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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 4, 1892)
THE OMAffA DAILY KlflfrVEON USD AY , MAY ' ! . . 1802.
THE DAILY BEE
i : HOSEWATEIt. Rnmn.
PUBLISHED KVKHY MOHN1NO.
OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE CITY.
TF.ltMS OF SWISCIUWION.
lcd ( without Sunday ) Uno Year. . . .I 8 CO
Dully Mid Snnilnr.Uno Year . 10 00
flli.MonUii . . . 600
ThroeMonVln . 8 BO
Hundiir lice , Onn Yrnr. . 200
Rntnrdny Ilee , Ono Your . 1 69
Weekly Heo. Ono Year. . IOC
Omnlm. The lice Bnlldlnir.
PntilhOinahn , rornor N and Ifith BtrcaU
Council tlliifK IZPoiirl Street ,
OlilcntnOfllrv , 3i7 ( hainlxTof Commnrcft.
Now VorkK < > oiii lt : , Mnnd IiTrlliinoIlulldlng
Washington , Ma Fourteenth StrooU
All communication * rolHtltiB to nnwi and
editorial mnllrr Mionld bo tidtlrojsod tc the
All ImslncM lottiT * and romlttancot Mionld
traddrcMcd toTholIro rubllshlnir Company ,
Omaha. Drafts , chocks mill poitofllco order *
to bo made p.ijrnblo to the ordorof the com-
jtojcc Mlisliing Company. . Proprietor
BWOIlNTfATF/MKNT Ol' ClUCUIjATION.
Blatoof Ni-brnilm. )
County of Donelnq. I
Ocorco I ! . Tischnck , secretary of The Ilco
I'libllxhln ? rointiany , Jlooi snloiiinlv swear
that the iiiHiml circulation of TIIK DAILY HER
for tlm wuck ending April id ) , HOi was us fol-
Ptinday , April 21 . 2S.I20
Mnmlny. April ! . Zlr- ' |
Ttipvlny , April Sfl . 2U1H
Woilni-sdnv. April 87 . 2'.W '
Tliiirsdny.'Aprll 28 . SUVW
J''rldny. April 201 . Sl.K > S
Saturday. April ; W . " S
Avonijo . ! M,5II
( IKOUOK It. T/.SOI1UOIC.
Sworn to bnfnro mo iintl subscribed In my
presence thinlOth duy of April , A , . , IR9S.
bKAl. N. I' . 1'T.tI. .
AvoniRO Circulation Inr Mnrrli , 1M1U1) .
No OAN'Dli ) mini can question the good
fntth of Mr. Duniont and his associates
nftor pofualiiff the honil proposition aa
it has hooti agreed upon.
Tnuni * of the district judges actlnp
aa arbitrators between the people and
the Nobrnska Central nmlcoa it reason
ably certain tiiat both will bo fairly
TIIKKK is still one thing over which
the people cm : bo glad in snito ol n ,
do-nothing congress. The freaks are
no longer frisky. Kvon Jerry Simpson
nttracls no attention.
IF THIS people of Omaha tnado as
favorable an impression upon their con
ference visitors at the reception aa the
visitors upon the people mutual con
gratulations are in order.
LINCOLN enjoys the honor and profit
less glory of being the homo of a dem
ocratic congressman , but her chances of
securing n million-dollar federal build
ing uro not a whit improved by that
JUDGING from the laat issue of the
Fttkefuctoru young Mr. Bryan lias taken
charge of the Washington bureau him
self. In a dispatch of 100 lines 131 were
dovotcd to the congressman from the
First Nebraska district.
Tun milkmen have a right to waste
money in law auita if they like , but tholr
patrons are all in sympathy with the
Board of Health. Elllcient inspection
of milk and dairies is hardly practicable
without a license system.
THKKI : are 808 votes in the national
republican convention. Colorado , with
eix anti-Harrison men on her delegation ,
will cut no very formidable figure in
view of the probublo nomination of
Harrison by acclamation.
Cor.ou A DO and Wyoming- give promise
of renewed mining activity for the com
ing Benson. Some astonishingly rich
strikes of pay mineral are reported and
these will atimuluto prospectors and
minors to renewed exertions.
UNCMS Jismiv RUSK may bo off at
times in hia weather predictions , but ho
knows which way the presidential wind
will blow from now till November. Ho
cannot bo induced to sol his sails for the
white house in a Harrison breeze.
TIIK electrical apparatus for toatlng
and regulating the temperature of the
school rooms in the Kollom building is
notbohavlng Itself aa well as was ex
pected. 1'osslbly the apparatus * ia not
accustomed to the Smoael idea of baiting
the atmosphere before breathing It.
TIIK people along the lower Missis
sippi are congratulating thompolvoa
upon having this year passed through
the Hood season without danger. The
water in the levee districts has not
reached laat year's mark , while it might
have risen two feet higher than it did
laat year without doing any damage.
Walt for the Juno rise.
MAYOR BHMIS deserves the con-
fratulations of his friends and the
citizens of Omaha upon the happy man
ner in which ho performed his duty aa
pokosmnn for Omaha at the general
conference reception. Most people felt
in tholr hearts a special felicitation in
the thought of what wo escaped by
something near 5,000 majority when Mr.
Bomls was otootoii mayor.
TIIK ecumenical conference of Moth-
oiiism was merely a big class mooting.
