Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 30, 1892, Page 4, Image 12

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    THE OMAHA DAILY Jm | mUllSDAY. JUNE 30 , 1892. 1
E. llOSE\YATEn. KntTrn. _
J ! IIr Bee ( without EnndnT ) On * Year. . 1 00
] ) llr nd ntid r. Ono Year. , . . . . . 10 W
Hli Month * . . . . . : . t . 5"
1hre MoDlt > . ' . *
Hiindar Bee. lno ! Year . J V"
HMiircUr Hoc , Ono V r . . ! " {
Weekly lleo , On Vcnr . . . . . . . . . . iw
Omfttio. Tlio Ip ) IfnlldlnR.
Konlli Omnhfi. corner N nnd Zfilh BtrceU.
Council Hlnflii , 12 1'enrl Ktroot.
Chicago Chnmlier of Commoree.
New York , lloomn 13JH nnrt IS. Trlduno Uulldlnc
WaiblDRton. 613 fourteenth Street.
All communications minting to news Mid
rdltorlelmaltor should bo uddrouetf to llie Kd-
Uorlal Department.
All buslnoa lctter nnd romltlancci ihonld be
addroiBoil to The lloo I'ulillihlnir Company , Omnhii.
Drafti. cheeks und pontonioo ordon to b made
payabloto tbo order of tbo company.
Btntoof Nobrn Vn , ) _ _
County pfliotiKlM. ( BS > . .
Ororga 11 , Trfdiuck. iccrctnrr of The Bca Tab-
lldilnit company , noes inlirnnly imoiir tbat the net'
Unl circulation of Tim HAli.V linn tor the week
emllnRjunozr. , I6U2. * * as follows !
eimdny , Jnnc Ju K.005
Momlny.Junn 50 . ? !
Tiiondny.Juno 31 53,018
\teitnpMlay.Jnna Z4l'j2
yrlclay.Junn 31 JWJJ
Baturdnj , Juno V.i MM8
Average 24,848
Fworn lo licforo mo nnrt siih.icrlbotl In my preionco
IIH.SSth day of Juno , A. I ) . , 18-J2. N. I' . KKH *
BKAL. Notary 1'ubllo.
ArernKO Clrciilntlon for May , 34,381
"WKAVHil ftnd Vnndoi'voortl" Heaven
lave the party !
Tun quostlon is : Who "paid the
Irolpht" on that Detroit ( urnlturo for the
city hall ? Freight rates are high thoao
IK IT is true that the Chicago audience
And gallery nominated Lincoln in I860 ,
It la the only good thing a convention
gallery over did.
A QRKAT many distinguished demo
cratic leaders nnd papora would lilo to
nnd something to take that bad taste out
of their mouths.
AT LAST the unexpected has happened
and a conviction under the oil inspection
law has buon secured. Inspector Hoim-
rod evidently mouna business.
WITH growing corn needing the plow
< uat now nnd hogs at 5 cents per pound
\io are afraid the people's party conven
tion will not bo composed altogether of
SOME people are blind to the dictates
of reason and circumstances. Hero , in
those times of great rains and floods , the
prohibitionists are advocating a wet
campaign. . _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
. THE democrats have now for the flrat
tlrao pronounced plainly for free trade.
UCJihoro are more protectionists than
Ji'oo'lcajUjrs in the country President
jGhrrkotTwill bo elected.
THE dead , tired fooling which por-
V/'Jes the editorial pages of the New
fork Jlerald and the Sun slnco the
' 'claimant's" nomination demands the
use of some popular spring tonic.
THIS election of Johnson Brigham , ed
itor of the Cotlar Rapids Republican * as
president of the Iowa League of Repub
lican Clubs was a most happy choice.
Mr. Brigham is u scholar and an orator.
WITH reference to the city hall furni
ture job , the council is just now giving
sn object lesson to prospective boodlors.
The effect of tbo council's notion is to
demonstrate that honesty is the best
policy. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
IT is very evident indeed that the city
hall furniture contractor must abide by
the contract specifications or move his
atuff out of the building. The city offi
cials do not propose to bo trilled with
in this matter.
