure as banker in a private
game of faroV To what station along
suit river would n , leading politician in
this country bo consigned by the people
if ho should figure as participant in a
quarrel over winnings at n game of
AKTKUgoirymandoring Ohio most dis
reputably ana gouging the republicans
out of nil the congressional districts pos
sible in half a do/on other states , the
democratic howl over the ntoposed reapportionment -
apportionment bill in M issaohusotts
whereby 11 of the lit districts
would have boon republic in is ab mt as
cheeky a piece of political sputtering as
has yet IMJOU brought to public atten
tion. The fair-minded republicans ,
however , in the face of the democratic
example In other states , doi-llnod to fol
low their gerrymandering tactics and
gave their enemies a ftilr hhwv in the
A SIT.TA sort of attempt at a dally
newspaper published n special telegram
from Omaha recently to the effect that
Mr. K Uosowator , editor of TllK Ur.K ,
took out hl.s Until naturalization papers
two days prior to his doiurturo for Ku-
rope. A number of local newspapers
have accepted the statement as a fact.
To those nnd such others as may care to
kttow the truth It may be of Interest to
bo informed that Mr. llo.iowator uameto
America with his parents when ho was
but la years of ago ; that his father was
iiaturalr/od In 1801 niut in 1SUI went to
Enropo with passports Usuod by the
state department betting forth the fact
of his citizenship , nnd that Mr. Rosewater -
water bus boon a citizen of the United
Stitoa over since his " 1st birthday.
run HHK's cnanr
Attention Is Invited to the announcement
mont elsewhere In our coin inns of ni
enterprise in the Interest of persons ii
Nohm lm , Kansas , Iowa and Buutl
Dakota having claims against th
government under the pension laws , tlv
Indian depredations act passed by tin
last conprcwH , and the land , mining
patent and postal laws. The proprletot
of the San Pram-isro Exiiminfr ,
Mr. Hearst , hnprossod by iho fro
quunt complaints of unjust oxacliom
practiced upon claimants by attorneys
tornoys and claim agents conceived tin
plan of establishing at Washington citj
a bureau to prosecute all claims foi
which congroHB has made a provision tit
a nominal cost to the claimnntH , that IH
simply what will cover the necessary
u.XDonsos of the sorvi'-o rendered. DO'
siring to associate in thu enterprise t
newspaper in this section , Mr. Iloarsl
holoutod THIS Hun as the papoi
having the largest circulation among
the class of persons interested ,
und the arrangement has just
been concluded by which Tin :
Br.i : and the San Francisco Mxiunhm
will maintain a bureau in Washington
through which sill claimant * under the
laws above cited may , by complying witli
the conditions slated iu the announce'
mont elsewhere , have their claim'
promptly and faithfully attended tc
through the law olllcos of Tin : Bun at u
moderate charge.
The purpobo of this arrangement it
to protect poi'bons having just
claims against the government from
the rapacity and extortion of
legal sharks. The abuses practiced by
this clas of lawyers at the nitional
capital upon unsuspecting claimants
have long demanded a remedy. For
tunes have boon made by unscrupulous
lawyers and claim agents , and although
their methods of plundering claimants ,
flagrantly carried on for years in prose
cuting pensions , luivo boon re
peatedly exposed , the sharks still
find victims and a profitable
business. The bureau established
by TUB BKK will enable a numerous
body of claimants to sacuro prompt , ofll-
cinnt and honest attention to their claims
with the certainty that they will bo re
quired to pay for the service only tlio
noccshary expenses. Persons having a
legitimate claim may fool assured that
it will receive intelligent and careful at
tention , that it will bo expedited as
rapidly as it is practicable to
do so , and that it will not
bo consumed in extortionate fees. Those
who have not good claims will bo so in
formed. The gentlemen connected w'itli
the claims bureau are thoroughly con
versant with the duties that will bo re
quired of them and will devote themselves -
selves constantly to their performance.
TIIK HKU expects that this enterprise
will bo appreciated by the thousands of
persons in Nebraska , Kansas , Iowa and
South Dakota \yho may have legiti
mate pension , Indian depredations , land ,
mining , patent or postal claims against
the government , and it promises all such
who may comply with the simple condi
tions necessary to membership in the
claims bureau association , that every
stipulation made in the announcement
elsewhere printed will bo faithfully car
ried out. The position and responsibil
ity of THK BKK and the San Franclaco
Examiner are an ample guarantee of
gooa faith , and all who avail themselves
of the arrangement they have entered
into can fool assured of receiving prompt
consideration and fair treatment.