The brethren mot , exchanged experi
ences ana1 enjoyed "tho blessing. " The
general conference is different. The
members can talk , exchange religious
experiences and gtherwlso exorcise
Christian privileges , but in addition
thereto they have the power of legisla
tion , which is not possessed by the
TUB ministerial and lay delegates
have acted wisely in accepting the invi
tation of the citizens of Lincoln to
spend u day at the state capital. Lin
coln is a beautiful city of 00.000 people
and Iiorcitl/oii9 are fur-famed for tholr
ponorous hospitality. Besides , the city
U ono of the nmrvols of the west. IIor
magnificent business blocks , handsome
residences , fine educational institutions
and public buildings stand upon a spot
that wns raw prairie twenty-five yours
ago. No other city In thla country likewise -
wise situated has enjoyed a more
phenomenal prosperity and much of it
Is duo to the invincible energy and ox
coptioual public spirit of her people.
IWl.V FltOM .
The chairman of a recent republican
convention remarked that "our oppo
nents have mtuio our campaign. " The
representatives of the democratic party
in congress have certainly done much to
hob ) the cause of the republican party
bofoic the people. In the flrst place they
have shown that In dealing with all pub
lic questions they are controlled whol
ly by partisan conMdorntiuns. National
statesmanship , with a purpose single to
the general good , bus not been in ml-
fostcd respecting any question by the
democratic majority in the house of rep
resentatives. The possible olToct upon
the chances of the party in the national
contest has been the solo consldoni''in
inlluenclng the action of democrats in
congress. The factional conflict over
the organization of the house was duo tea
a difference of opinions UB to the cour.so
to bo pursued regarding loading issues
from the point of view of party Interest
in the battle for the presidency.
Whether the tariff should bo made ttio
supreme issue with a measure for it ?
general revision and silver ignored , or
the tariff and free silver bo both kept to
the front as Issues of equal merit were
the questions which divided the demo
crats of the house under the leadership
of Mills and Crisp , ana the olTcct on the
piirly was the matter of llrst concern
with either faction. The spirit of pir- :
tisiinlsin , pure and simple , has all
through dominated the representatives
of the domoi'.racv in the present con
gress. This factional light served to
illustrate the lack of courage and sin
cerity in the purty.
In the ollort that has boon iniuio to
ndvnnco the cause of free trade and In
the Indubitable proof that has 'been
given that the democracy favors the
free and unlimited coinage of silver , the
democratic majority in the house of
representatives has furnished the re
publicans with Invaluable campaign
material. The plan of attacking the
tariff in detail was cowardly. It was in
olTcct a surrender of the position of the
party , as such loaders as Carlisle and
Mills declared , and wis : practically an
abandonment of its pledge to reform the
tarllT. It implied a want of both cour
age and capacity to deal with this ques
tion broadly and fairly , as had boon
done by the republicans in the preced
ing congress. As to silver , the demo
cratic party is fully committed to free
and unlimited coinage by the action of a
largo majority of its representatives in
congress , who would liuvo passed a
measure in the house for this purpose
but for the nearly unanimous vote of re
publicans against it. It would bo ha/ard-
ous to predict what the Chicago con
vention will do with this question. The
prospect is that it will bo a , bone of
sharp contention , but , whatever the ac
tion of that body , no reasonable man
now doubta that a largo majority of the
democrats of the country are in favor of
opening the mints of the United Stales
to the silver of the world and compell
ing the government to coin it for the
bonollt of the silver producers at the ex
pense of the people.
The democratic majority in congress
announced a policy of retrenchment ,
also with a view to political capital , but
thus far ils proposed economy does nol
as n whole commend itself to intelligent
opinion. It has been rebuked for its
parsimony by some of its own members.
The incapacity of the majority in the
present house of representatives , the
neglect of duty of many of Us members ,
and the absolute partisan spirit that has
dominated it , have not escaped the at
tention of the observant and thoughtful
voters of the country , and the record is
doing effective service for the republi
THE PKOPOStTIUN SUltillTTKD.
After mature consideration and full
discussion the bond proposition of the
Nebraska Central railroad has been
submitted to the people by the commis
sioners of Douglas county. The proposi
tion embodies all the conditions that
could reasonably bo exacted from the
promoters of this enterprise as safe
guards for the protection of the taxpay
ers and enforcement of the obligations
assumed by the company.
Briefly , the promoters of the Ne
braska Central agree as acondltion prece
dent that they will build a doublo-lrack
steel railway bridge across the river at
the foot of Case stroot.aml a double-track
railway from Iho west approach of the
bridge through the city of Omaha to a
connection with Iho tracks of the Union
Stockyards company in South Omaha.
They also agree to construct a , branch
line to u point on the Little Payplo
crook , and u spur northward from Four
teenth and Izard streets to Grace. It is
also a part of the agreement that at
least 100 miles of road shall bo built easter
or northeast into Iowa to a connection
with ono or moro trunk lines not now
running- into thla city.
Thifl is Iho proposition in chief. Inci
dentally as proof of good faith , and for
the protection of taxpayer i , it la
agreed also that work shall begin
within a year , and not loss than $300-
000 , exclusive of right-of-way , shall bo
expended in actual construction within
nine months after work ia commenced.
Work shall not , cease for moro than
ninety days until $2,000,000 have boon ex
pended , and the bridge and railway
must bo completed within throe years.
Unloas tlioso terms are complied with
the bonds shall not bo delivered , and all
right to them shall bo forfeited. The
Nebraska Central agrees to allow all
rallronda so desiring the use of bridge ,
tracks , depots and terminal facilities ,
and to connect their lines with the No-
braaka Central at any point within 100
miles of Otmihn , provided of cour.so that
suuli railways shall piy : for the use and
enjoyment of such rights.