IT WILL , bo Interesting for Editor
Dana to note that the Atlanta Conslilu-
lion , also , is supporting the Chicago
ticket. A dlot of crow is not very palat
able , but when the bird is Ut vided around
It is not so bud.
Two farmers alliance congressmen
of Kansas , Otis nnd Clover , wore
defeated for rcnominatlon , and blnrno
Jerry Simpson for the result. There
Bcotn to bo some traces of politics oven
In the alliance.
Pmu'AitATiONS for the celebration of
Independence day promise a program at
DIICO unique and attractive. Nobody
can afford to miss it. Reports from
surrounding towns Indicate that Omaha
will uo full of strangers.
THK Chicago papers complain that
gambling Is still going on in that city ,
despite nil orders to the contrary. It
ivould bo much moro Intoroitlng if
somebody would iiumo a city in which'
gambling is not going on.
Tun Shrlnors nnd Knights Templar
will bo here during the third week of
A.ugust. They comprise tin Intelligent
body of men whoso good opinion Is worth
having. U. Is Important to the fair
fame of Omiihti for generous hospitality
that they bo well entertained.
AN KSTIIMII : : > democratic contempo
rary thut IB supporting the nominee of
the domouratlo party because It can't
help itaolf biiyd that "tho tiling to do is
to accept the situation und make the
boat of It.1 Philosophy eomuj hard
Bomotlmea , but the democrats must have
it this ye tr.
TUB way the democratic pujwrs tire
talking of carrying Cleveland without
Now York and with thouldof Michigan ,
Muaaachusetta antV Wisconsin , reminds
us of the pitiful apcutaclo of Cal Brlco
on election night In 1888 , giving up Now
York and pinning hid faith on Indiana
and Illinois.
Tnic democrats Boom to bo very glad
that Mr. Clarkson has rut I rod from the
chairmanship of the republican national
committee. They will probably bo
equally glad when his uuccossar retires.
AH a matter of fact the democrats are
always glud when any republican retires
from any position.
The prospect for n moro oxtonnlvo
cultivation of the sugar boot In Ne
braska Is good. The development of
this young Industry In thlo state has
boon very rapid during the past few
years nnd has attracted wide attention.
Two largo factories are turning out
sugar of the highest quality from the
bocts grown upon Nebraska soil , nnd the
possibilities of sugar making being lim
ited only by the possibilities of beet
growing , it is evident that the business
may bo extended indefinitely in a ru-
glen so admirably suited to it as Ne
braska Is admitted to be. It has boon
shown by reports from the Agricultural
department that among the samples of
boots received from various states the
highest coefficient of purity was found
in those from Nebraska. The proportion
tion ot sugar In the beets grown in this
state Is It per cent greater than In these
of Germany , and the natural produc
tiveness of our soil Is such that it gives
the boot groworn hero a great advantage
in the competition with these of the old
world , who are obliged to report to ar
tificial fertilizers to an extent which
offsets the dllToronco in the cost of labor.
The sugar factories of Nebraska are
turning the products of her boot ( Jolda
into roflnod sugar , and doing the work
well. This Is as It should bo , and the
manufacturing facilities should bo ex
tended with the growth of the boot
growing industry , as it doubtless will bo.
Touching upon this phase of the subject ,
the Now York Comwrchil Dutlctin has
the following :
In commenting upon the question , now
bolng agitated by these who huvo taken up
the culture ot sugar boots in Nebraska ,
whotbor they ougbttooroctratinorics as wall
as fnatorlos'for the production of raw sugar ,
or the latter only , VVlllott & Gray say , In
their "Statistical : " "Wo do not like to BOO
the opportunity for prolltablo ooot root agrl-
oulturo In nearly every state In the union
lost to our farmers by tbo present Undirected
efforts. Abandon the effort to build up the
industry oy ocot root sugar refining anil
limit It to boot root sugar agriculture , and It
must succeed , "
If the growers of boot roots and the manu
facturers of raw boot root suear In Nebraska
will ngreo not to oroot refineries , Wlllott &
Gray declare that the sugar trust "will con
tract for It" ( raxv boot root susar ) "now at
tbo market v&luo of similar sugar at the time
of delivery In 1893 , and will commence work
ing their larsa rollnary In St. Louis just as
soon ns a six months' supply can bo givan
thorn from any or all of the boot root produc
ing states. "
The journal quoted labors under a
slight misapprehension upon ono point.