The Now York Si i advises the dem
ocracy to look after Now York. That
journal , which is In the habit of seeing
facts and discerning tendencies moro
clearly than other democratic organs ,
does not attach much vr.luo to the Idea
that there is a hopeful outlook for the
democracy in the west by reason of the
third party movement. It tolls its party
Lhat there is no certainty of securing the
! l electoral votes of Kansas , Iowa , and
Nebraska , "but in the effort it would be
locessary to risk the loss of the state of
Mew \ork. " Those western states , it re-
narks , always hostile to democracy ,
"could only bo brought Into the demo
cratic column by concessions which would
n-ovo fatal to the party in every sane
mil conservative community. " Tlio
Situ urges that the democracy does not
iced for its candidate In 1892 the elec
toral votes of the extreme granger
stnto.s , and that to lay "sound and deep
.ho foundations for democratic success
n ISDii in Now Yorkis the first duty of
the domooraoy. "
Doubtless this is sound advice , and
Mirticularly so in vlow of the
act that the chances of the demo
cracy carrying Now Yoric in
1892 are likely to bo no bettor than they
were in 1888. Obviously the course of
the party in that state would bo ron-
lored absolutely Hopeless if it should
give any countenance to the financial
vagaries of the third party. But how
will the democracy lay sound and deep
the * foundations for success in the Km-
) ire state with the warring factions of
ts two aspirants for the presidency at
mo another's throat ? The Sun can
nirdly oxpoot a reconciliation of those bit
terly hostile elements while the loader of
either is in the field as a candidate ,
ind there is no probiblllty that one of
, hem will yield. Would the situation
bo materially Improved by going else-
vhoro for a candidate ? Could Gorman
) f Maryland , or Cumpb.'ll of Ohio , or
Cir.iy of Indiana , or Palmer of Illinois ,
ao liarmont/o the domojr.icy of Now
York as to enable it to lay sound and
deep the foundations for suee-jus In that
stater1 Probably not. No one of these
nen would be likely to oroato any
enthusiasm among the Now York
lomocnioy , or Indued with the
mrty anywhere outaldo of their
mnu-dlato constituency. The nomi
nation of either of these men would
Umojt cort-iinly linuro Now York to
he republicans. The nomination of
Cleveland or Hill , If there is not a radi
cal change from present conditions , will
nako the republican olvuieo of success
icnrly as good. Still there is much
greater possibility of the democracy
uarrytng New York next year than su-
uurlng the electoral votes of Kansas ,
owa and Nebraska , and as the stake in
ho Kmnlru state Is larger , it Is manl *
ostly the purl of wlbdom to tnaku the
play for It , nnd as mutters now stand
tlio democracy manifestly has adllllctilt
and unpromising task baforo It.
TllK I'VttUO M'OUK ,
It Is not necessary for Tun Hun again
to express Its regret that bonds for pub
lic improvements will not bo voted until
November. Wo shall bo obliged to wait
and tttko our chances at a general elec
tion with no certainty that the people
will give public improvements enough
attention at that tlmo to carry the
There is hope , however , In the state
ment of the inavor b.iscd upon detailed
facts nnd figures furnished by tho-city
engineer , that a very largo amount of
public Improvement may bo undertaken
and accomplished. Ho places the
of the work contemplated by unfinished
contracts loft over from last year and
that incident thereto at a round million
A million dollars expended for labor
and material in Omaha at this time is n
valuable contribution to our circulating
medium. It will gro.itly add to the com
fort of hundreds of workingmen sadly in
need of employment and It will help
every retail merchant In the city. It will
bo a tonic whojo invigorating oll'oct will
be immediate and lasting.
The people have known In a general
way that there were a large number of
unfinished contracts but they did not
appreciate the amount of money in
volved in their completion. They are
impatient to see the graders , pavers ,
curbors and guttorers earning money and
improving tlio appearance of the city ,
The various branches of city govern
ment have boon calling each other hard
names because this work is not now
under way. The people demand
that thn shilly-shallying hhifting of
responsibility shall cease. There is
no reasonable excuse for the delay
which has already occurred and any
further neglect of their plain duty deserves -
serves the t-overost condemnation. The
board of public works is primarily to
blame. Lot it clear its skirts by doing
its full duty. The other branches of the
city government will then come in for
their share of criticism. The season is
one-third gone.Vo must not waste
any more time.
A I'llACl' , Sf7fJrt/ST/O.V.
Kansas City is fooling the evil effects
of the reaction from her unexampled
prosperity. Times are dull as they tire
here , except that fie nervous exhaus
tion lias boon greater , and the sick city
responds to energetic treatment loss
readily. Nevertheless our down-river
neighbor is not asleep. Kansas City
has never boon somnolent. She is built
out of enterprise and lives and grows
upon this upbuilding olomont. She ,
like Omaha , has boon casting about for a
plan upon which her largo and snnll
property owners can unite in a grand ef
fort to help the city on to renewed pros
perity , and has not only adopted the
idea of our Real Estate and Property
Owners' Association , but has added a
feature which is commended to the at
tention of that organization.