Three of the judges of tbo district
court are to constitute a board of arbi
trators , to whom Bhall bo referred all
disputes as to the uaa , term * , operating
rules or regulations. The question of
what are reasonable rates is to bo re
ferred in case of disagreement to those
arbitrators , after live yours. The bonds
are not to bo delivered unless an under
taking ia tiled that the principal depot ,
general olllcos and principal machine
shopa are located ami maintained in
Omaha , the bonds to bo void in case of a
violation ol the undertaking. The com
pany agrees to accept the proposition in
case bonds mo voted within forly > Ilvo
days after the election or uoiio will be
Issued. The bonds will boar -tj per cent
The expenses of the election are to bo
berne by the railroad company , and nil
claims to the bonds voted In 18S ! ) are
surrendered as a part of the considera
tion of the now subsidy.
It is dllllcult to concolvo of a proposi
tion which could bo moro carefully
guarded in the interest of the public
that would bo acceptable at all to capi
talists looking for investment , The
rate of interest is lower than any bonds
ever voted. Only once have any boon
sold bearing lo < a than 6 pur cent inter
est. The arbitrators after llvo years
have the autho-lty to determine what
uro reasonable r.vtos for freight. The
bridge , terminal facilities and tracks
for 100 miles in any direction from
Omaha are to bo available upon fair
terms to any rallroid seeking entrance
to the city. Tlilfofthobondsnre to bodo-
llvorod when the bridge and approaches
are completed and the remainder
when nil Iho terms of the proposition
are compiled with. It Is hardly possible
f.r the company to ttko : any advantage
of the community .were it so disposed ,
and this ought to satisfy Iho incredulous
that the company is acting in good
Thoo'tyof Omaha needs additional
railways and bridge competition , The
expense of terminal facilities lias l)2on a
bar to the entrance of several Important
linos. Kor instauo ; > , the cost of on tor-
ing Omaha from the north would ba al
most us great as that of building a line
to Ynnklon. The Nebraska Central
Uea moots the demand of the hour.
With a double-track bridge it can han
dle the Inisinosi of almost any tuimbor
of lines from the oist : and give this city
relief from tbe present bridge monopo
ly. With the depot grounds it contemplates -
plates securing , truckage and other terminal -
minal accommodations are providjd for
such lines aa nviy enter the city from
any direction. The arm extending to
Iho Little i'iippio is an invitation td lines
from Iho west , southwest and northwest
to come into Omaha. Tlio lee miles run
ning to Fort Dodge , low.v , will attract
the Illinois Central , the liroat North
ern and other lines now constructed to
Sioux City and will put Omaha inlo dl-
rocl connection with the Baltimore &
Ohio and Delaware , Laokuwanna &
Western systems , giving this city direct
outlets by lake and rail to the Atlantic
coast. It will also penetrate the coal
Helds of Iowa and the lumbar regions of
the lakes. The pa.ssibilitles of this 011-
lerpriso are certainly fascinating and
with the restrictions imposed upon our
subsidy , whereby wo are to roall/.o part
of the advantages of the enterprise ba-
fore contributing any portion of the
oonds , TIIK Bun regards the proposi
tion us highly advantageous to tlio city
and county. _
/I XOTAIHK HKPUIILtCAA'
On May 17 the first convention of the
league of collage republican clubs is to
bo held at Ann Arbor , Mich. This is
ono of the most notable political move
ments of this presidential year , and it is
expected to exert an important in
fluence favorable to the republican
cause. Tin ) purpose is to orguni/.o a
club in every college in the country.
There uro in the United States 153
educational institutions of recognized
standing as colleges , with an average an
nual attendance of about 00.000 studonls.
'I'ho first club formed was at the Uni
versity of Michigan , and it has a mem
bership of ! )00 , nearly half the number
of students in that institution. It is
hoped to bring into the clubs at least
half of all the college studenls in the
The Dfimary object of the league is
an educational one , designed to counter
act the teachings of many college pro
fessors of political economy whoso
views loan towaid free trade. It is per
haps a fact that a majority of these in
structors throughout the country teach
free trade theories , and the promoters
of the league of college clubs propose
that the professors shall not have the
field of instruction all lo Ihoinselvos ,
but that the students shall bo given op
portunity lo hear bolh sides ( , > ! Ihe
question Instead of having their minds
concentrated upon ono phase of it. The
wisdom and propriety of this is not to be
questioned , t > im there can bo no doubt
that the effect will bo good.
It Is proposed to establish the central
ollico or headquarters of the league in
Now York , under the direct supervision
of the republican national committee ,
and from this ollico will bo issued a nor-
los of tracts prepared by a stall of Hpo-
cial writers. The contents * of these pub
lications will be discussed at weekly
meetings of the cluba , and twice a year
what ia to bo called a "political Held
duy" will bo given. It will thus bo BOOH
that the movement is not designed es
pecially for the coming campaign , but
for n permanent , organization \vilh par
ticular reference to the discussion of
economic principles and policies. It
cannot fail , however , to exert an inllu-
enco favorable lo the republican caufiu
in the impending national contest. It
in hardly necessary lo say that the
movement has the sanction of thu lead
ing republicans of the country.
The Ural convention of the league
promises to bo an ovonl of general In-
lerest. A do/.en br more of roproaonla-
live republicans from all parts of tlio
country will address the convention , the
list of speakers announced including
Governor MclCinloy , Judge ( ireaham ,
Hon. J. Sloat Fussott of Now York and
other well known exponents of republi
garrulous gentleman from tlio
Pappio , accidental member of the llouril
of County Commissioners , voted against
the Nebraska Central proposition be
cause it contained no agreement for a
maximum bridge tariff. Ho wanted iui
excuse lor opposing Iho enterprise , and
this was as good as any other. Having
recently attended a meeting of the gov
ernment directors of the Union Pacific ,
ho was well informed upon the question
of maximum bridge tariffs.