The Kansas City association is a stock
company with a piid up capital of
$1,000,000. This capital is not to bo do
nated to manufacturing enterprises in
the way of bonuses , but is to \ > o invested
in them on behalf of the association.
Kuoh shareholder of the Kans is City or
ganization becomes uishareholder in such
manufacturing concerns as may bo in
duced to locate their plants in the city.
The association cannot contribute moro
than 50 per cent of the of such
manufactory and the manufaeturing
company is given the option" at any tlino
of purchasing the association stock at
par with 0 per cent interest.
The association will also interest itself
in securing donations of lands from
property owners. The lands go into the
common capital and nro a part of the as
sets of the concern benefited , the asso
ciation stock receiving its proportionate
benefits with the outside capital.
The Idea is a practical one and offers a
definite form of investment for those
anxious to see a return for their money ,
and rightly managed can bocomn a pow
erful moans of pushing the city's inter
ests. Cash in the strong box ,
whether it bo $1,000,000 or $100,000 ,
talks In moro persuasive tones
than advertisements or personal
letters to capitalists informing them of
the resources of the city. An associa
tion upon this plan is able to moot most
otVoctually that old question : "If tlio
chance is so good for making money out
of the proposed investment , why don't
you go into it yourself V"
Within the next thirty days four poli
tical party conventions will bo held in
Iowa , and four tickets will be placed ba
fore the voters. The ball will bo started
by the independents who convene at Dos
Molnos on the itrd inst. The prohibition
ists will mviot In the same city for a
similar purpose a woelc later. On the
21th the democrats get together at Ot-
tumwa , and finally on the 1st of July ,
Cedar Rapids will entertain about 1,000
delegates to the republican convention.
It was supposed when the Independent
call was issued that the managor.s would
make up a ticket upon which dickers
could bo undo with the domojr.its for a
fusion of interests. The Clnelmriti dec
larations for a third p irty , however ,
have changed the complexion of the con
vention very materially and as the oppo
nents of a third party movement among
local alliances are largely refusing to
send delegates it Is entirely probable
the mongrel crowd of ox-greenb ickors ,
Calamity Wellors , and walking dele
gates will carry the independents into
tlio Cincinnati departure. The demo
crats will therefore bo benefited only in
an indirect manner , If at all , Instoal of
by fusion.
The prohibition sentiment of Iowa and
the third party prohibitionist organiza
tion are by no means Identical. The
party numbers about fifteen hundred ,
most of whom will bo at their conven
tion. While the temperance question
will be a paramount issue in the cam
paign , the distinctly total nbjtinonco
party will not cut much of a figure ui >
loss It Is bracjd up by the literary and
personal solicitation campaign which
the New York Voici Is organl/.ing.
The domocruU will go into the tight
with the ticket of two years ago mainly
renomtnatod. 'ftjias back of it the prestige
tigo of partial 'nnd ' unuxpootjd sue
cess and will 1 " headed by Govornoi
Bolc.s , whoso parsonal popularity will
his pirty Is bol'iOvod to ba very groat.
The domoer.ii pount upon the aiitt-
liquor vote , andiltn the event of largo
defections of indtipondunts and prohibi
tionists from t o fold may
squeeze through. '
The ropubltchnA Hold the last ot tin
series of conventions. This of Itself Is a
striking fact , ' ' for Iowa has prior
to 188 ! ) boon 86'safely republican that
the old party generally set the patto n
for its old time onomy. The late con
vention Is wise In the present situation
and affords the opportunity to profit b >
the mistakes of those hold In the present
month. Although temporarily repulsed
and very nearly vanquished two years
ago , the party is not dead by any moans ,
but will make a bold foray and seek to
recover its lost ground.
The temperance Issue will In all prob
ability bo relegated to the local elections
and no vorv positive plank will appear
in either the republican or independent
platforms , [ t is not a question for state
officials , but must bo settled by tin
legislature , nnd therefore It is Hot in
consistent with the action of former
years to refer the subject to the county
conventions. T.tkon all In all , the pros
pect for a lively campaign is good , with
the parties do nearly matched in re
sources as to render the result extremely
AMIUIUA : Invites no religious antago
nisms. As between sects site is abso
lutely It is tlio glory of this
country tint under the star spangled
banner the citizen and the alien may
worship God according to tbo dictates
of their own consciences , or may ques
tion or deny the existence of a supreme
ruler. There is absolute freedom of
conscience. It is not strange , therefore ,
that the press and people of America ,
both Protestant and Catholic , are irre
concilably opposed to the Lucerne
scheme for providing Catholic emi
grants with priests and schools of
their own language in parishes of their
own. Such priests to bo sent from the
old countries. It is not necessary to the
preservation of their faith and it opens
the way for a foreign Interference wholly
at variance with the American policy.