IN KNl'MHUATINU the qualities of
Senator Hill which oxciloa ita admira
tion , Ihe Now York .Sun calls attention
to the fact that ho never lias been up-
pointed to ollico , but has always re
ceived his honors at thu hands of thu
people. Thu name may be aald of many
wen who have achieved political dis
tinction , but itp | true that Senator Hill
Is in u pcculliYrOtonsu a fighting poli
tician , so rlcl - pndowod with self-re-
ilunco that ha ibrtllovos himself able to
command a foliflwliipr "t will for any
ollloo upon whlcrVho may fix his heart.
That ho bus .uq > ; or boon appointed to
ollico signifies verV little ; and the fact
that ho is a hafftflghtar really lie-counts
for about all tuu ondmlrutlon that bus
ever boon bcstowbd upon him. Ho la
now beginningoporoolvo that there Is
a limit beyond 'Which ' a m-in cannot by
sheer force slfliifc his own political
TIIK closing musical entertainment for
Iho season by Iho Apollo club will bo
given ut Hoyd's now theater on Thurs
day ovo.iing , when tjio club will present
the oratorio of "Elijah. " This great
work of .Mendelssohn , a masterpiece of
its kind , bus been in rehearsal by the
Apollo club for the pasl alx monlhs , and
there is every reason to expect that HH
presentation will be worthy of the lead
ing musical organization of Omaha , mid
will justify the high place which Iho
club has attained in the regard of our
citl/ons. The production of Utla olab-
oralo and dilllcult work may properly bo
referred lo as Ihe culmination of the
olTorts of the Apollo to popularize music
in this city , and for this reason not lesa
than for the Intrinsic merits and claims
of Iho oratorio its presentation should
have a most generous reception. It
should bo quite unnecessary to say that
the Apollo club deserves the heartiest
support and encouragement , and Una
will bo an opportunity when our citizeiiH
can show their appreciation of the
efforts of thu club with gratification and
profit to themselves.
TIIK antl-nnnoxationists In Canada
nro gleeful because Mr. Mucdonuld ,
who was a candidate for the Ontario
legislature in the recent election , re
ceived u very small vote. Mr. Macdoti-
ald' stood upon u sort of annexation
platform of hia own , but was not sup
ported by anything like an organized
movement to make his candidacy a test
of the blroiigth of the annexation sen
timent , which is undoubtedly much
stronger than the result of the election
would seem to indicate. The annexa
tion idea excites little interest on titia
side of Iho line , bul it is steadily forc
ing itself Into Canadian politics.
Bltmsii poachers in British Columbia
ncod no nerve ttynlc. They have filed
claims for damages aggregating iJOoO.OOO
by reason of 'llio intorvonlioir of Iho
Unltod States to'save ' the fur-bearing
seals. Of course , in case the United
States govornmenj , is1 sustained in its
position with reference to Bering sea ,
these claims urd wbrlhloss , btit'-'in any
case they are ox&'bitar.t. -
TIIK AlbrigbV girl who shot at a
tramp aa ho 'jVs attempting to kick
down her door , is an cxumnl.o of nerve
and self-reliance 'jvorlhy of 'emulation.
A few moro w'pjnen with assurance
enough to defend themselves in this
manner will plit'nn end to the tramp
' . .T .liV. , t'.lil ' * . . i HslUi-tr-
nuisance. . , , . i
TIIK readers of TIIK HKK will know
bettor than to lake- Block In Iho story
telegraphed'from ° Dos Moines.in . which
u Methodist , minister figures us a mil
lionaire. This is nnpossiblo so long as
the millennium is delayed and any
Methodist church or college continues
in debt. .
.lust for lilt lluiilth.
Dctm t I'rcc / ' / ' .
lay Gould tins bought another rullrorul.
Thcro is no use of risini ; early in thu ii.ora-
ini ; to get alio.icl of tnnt man. It is nucessnry
lo bo on Ino ground u weak or so nbeaa of
_ _ _ _ _
Tim DctliniiiLMl King.
The reports all show thut the ncroago of
cotton is being generally rocliicccl in the
south , unit Uio people ) of that section will
thus flnd rcllof for the depression of their
ioaiiii'.K' industry by practical moans and in
ucconluneo with reasonably views of the sit
Modern i > Iimii'S : In .Muy Iiy. :
Kt , ii < nit.iiYjmMc /
"May Day" furnUlius n striking illustra
tion of thu .storm and stress or modern life ns
compared with ' 'tbo eood olil days. " It is
loss than a half uoulury Hinco the 1st of Muy
was , at least with Knglish-spo.vluni : nooplcs ,
next to Christmas , tno most joyous festival
of llio year. It WHS n holiday devoted to out
door snorts and recreation , nnd was sym
bolic of tin ) uy frcllcsoinenos.i of HprhiK.
Now it is in half tlio civill/.Jd wurld llio most
dreaded day of thu year , us tlm day upon
which dissatlstloil labor formulates its re
curring domund for rodrcss'of grievances.
ICHimirn of Killlorl'tt ' Humor.
The Now Yorlt Sun , always snarlilln , lias
seldom said a funnier thing than it said
yesterday in allusion to Hill's "own tre
mendous exertions , put forth for Mr. Clovo-
liuid'A election" In IbSS. Of course half of the
humor cons'sts ' In the seeming seriousness
with which this choice bit Is worltud Into a
grnvo Historical rovlow of modern national
politics. Macauluy's description of Ucim
Hwlft applies well lu Mr , O.uui , whoa In ono
of the most Irro-ilstiblo of the distinguished
itlltoi'M many droll moods : "Thu dean or .St.
1'atriok's throw ajl uulo portion of severity
into his uountouunco whilu laughing In
wardly. " ' -J
Tlm < ) ili | > nH < ; < ml Huron * .
A'omil'm/i ll'iirti/ .
The eastern ngontt of the monopoly could
not wait until Majv.u'They mot yo.starday and
auvuncod the pricc 'ii ) cents n ton on grate ,
15 cents on egg u/ji / 5 cents on steve and
nut Iho fuel of tlu-ioolo. ) | ) Thu estimated
output for the mou'lli of May Is ' . ' ,750,000 tons
and the u.\tra profits on this amount un
extra tax on Uii poplo will bo fr,0i,000. )
\vtmtaroiho la w , j ! atf.il" ' t conspiracy tori
What are govornort forl What are jiuhllc
prosecutors and gtiltid Juries for ) Have wu
ruatly arrived at : \ [ Tno | whnn monopolies can
say of the laws wluvt Iho la to Mr , Vnndorblli
said of the public ) )
i : > nll : lly aVrl ru .11 un.
In llio death of the umlnunt banker , Mr ,
Augustus KouuUe , the Woat has lost ono of
its uoit ( rioiuls. From thu tlmo ot Ills
leaving the paternal raof-lruc , In 1815 , unlll
hli death , Mr , Kountzo was essentially a
western man , anil was foremost la
every enterprise Calculated to advcnco thu
Interests of his ohb'ion suction. Though the
necessities of Uiuliifsa required tho. Una of
which ho was thu bead to imuUUh a houiu
In Now York , his main interests have
always been In the west , with which ho
wus go closely connected by ties of blood
and tnislnim , until u very recent period.
Success in business did not , ns Is too fro-
( luontly the case , harden his heart to the
appeal * of his fellow creatures , but in an
unostentatious wny bo dlsponspd llmt
ctmrlty which U best llm helping of others
to help thotnnolvos. III * donth will ba
slneoroly regretted bjr very many residents
of Denver , wbo have reason to reinombor
him \vlth crntltudp.
mi : intirr OF .si.vrr.ii/.vr.
Tlm ( limit Dniiror * Mrntlng With Very
l.lltln ln :
flnrcliriiillfliu Out of Order.
Vniit Tiints ,
A large majority of Iho romiblloins of tlm
slnto will ho slneoroly glud that U D. Hlcli-
nrds wns honored by the party nt Kearney.
Ho Is a good , honorable nnd true mnn ami hit
defeat two ytmrs npo was n blow to the party
which was toll byover.v true republican. Mr.
Hlcluirdic bollovo , 1ms mndnn tnistnko In
nttilbiitlng his defeat entirely to Mr. Utno-
xvatur. U U very protmhin that Uosrt'viUor
could have elected him hnd he HUOII lit lo
.slum the lido of publicnonllmnnt In Omaha
unit Drought Ills ontlrn inlliiunrp nnd power
to hoar upon thin slnglo point , lint Mr.
Kosmvntor wns not nlono in giving our
c.imltiiiuo for governor n hnlf hrnrtnd
support. Tlioro are othnrs , who nro
now louilosl la dnmmticlng Mr. Itniowntor ,
nnd in eiilliiifl him "Iraltor. " who not only
nrgleeted tholr duty as rnpiibllrnni , in that
Instance , bul wbo niitnnll.v worked ngamst
Mr. Kichimls. 'I'M * wo know positively.
While Mr. Unsowntorti at lonst nominally
supporting Mr. KIclmnN , ngn'titi ' tlio ovor-
will-lining Rmitlinent of Iho city , nnd as ho
himself behoved , against Iho actual lnl rcMn
or Omaha , llioso men wnro Uniting him nt.
every turn , nnd not only him , but llnnan
also , In this congressional district. Mr.
Klclmrds cannot nllord to npond his tlmo nnd
ammunition gunnlnir for Uosowat-r , or any
other man. In doinif BO bo embarrasses many
of his best friends mm nltenntcs others. It
ncvor pays a man to have his knlfo out for
anybody. The b.islnoas of goiting revenge
may bo very pleasant sometimes , but It is
annul ItlMul Inilri' '
HallroaJ papers , the Lincoln .loiirnal , the
Fremont Tribune , York Republican nnd
sninu other papers of a similar character nro
Irving to ruin the chances of the republican
n.irty in our next fall's election by carrying
on an entirely senseless nnd unjust war
against Tin : OMUIA Hr.i : , for the supposed
glory of Mr. Itlchanls of Fremont , that
man without a backbone , whom the repub
lican party was unhappily proposing for
governor. ICven if Richards had been
treated unjustly by TUB Bii : , this certainly
would not bo the Unto to seek revcngo by
disastrously destroying the absolnlcly
necessary unity of all republicans , as Ihoso
wildly revengeful papers do.Vithout the
inlluonco of Tun Hii : anrt its editor , nnd
without the hearty co-oper.atlen of all llboral
republicans the victory of the republican
party is impossible. Tnoso fools who , nt
present , are anxiously working for a dis
ruption of the party and for tearing open
old wounds and sc.irs ought to have sense
enough to do all in tholr pawer to heal up
the old tores and restore united action.
lllg and I. II tin l''Uh.