All the people of America will unite in
bontimont with Archbishop Ireland in
his patriotic protest against this pro
posed intermeddling of a foreign lioir-
archy with religious affairs of this coun
try. . .
Tin : duties of the city physician or
sanitary commissioner should bo defined
accurately enough to remove all doubts
of their number'"iind ' extent. It is un
fair to leave hijn stranded at 2 o'clock a.
in. with an uncertainty as to his duty
staring him in the faeo on the one side
and a man dying ft-om a sudden injury
on the other. The ordinary individual
would fly to the relief of distress forth
with and settle th'o ' technical difficulties
at leisure , but tfi s is hardly to bo ex
pected from a physician who is paid but
82,000 n-year as'hond of the health do-
partmonl. Such nMllSmma is especially
trying when the physician believes that
another man J'H legally responsible for
the care of the case called to his atten
tion at this unseemly hour.
WITH the suspension of the publica
tion of the Altn California at S.ui Fran
cisco goes down the oldest newspaper
on the coast. It was started In the
days of the argonauts and for 30
veara was the favorite newspaper of San
Francisco. The Chronicle captured its
republican patronage and the Southern
Pacific made it a democratic newspaper ,
with John P. Irish , formerly of iowa , ns
its editor. It succeeded no bettor in the
democratic ranks than as a republican
organ , the Exumiwr outstripping it as
a newspaper. The railway company
wearied of carrying it and so it dies of
suspended animation or heart failure.
As a reminiscence it was interesting ,
but as a news purveyor it lias long since
been wholly useless.
Russnu , B. HARRISON finds about as
many thorns as roios in his bouquet of
prominence as the son of the president.
The fact is that the young man conducts
himself with becoming dignity upon all
occasions. The interviews sent out in
which ho is placed in awkward attitudes
are usually fakes. His partner in Now
York is inclined to bank a trillo on
their relationship , much to the younger
IIar"ison's annoyance , but beyond his
part ownership of the Judyc and Jf'runk
c.sWe's and the foolish stuff which Mr.
Arkoll gets Into these papers , Russell
HarrisonVi public nnd private behavior
are beyond adverse criticism , Ho does
not got the credit , he deserves for his
good soiibo und good judgment.
OUR police force continues to keep up
Its hospital record. Sixty days were
lost on account of sickness In May. In
contrast with Cliiof Sonvoy's report to
this ollect Is that of Chief Galligan of
the lire dopartptcSjit ) , who informed the
board of lire and < 'police commissioners
that the llromon'irtld ' not lose a single
day. " . ' _
Tun register of.deods . and the county
commissioners ( iio ; again quarrelling.
This tlmo the Qo vlng ot the Indices is
the bono of contention. In all thcso
conflicts of authority the taxpayers pay
the piper , while' the warring olllcials
dance. | t ' ?
NKXT MondnyJUio assessment book of
ouch ward asses o 'nuist bo in the hands
of the county clorl&i Af tor that date the
assessment bookft are open to the Inspec
tion of all persons'1 ! Lot them bo exam
ined by citizens while the subject is iu
WllCTHilR by a minority era majority
report Is Immaterial , but in some way
the uobt side of the high school grounds
should bo made presentable. In their
present condition they are a disgrace to
WYOMING women have votes at elec
tions but no dower in the estate of their
husbands. The exchange of dower for
suffrage ix paying high for a privilege.
THK next congress will bo a marked
: ontrist ; to the lust , it will do nothing
but wrangle , It will crou * " no now laws
of value to the country. The party sit
uation of the majority Is such that nc
aggressive movement forward can bu
made wlthouL reat danger. The dem
ocrats have nn overwhelming majority
nnd will carry with thorn most of the in-
dependents. They could pass any measure -
uro they choose through the house , but
they will not agree upon anything of
THK proposition that the site of Fort
Omaha bo donated to the city for a park
meets with general approval in this city.
Thu land was originally donated by citi
zens to the general government. There
Ifl no reason why It should not come back
to us for public use as a gift from the
national government.
A Child In Horn.
I'lillflihlithtn lltcnnl.
Tlio third party having had its bornlnp.
now cotnos the h.mlor matter of the
Taffy lors
filMi'tll * Kl/v. ) .Slur.