I'm 7rsi. 7 .
Alter so much tooting of horns among the
small fry about tno party repudiation } ! Mr.
Hojewnter , wo notice the Kearney conven
tion was very emphatic In recommending
him for membership on thu national commit
tee. The republican party Is not iii a posi
tion lo ignore Mr. Kosewator , and wo ihMiis
he muUes u mistake when ho consents to go
into u local contort witn the ward heelers nt
Omplia. A man of Mr. Koiowater's position
atul inlluoncc is such l.hat ho can compl the
politicians to run after him , Instead of en
tering into a contest with soma nrinco of the
slum * for the privilege of being n delegate
to the na'ional convention.V'n do not be-
llevo in Mr. llosowator's politics , but wo do
beliuvs that ho and his naper are worth moro
to the republican party than any 100 loaders
in that party. That party conld Hnd 100
better leaders than it now has In n very
short time , but it takes a lifetime to build
up mi OMVIIA BIK. : and only ouo man out of
fi.OUO succeeds in doing it.
No Tlnii ) Inr Voii
jWJinMVa CUu I'rcss.
There is now but ono possibility of n
breach in tbo republican ranks. This Is that
the dolepatos-at-largo , which represent to
strongly the UieharJs nnd tuiti-Kosowator
faction , should not follow the instructions of
Iho convention nt Minnoapolls. They were
recognized as they should be , but in the
understanding that Mr. Hoaowntor should bo
supported us national committceman from
Nebraska. Should thcso men , as Richards
and Webster and Coob , disregard the In-
atiiictior.s of their constituent ? , they will oo
marked plainly as traitors and undeserving
further supparl from their p.irty. There is
only one right course ) for them to pursue.
Tills has been laid plainly Infnro thorn.
This Is indeed no time for individual ven
geance. That the party recognizes Mils , and
has emphatically declared its opposition to
all sucii taclici Is rlulr. enough to nil. Lot
the will of thu majority rule , then. It is good
An Insulted Knllro.iil .lull ( Hiiro.
"Ulchurds1 Tribune" is the reference
uiiiilo to this paper oy Tun UEH. It is no
body's Tribune except the proprietors' , who
own it. from the ground un It is absolutely
free from any other controlling inl'uunco and
no man on earth or in the waters under the
earth haj any strings on It. It confesses ,
however , to being a friend lo its friends and
a foe to its foes.
Nil AliKn'cr U Nrrmsury.
Tlio Lincoln Call man Is kicking oul of the
republican traces because Mr. Uoso water was
honored by tlio aluio convention. The Call
talks glibly of Uosowaler's treachery.
I'slmwl See , who was It that ntlompli'd to
toll Iho republicans out to llio prohibitionists
two years ago ! It wasn't Kosewator , sure
as yoa'ro born.
WliilK-U'lngml I'IHICD ,
The harmony in thu republican ranks jo
far augurs well for the RUCCOSS of the party
in Nebraska next fall. Let it continue to the
l-'rteiul Tcltuniph ,
If a few republican newspapers of this
slalc who imagine that tholr only object Is lo
l\ett\i \ strong
rca&ona for trying
Dr. Hnuo'8 Ca
tarrh Ilomody ,
In the first place ,
it cures your ca
ll tarrh no matter
" how bad your
case , or of how
long standing. It doesn't simply pulliato
it cures. If you bcliovo it , to much the
lietter. Thero'rf nolhiiitj moro to bo said.
You pet It for60 cents , trom nil druggists.
Uul perhaps you won't Lcllovo ft. Then
there's iinothcr reason for trying it. Show
that you can't l-o cured , mid you'll get $ .100.
It's a plain business olTcr. llio makers of
Dr. Hago's Remedy will pay you that
amount if they cau't euro you , Tusy know
lhat VUoy ran you think that they cnn't If
they're wronu , you pot the cash. It you'io
wrong , you'ro rid of catarrh.
HeronroBomoof the symptoms of Catarrh :
Hcndocho , obstruction of nose , clkclmrgra
fulling into throat , somcthntu profuse , wa
tery , mid acrid , nt others , thick , tenacious ,
mucous , purulent , bloody , putrid , and otTcn-
sivo ; oyoK wonlc , ringing in care , clcafneka ;
oirenUve breath ; smell anil taste Impaired ,
and general debility. Only a few of Uieso
likely to bo present at ouco.
fight ICd ward Koiowfttor of Trtr. OM.UU llin
would iilnco hftlt the energy In the coming
campaign the result tn Nobrmkn would be
glorious to look upon.
OnTu ft"nnjV I'fnjr.
/ltf > ' n < utfnM ; llthn ,
The old Uosowntor-Klclmrdt light U now
practically sallied la n very harmonious mnn-
nor nnd It is hoped Hint this hots' play will
nol bo again oponml un.
Tltnr * .
Now that the xtnlo convonllon hns iloclnroil
for harmony in Iho republican iank , lot us
make It unanimous.
i.uj'i ij Ar.ii/ ;
Now York ( Jommorclal Ailvnrtlinr ( dnin. ) :
Yostordnv's convniitlon nt Albany wns In
every unhso n crodll to tha pnrty. both In tlm
work dnnr and Ihn mniuinr In which It wn
offectoil. It wns biisinossilko , dlgnllloil and
worthy of Iho bust dnyo of ropiiblicAii mcon-
Now York Trlbiino : The Now Yorlt
( loloirnllon will carry to Minnoapolls the
( lolortnlrmtlon nnd the ability to exert It *
Idt'llltrmto Inllnrnco , and no in ore. in the do-
llbnratlons and conclusion * of the convon-
llotr ; nnd In ronitpiiuniico llio cbolco of the
convention will bo the uholco of Now York
from Iho momnnt of Its declaration. The
nou n try has Icnrnod to know ( Joneral Hnr-
rl nn nrnll. ft knows that ho will bo con-
tontoil with it result so reached , nnd that tin
would not bo contented with a result reached
In tiny oilier way.
Tlir UVst OpiHMcd In IHsrurd.
l\r < imrti llnli.
There hnd norhnps never boon In the stnlo
n convention whore holler opportunlly osc-
Ntoil for sowing the seed of itliiriiptlnii , n sit
uation requiring good countols , cnroful nc-
llon nnd unsoinsh purposo. Hut ntiirv ir.on .
were piicllloil , revengeful Impulses were restrained -
strained and conflicting political Intorosls
were so harmonized that no tfacT ot bitter
ness or rnncor Is left in the legacy of this
When the republicans of Nebraska were
Invited lo hold Iholr llrst convention in west
ern Kouraskn Iho Hub hoped yes , It bo-
llovnd that the occasion would nmric the be
ginning of n hotter era in the Ufa of the re
publican party of Nebraska. It had no doubt
that n closer bond of interest between tlio
eastern and the western socllons would bo
formed. It believed Ihnt the west would bo
nwaicenod lo a now interest and feel n keoncr
sense of individuality and responsibility.
Thu olToct has been , apparently , all that
coulO have been anticipated.
Tlio west was octtcr represonlcd than in
any previous convention of the party , and its
representatives iicquittoii thomsofvos with
honor and crodll , comparing favorably with
the moro prominent republicans of the east
whoso reputations have oeen won amid
greater opportunities , both social nnd politi
cal. Tbero were no U nbsters , nor ( Jobbs ,
uorThuraions , nor Slaughters among those
representatives of the west , but there were
bravo nnd brulny men among thorn who need
but the opportunity to develop into public
moii of note future governors , supreme
Judges and United States senators -actuated
by patriotic motives and luibund with laud-
ablu ambitions to promote good government
through conscientious and sagacious political
The Hue is proud of those men of the west ,
as it Is proud of u manly and courageous
man , no matter whence ho cornea or whither
his mission leads.
And so out ol this now communion of Ne
braska ropuollcans , out of this f rosh inspira
tion that comes from a foellnp that our inter
ests nro after all in common , tnts flrjt con
vention in the west has healed divisions ,
promoted harmony nnd fraternity nnd Hung
out thu banner of tbo now dispensation on
which he who runs may read the ouo word
"Victor , } 1"
II'/.SB , I.VOTIlKltirfSK. .
Dallas News : When ono jumps nt a conclu
sion lie rnruly roaches It ,
Jiliuhumlon Kopiibllcun : The merry .slni-
Ing of tno frogs Indicates a good hop erup this
Koehostor 1'ost : Money Is not exactly a
religious article , but still It has a denomina
tion of its own.
Soinorvlllo Journal : She Isn't your hair
tiirnlnz cruy ( iiilto yonnc ?
Ho Well , 1 don't Unow. I have two daugh
ters who are lonmlng to play on the pluno.
and one who Is beginning to s
Detroit Proo Press : " 1 wish yon would plvo
mo a Httln Information , sir , " suld a roporu-r ,
addressing tlm preshlont of the Hteontli Na
"You evidently mistake mo for the toiler , "
replied the president , who realized tbo Impor
tance of his position ,
T1IEIIK AUK JOYS AM ) JOVS.
A'cif 1'nrk llcriilil.
There's joy In the smile of an nrtloas child ,
There's Joy In a in.ildon's eye :
Tlioru'a joy In the spring when the son ; ? birds
.si us ,
Thero's Joy lu u lover's alili.
But such Joys all pale and easily Till
To compare with the Joyous thrill
Of tlio woman who knows that her now sprlns
Hive her rlvils an envious chill.
I'hilndiilplila Kra : Toiiehor JIow many
scruples are there In i dram ?
Kick Hicks Supposed to bo three , but most
dnitfgsts ; soil 'em without any.
Now York Herald : It's an unfortunate fact
licit after n man Is dead and doesn't want the
earth any more bo's just in It.
Hnffnlo Express : Mrs. Onrao ( readme )
I'hero has boon another hlg rohbery In No v
York -11,000,010 stolen Mr , HOMO ( An on.
lliiKlnstlc Illllilnmnerntl-Alil Another Illll
Tlotorjr. They cnn't bout him ,
CMhbrnnil'iinil flier ,
Hern ll tholNily of .1. Smith ,
Wbo sinus nnntliar tune
1'rntn whM he did. Itrcunso ho chansod
Ills iimlftrnear too soon.
HliriVlmt Is the nonz that
yiinnu woninn In thn room above Is .rxborlne
nt > " .
"lf siimp'n 'bout I'm saddest when t
It H. nh ? Well , horn ; tnko thli Imlf dollni
nnd Koout.ind not hnrsonio fiinnv
lloilon Trnnsrrliil : Tlm liny Is not only
f th'r to the man. but hn niplroi to ho hois of
thn womnn. When thn woman Is his mother
MY8TKIIY OP A. MAIIUIAQE.
l In thn 1'mlon
< llntnl I'nrlors.
"I'll not marry you ! "
"Yc.s , you will. "
"Woll , I wont. "
"I say that you will. "
"I will not , anil tliatsoltloi It , "
"You'll see Hint that don't settle It. "
Such was the ammalml conversation bo.
twoon two yount ; people In the purlers of tu
I'nxton hotel Monday afternoon.