Two Tndlan policemen , Oarlle'id Jack and
'olm ' Morgan , visited the oftleo Monday ami
subscribed for the Star. They can read ami
write , are bravo und intelligent , industrious
and progressive , and therefore as good M
anybody In general , and u whole lot better
than anv white man who Is eternally sitting
around the saloons and waiting to bo treated.
lU'ilti Hypnotism.
South Gross Valley was tuoseono of tin Ox-
citlnij opUoiio. A well known resident of
that vicinity caught In an intoxicated
condition anil was taken In charge by
parties , who wired the Itiobrlato to the
ground , flat on his back , and filled the bosom
of his shirt with toails. Tlio Incident created
no little excitement and thoroughly soboted
the victim.
in Journalism.
AVii I'm Aii'trj ) nilr > lt.
Hut tin ' , is literature
) Journal's uurpo-,0 not fjood
ature and ought not to bo. Llior.ituro must
have good expression , nnd the Journal is not
nftor pooil expression , particularly , but it is
after facts and thoughts. They say that
Butler's "Analogy" has no style. Thu Colum
bian eollego nrofoasor of Cnglish litcratiiro
ioferhU scholars to the newspaper editorial
as the typical example of writing without
style , i'hiit is hardly triso , purlmp- , and wo
would put the /.cro murk against tlio compact
news item ; but It illustrates the faots that
the Journal , whether it bo literally a Journal ,
that is diurnal , or n weekly or monthly , is
after something else than literature , and pro
perly so. A literary quantity will help an
article , but is not at all indispensable.
Rochester Talisman "Heo lioro , my friend ,
that dog ot yours killed thrco sheep of ininu
last night , and 1 want to know what you pro-
peso to do about Hi" ' 'Are you sure it was
my dog ? " "Yes. " "Well 1 hardly know
what to do. I guess I had bettor sell him.
You don't want , to buy a good dog , do you I"
Philadelphia Record : Two employers were
exchanging notes about their employes. "I
think Mr. Daybook must bo a Mormon. "
"WnyJ" "IIo's been oil thrco afternoons
since the uasoball season opened to uo to the
fuuurulof his mother-in-law. "
The maiden bad a silvery laugh ,
A wealth of golden hair ,
But hadn't u nickel wherewith she
Uould pay her btrcct car faro.
Now York Journal : "What rostumo do
you wear when mountain-climbing ( "
"A fatigue suit , of courso. " f
Mow York .lournnl : Ho Where can wo
find a ( jmet retreat for uu uninterrupted con
versation i
She Let's go to church.
St. Joseph News : Ho I am inclined to
think It is a girl and not u man in the moon.
She Ana why I
"BecaubO there is so often a ring around
it. "
A touch of nature makes the whole world
km ,
And , searching duonor , you will surely find
That touching pockets for the surplus tin
Maltc.s mankind moro than kin and loss
than khfd.
Baltimore American : The people's party
ought to bo on advocate of women's rights ,
as it Is reported to have been born with a
"Don't Judge mo by my malting grain , "
The uumblo uarlny said ;
"Think of the straw by which you gain
The harmless lemonade. "
Now York Recorder : This is what a
woman saysSome women are born fools ,
some achieve folly , but the most of them
marry fools. "
Philadelphia Record : Mrs. Xipmot Mrs.
Y. , who w.'u In a street car onrouto to the
seashore. "I'd ' llko to go , " said Mrs. X. ,
"but I dread tlip trunk packing. " To which
replied the other : "That's why I go ahead
of my trunk. 1 think the salt air will brace
mo up to go homo ami pack U. "
\Vo couldn't buy beef last year ,
Because the ice was too high ;
And now , this year , whomvohavo the Ice ,
The beef costs too muuli to buy.
Now YoHc 1'ross : "AiSil you think 1 will
never tire of vou , George ! Novorccasoto re
gard you with affection ) " "You never will.
You are altogether too sweet to sour on me "
She smiled , olushod , cast-down her eyes and
the kiss ho had been begging lor was
Kilgar Fawcett tn New 1'orti
Hoi for dreamland's happy harbors !
Who'-s for ( licamland by the ferry !
Who's to breast tbo waves that bimi It ,
Breast thn fairy waves and Und it ,
Rich In floworlnc groves nnd arbors ,
The the boat's a timorous wherry
And the sailors , vagno in features ,
Are the .shadowiest of creature- ) (
Ho ! lor dreamland I iloigh ! tor dreamland !
Who's for dreamland , by the ferry I
Hero aro"eholars pulo with musing ;
Haveners that no more are moiry ;
Maids whoso loves woio eijipty anguish ;
Lovers that for llfo must laniiulsh ;
Patriots passionately choosing
All the haughty hopes to burj ;
Sculptor , painter , bard , mmlcian
\Vlthunroaehodldonlsolyslan . . .
Thcho for dioamland , tboio for dreamland !
Straight for urcamtnnd , by the ferry 1
Off they push , and out they wonder
l'\ulng lleetly toward the very
Mlndniost heart of that great curly
Cloud that roseate and yet pearly
Haunts the dubious dlitunce yonder-
Hound where blossoming ( .prays of cherry ,
Apple , und all trees are vnrnnl
With a springtide pomn eternal !
Hot fordruainland ! Hclgb ! for dreamland !
Hulvyou dreamland , by the ferry I
Elmer Young of Lincoln a Victim o
Gltiuuor * .
Con'trnuui AwurtltMl by tlio lUnml of
Pulillo Immls ami
\Vaiits I-'lvu
LIVCOKV , Neb , Juno 2. [ .Special ! o Titr
BRI'.JKlinei Young , a farmer need twenty-
six years , who lives with his mother Just
east of University Piaco , dlod last night
from thu g.andor.s , which dlsoaso was con
tracted from sumo hoisus which ho was
treating The anlnnls wore kept In n pasture
near Uimorslty I'laoo belonging ton man
natni'd Baldwin. Young's howe * have hud
thoglandors for two or thruu mouths imdono
ilav while hoas caring for ono of thorn the
horse blow tbu pus tnmi his noiirlU into
Youtig'.s face. It Is bollo\el that the poison
was absorbed by a pimple on the young man's
cheek Tor several wi-oks the de.ullj blood
disease iuis played ii.wor ultli his nasal pas-
sagiH and bis physicians supposed until a
day ot two airo that liu was snllorlng w Ith an
uncommonly virulent form of catarrh When
it was disi'meieil tb it Ills horsiH had the
glanders and their owiur had contrucUid the
disease from tlu-m It was to lutj too adminis
ter thu proper romedle. ) to save him ,
srvrrMi.vr so. 1 ,
Showing the unmoor of mlloi , the assessed
valuation per mlle and the total assessed
valuation of railroads in the state of Ne
braska , as determined by the state board of
equalisation , Ib'JI .
AvurnKO.i > iU4 > pilnlii ttlnn pur nillu , 5'i.lOt 45.
Total asaotiiiilit , pilij cir , tm.lll IJ
Total asaoHHment ti'lt'xrnph coni.iniiy , $ 10,131 01.
The board of public lands and buildings
today adonted the plans of George \V Shafer
for the now structure on tbo giounds of the
home for the friendless. The building will
cost $13,000.
The billot$50 presented by Dr. Brltt for
services as chaplain at the asylum for the in
sane at Hastings , created considerable de
bate. Finally Dr. Test came to the rescue
and dolarcd that preaching came tinder tlio
head of "amusement- the inmitio,1'
nnd therefore should bo allowed
from the fund sot smart for enter
taining the lunatic ? . A roar of laughter fol
lowed , but the bill was allowed as the result
of Test's reasoning.
Joseph Burns of Uncoln was allowed
$1,400011 the contract for the water supply
for the institution at Ivoarnoy. Mr. Burns
also submitted a proposition to furnish a
water system for the asylum at Hastings and
the deaf , and dumb institute at Omaha.
Today Judge Tlbbetts is hearing the evidence -
donco in the case of Josephine Stevens vs
the Lincoln street railway company. Mrs.
Stevens jvnnts $ . > ,000 for a" tumble she took
f i om n street car near D street , which was
caused by the driver utartmg the horses sud
denly while she was getting off the car.
It Is reported tnat O. P. Mason Is anxious
to get the world's fair commissloncrshlp since
ho failed to nmko connections as. secretary of
the state board of transportation. As Mason
was ono of the governor's attorneys In the
Thayor-Boyd contest it is reported on fairly
good authority that 'Clinycr will reward him
with tlio desiied appointment. Mason has
constantly haunted tlio executive depart
ments and passes considerable of His tlmo in
Thaycr'b private oflico.
The kindness and favor shown by ox-
Marshal Melick to Mrs. Shoody during the
late murder trial have oeon rewarded by
All's , Sliecdy deciding to resign as adminis
tratrix of her husband's estate and hayo
Melick unpointed instead. A roitiun | to that
effect will bo presented to the county Judge.
Auditor Benton will not loturn to the city
until .luno 15.
Governor Thayer was not In his olllco
Htato Treasurer Hill Is not in the city.
Very I'\ivornlil * KoiiorlH Croni n \iiin-
lior orNohraNku Points.
M \IIIHOV , Nob. , Juno 1. Wo are having a
little rain hero this morning , but as yet it lias
only laid the dust. Wo have had lately two
little showers which have all told wet the
ground to u depth of about an inch , but It has
done a great deal of good.