An exceedingly pretty young country girl
Impatiently paced the hallways of the second
Moor of that hoitelry trom I ) o'clock In llio
morning unlll ! l In Iho afternoon. She wnt
not more than 17 years of neu. She looked
Innocent , but troubled. Another young lady ,
n fo\v years her senior and probably her
sister , and an elderly la'ly who might have
boon her mother , accompanied the 17-year-
old maiuon , xvbo win , according to the do-
signn of the other * , to bo a brldo.
Three men with n mysterious air walked
Into Ihn parlor. This mudn a llttlo party ot
six. They whl.sporcd nnd acted straiiKoly ,
None of the women nor the men hail
registered ; not a soul was known. Their
strnngo conduct ntlr.ictod Ihonttontlon of Ihu
guests , the boll-boys nnd the Methodist min
isters. At Mines they would talk In low tones ,
There was n great secret , but the curious
guasts especially the woman could nol
unravel tlio mystery. Ttioy know something - '
thing was wrong. Tbo three men would
whisper , llrst to the women and then In
themsolvos. Thou Ihoy would disappear as
though they wont out , to got fresh nlr or to
sue another man. They soomoit perplexed ,
nnd ns tholr llnirors were pushed through
their front hair the puzzled spectators know
tl.ul it wns no May day trouble If the heads
of thu men did make thorn look ilUo anarch
The central maicullnn ilgura was a Mis-
sourl chap of about L'J years. The ether two
wnro lus Irlonds.
Tno unusual scone attracted the attention
moro than once of Mrs , K1IU , the house
keeper , who was nbout to eject the party ,
when ono of them explained tbat they were
only walling for n man. Tins man was Iho
ono thut the throe young men had evidently
Bono out to see. He wns either an ecclesias
tical Individual or n Justice of the peace. No
body know which. lie ciuno nnd wont like
the throe men nnd three women unknown.
This individual joined the party. There
wns moro whispering and then an ojaculn-
tlon with sobs trom the young girl.
"I'll not a rryhlm ! "
Tlio tno women toolc hold of her nrm and
led her down tbo largo hallway. The throe
men nnd the ministerial looking sort of chap
"Fritz's slrnago marriage" was not in it
Then things changed. Tbo young man got it
into his head that he , too , was not very
anxious to bo a husband. The spectators began -
gan to think they were not
goinir to see a wedding , but ovorv-
body in the wedding party began to weep
and the long-lookod-for man sooa had Iho
Alt loft the hotel as mysteriously ns thov
hnd nppoarod. Tnoy vanished Hue a dream ,
nnd now tbo people nro wondering why that
young girl was forced to marry the Missouri
I'lltil : Acrlili-nt to u Motor Train.
SAX FIIANCISCO , Cal. , May ; ) . A car on the
now electric line was overturned and the
motorman nnd two passengers were fatally
hurt. A dozen others wore moro or less in
1 O.I/.VAT Till ! Tl ] > ! : .
With honofnl liunrtl tilled the ground ,
I vowed the iood In faultless rows ,
And wa'ied next , mnrnln ; to tlm sound
"hook out ! See bow It snows ! "
I planted then sweet mlznoiiolto.
Ils faint perfumu would glad tlio air.
All n I ; ; hi , wllli many aourvo and fret ,
The dngs oamu down and ruhllud thoro.
With bitter hoirt. In taunting vein ,
The slroii ; bruaibed onion then I sowed ,
At morn' i-nmo down tbii nourlni : ruin.
And washed my unions down tbo road.
Still with lira vii aim I I laughed at Flito.
" 1 will nolyield inoyut , not I ! ' '
And bi-oiidunHt sowed , with heart elate.
The plantain , that can never die.
lint I wns whlpsuwod , just the same ;
With KiUu no longer I dispute ,
Forthwith a norrtu of rabbits oaino
And atomy plantain , leaf and root.
WOODBURY'S FACIAL SOAI1
IB SkinScalp ami Completion.
oautt of Si ) years' oipurlenco.
A Sam pin Cato utnl 'iss pam (
i'U Dermatology ami llenuty ,
RUJ ; i'ii Bkln , tfu ! ( ) , Korvout
/IIIK / ! luu.DiKoftxu \ \ * anil tli tr ir Rt-
rncnt. sent nonluil , lllr.i Dlstlgure *
JMIIII , 1Urih Haiku , Moleii , U'Arts , India
Ink nil'I ' l'o\uler Mutkn , i-cur * , I'ltilpga ,
Ke < liioi i ff NIWP , Sut rHunui fair , lIm
ple , etc , re in o red. ContaU&Lluti frvv , at ottico or by wall.
JOHN M. WOODBURY. DirmQtologic&l Institute
ISA AVtAt 4 11(1 Ntrcutcv YurU lty.
't .cSS ?
b.V. \ . Conur 15U mil ljilu ) ; St ) .
The finest load you ever saw , too ,
of umbrellas and mack
intoshes. If you would
rather carry an umbrella
than a mackintosh we
have them , plain and
fancy sticks , gold , silver
or plain head , just what
you want , at all prices ,
If you want to be one of
them you'll buy one of
those high art mackin
toshes that everybody is
wearing and buying only of us , bccaust
ours are the propcrthing to wear. Thee
look like sprnig overcoats and are lighy
Browning , , King V
open Hatnrdiiys till II . p in ic ° . ictli'inrl I"mirrlnn
Otliur uvunliiKa tlllGsUJ. I - IjllliUUl l-'UUgiab
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