N'OIITII Loui' , Nob. , Juno 1. Most of the
corn Is up , but the top of tbo ground bus been
too dry for the past ton days. A light ruin
last night wet the ground down Ono Inch.
Most small grain is looking well. ) , Nob. , Juno 1. There Is plenty
ol moisture In tbu ground and smalt grain U
doing .splendidly. Thu corn Is a littlu hack-
ward on account of cold weather , but thu
proipuct was nuvor better for a good crop
than at present.
Mili.u i ) , Neb. , Juno I.--la this vicinity
corn is almost all planted and coming up a
good stiind. Tbo hnavy rams of laat week
did wiuh the ground it gooil doal. Many
farmuri ate replanting the winhud spots.
Small grain looks well.
Hun. Britis-uc , Nub , Juno 1. The condi
tion of the growliiL- crop JH good. The
weather is all that could bo domed with
plenty of inoisturo In thu ground. Wheat Is
utl headed out and very promising. A good
titiiml of corn and growing fast.
HOI.MKSVIM.I. . Nut ) , Jtinu 1. Crop pros-
iioct.s are good. Corn Is all planted and
nearly all up , with a good stand , except In
junto fuw Holds whuru thu cut worms
mil sqiiiircl-i liavu iiono BOIIIU damage.
I'husu Ik-Ids will bo replanted. Thu past
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
seven days ba * boon line corn srowliu
weather , tbo best wn huvo luxit thin somoiv
Tlio giv.iinl ti Iu irood shape , with plenty ol
tnolsturo to keep crops grouluu. Wheat Ii
looking finely , bus commenced bonding out ,
i lion ) nro a few piccos In bloom. Outs nu
looking well and will bo a Root ! crop If w
hnvo anolbcr good rain. Hjo U all lientlud.
out ami looks woll. prospects fayorablo for 4
ifoott crop. Klav U In good uluiPP , but vnry
little sown liiii't ) this A good acraa o
of inlllot has been sown , but none up yet.
SIIM.III , Neb , , June --Wheat I , must
winter , Is In gooil Mmpo nnd looks well , thura
oiietil to bo sevcial car loads shipped
this fnll. Oat-s look well. It r.iliM
almost every n la lit. Corn Is nil planted and
most of I tup. Flax Is a poor crop.Vowanl
lots of rain yet ,
I'liivinrov , N'ob. , .Tune 1--Wheat U In
better condition nnd prospects for n c"op nro
bettor than they over were boforo. Oats am .
In good condition. Corn U looking good so
fur. Tim ground is plenty moist enough for
the growing ciopi.
AIISKU , Neb , Juno'Corn Is all planted
nnd coming up n better stand limit last year
\ \ bent , oats and rjo good. Splendid rnln thli
morning. Ground In good condition for thu
growing ciops
O CH > I.\ , Neb , , Tiiio 1.Tho general pro -
peels tor the glowing crops are very
favorablo. Small grain is doing nicely.
Corn , with a few exceptions , U
n rfoocl Mand. Theto Is somu
complaint of cut wirms , ami some havu
replanted where the uoriai took the Ih-sB
planting. Wotira hiivlni ; plouty of isiin and
the farmoi's nro von much oncouraijed , but
there are some klckoras usual.
MtiMioi. , Neb. , Juno 1 - Wheat is lnoliing
futilyell jiiht now OaU snlTored b.iiiiv
during the dry spell , but the recent mini
have caused much improvement. 1'lie pros
pect is bettor than at this time last year.
Corn Is ncuily all planted and coming up
well , but the gt'nb is doing .sumo damage.
Bailey looks well but not much has beun
sown. Haining nicely today
I'U'ti.uov , Neb , .linn ) I.Wo have plenty
of moistuio in the giound. The growing
crops nw In good v'ondilion. U'lii-'iit , bar-
lujand rye nro looking woll. O tin
were hurt some by the drv weather
but are iin-ivlng rapidl.v since thii Into rains.
Torn is mostly up , a good stand and looking
well. Wo are having moro rain limit is
PHI-IT Crsim , Neb , Juno 1.Our crops
are in lair condition but wo hnvo not bail
rain onoucrh , that is where the ground was
not in good condition , bat In places uluro
thn ground was attended to ciops look to iiu
in fair condition. In Homo places coin is nut
uu uml it wo do not getmoie rain It will
have to bo replanted. Oats aio short in
.some places and . o is wheat but upon the
whole It looks as if a fair crop would oo bar-
Yi i * N , Nob. , Juno 1. The weather is line
and uitin | look well , especially corn.
WOOD UiMI , Neb , Juno 1. The crops are
looking well We had u nice ram Inst niiilit
The ruins could not como nicer If they weio
made to order. Crops never looked bottor.
Harry lo\lo "ells a I'oiH.'liliitf Sttn-y to
( lie1'i'deral tJi-anil Jury.
A brlglit-eyed , blaek-haii'od boy about six
teen j ears of ago has been aconr about the
federal building for the past fo\\ days wait
ing to be called before the grand Jury. Ho
attracted mure than ordinary attention on
account of bis youth and generally intelli
gent appearance.
Well diructed quoHions draw the boy's
-itory from him and ho tin folded a tale iu
slmplo language which shows him to bJ a
lad of good hard sense and mature Ideas.
His miino Is Harry Doxie and ho has llvotl
at Cnllaway , where his father and inolhoA
kept a hotel , the only other irotubor of tha
family b'ling a sUtor of thu boy , aged about
Iwalvo yeai-s.
Among tbo boarders nt the hotel was a
man who had not been In thu house lung be-
foio he began to show moro attention to thu
rather handsome landlady than was necessary
or oven proper. Thu husband pratostud
against such proonodings , but without effect ,
and thu intrigue continued.
Fmr.lly the husband bocauio disgusted and
loft homo , going to Rome point In Kansas ,
and about tlio same tlmo Iho bonnier who
had been the cause of all tlio trouble wont tcl
Larainie , where ho started n saloon.
Mrs Doxie remained in Callaway with her
two children ur.d her mother. In a short
tlmo n letter arrived from Uaramlo , wrlunn
by the absunt lo-cr to Mrs. Doxlo , asking nor
to como to him and bring the littlu girl with
her.Harry intercepted the letter , hi * suspicions
bavincr noun aroused by the postmark , and
opened it. Ho then decided to kuup it trom
his mother , but It was found by ins grand
mother who uphold herdaiiehioriu nor contra
and thereupon the old woman lodged a com.
plaint againit the boy , charging him with in
terfering with the mails.
The boy was arrested and brought before
tbo present grand jury for hearing. Ho to
his story In a.simple , straightforward wfl <
which excited the most llvuly sympathy
in the minds of the grand jury , llo said lit ]
kept thu letter because ho was afraid his
mother would take his slstor with her nnd be
did not want thu little gill to bo subjected to
such evil induencas as would surely surionnd
hur under such circumstances.
As the little follow told his story to the
errand jury suspicious looking drops of mots-
turo dimmed many of the Jurymen's ' eyes uml
thu expressions concerning thu mother and
grandmother of the children were fur Irom
There was no Indictment loturnod and on
of thu grand juryman , n banker fiom McCook ,
decided to adopt tbo boy forthwith. Tlia
disposition to bo made of the girl has not
been settled.
no frllnco | Is sullloicnt. l''ov
worun are nuodod. In 11111113
wayH those oxqulHlto I'ianoi
have never been oxcollod. Tltoy bom
on the Full Hoard tbo niiino oj.
HJiUlC ; , well known tlnoiiK'lioui
thih country na tbo iiiakor of hlph-clusi
Hit down for n nioiiiont und try the ox-
( | tilsito lone of ono of tliosu InalniiiiontH
' 011 notice lit once the prosoiico of thu' '
puutillar , niro Hinyiilurlly of tone so do
hirable In n Piano , wliluh in to 1m us-i )
us uu nccoiiipaiiiiiiont to thn volno.
Now exiiiiiino for u nioinnnt. The do-
ilgn of the cntio could not bo moro beau
Llful. Hoiiioinbor that you luuo a
'iiuranlno of excellence in tlio iniiiiio.
N'o ono ever yet inirobiiHod u lirii'Kri
I'iiino and waH ( liHsiippointod In itti Hub-
iOiioMt ( [ u so , Thuy uro inndo upon
lionor In every part , with the imo of thu
llnost. tniituriulh und by the help of tha
; > oHt worliiiuimhi | ) .
Such u I'luno will lust u Hfotimo and
repay its cost twenty tiniutnn the plons
nro nnd HsitiHfaction of IU DOx oHHion , to
ii.V nothitij , ' of the pos'-lbllltios of uc-
julriiiK tluit musical umicalton HO in'c-
jhrtiiry for every youiiK woman in this
country to-duy.
Without formality wo invite you to
joino and sue these now UKJCKIH
L'l ANCJH , mi ( I iflvo UH the 'hum-lit
if your jud < ; iinoiit ujion thoni r.a plui oi
jf the h/hoHt ! | class.
Olllco , Puotorv und \Varorooiii3 ut
lloaton , MUSH.
WO to 1-VJ1 Kivnium Htrout. und K ) to
2 3 South lUtti Hi. , OiU'ihn , Nob.