It UHSumos that the idea of erecting ro-
flnorios in Nebraska haa not yet been
put into actual practice , whereas the
truth is thit : all the boots grown in this
state arc made into rafined sugar hare.
Elsewhere in the sixmo editorial the
Commcrci'aZ fiullelin says :
Wo do not bollove that the beet root
growers and raw sugar manufacturers of
Nebraska will accept this ad vino. In fact ,
there is no greater monaco to the success of
beet root sugar culture in the United States
than the sugar trust Unless the raw sugar
manufacturers shall bo able to put their
sugar upon tbo market ready for consump
tion they will bo at tbo mercy of the sugar
trust. Thcro Is now but ouo buyer of raw
sugar in the United States , and the farmers
of Nebraska hava but to observe the history
of the Standard OU trust to coo what their
future will bo if forced to sell their sugar to
the sugar trust only.
This is very good counsel from an able
source. Tbo sugar trust will eagerly
covet the raw product of Nebraska , and
if the present rate of increase in beet
culture hero is maintained it will soon
bo a product worth reaching for. But
there are no signs of any tendency on
the part of the Nebraska farmers to play
into the hands of the sugar trust.
There is no reason why they should do
so. As matters now stand they have
nothing to gain by seeking to place the
refilling business entirely In the hands
of this giant monopoly , There Is plenty
of money and enterprise < in this state to
provide as many sugar refineries as the
growth of the beet producing industry
may demand , and the local pride of our
producers will load them to encourage
the homo manufucturor rather than to
promote any interest of such an octopus
as the augar trust. The time may not
bo far distant when the sugar refineries
of this stiito will bo among Its greatest
industries. Nebraska for Nebraskans ,
and may the sugar business grow !
Two homeseoking excursions will
come to Nebraska this year , ono on
August 30 and the other on September1
27. It is a common practice in ovecy
now and fresh settlement to present
highly colored inducements to eastern
people who are seeking to bettor their
condition , and notunfrequontly a severe
penalty Is paid for excessive booming
when the deceived homesookor pulls up
his utitKos and moves away , leaving
these who have expected to become sud
denly rich by inflated real estate values
to mourn and find fault with the hard
deoroas of fata.
Nebraska passed beyond the experi
mental period many years ago. Among
the states west of the Mississippi it ranks
as an old common wealth. It is not a
field that invites the adventurer. It
otTers no inducement to the devotees of
happy chance. There is no such thing
as gambling upon the future of this stato.
With this jilaln Blutomunt as an
introduction , THK UKH vantuios to
suggest thut the thousands of cltl-
citlzuns of Nebraska who have friends
In the oust cannot butter show their In
terest in them than by asking them to
join one of these homcaooklng oxcur-
oions and tuke a look at this state , in-
vobllgating ita vast resources and esti
mating its unlimited possibilities. It is
a curious fact that millions of eastern
people whose nmteriul condition could
hardly bo worse than it is nro wholly Ig-
norantof the opportunities hero olTored
them , if they have heard of these op
portunities they have imagined that
some one. was trying to practice upon
their urcdu.ity. '
Thorn Is u vast amount of room , n No-
bninUu. Tiiuro Is ample space for the
farmer , the tradesman and the manu
facturer. It la not necessary that thu
homesoekor should bo n moro tiller of
the boil. With ouch yoar'a development
of tbo rich resources of the state a wider
field la opened for every form ot human
Lot the cltlzena of Nebraska Invite
their eastern ( Honda to join one of those
/ *
homcBoeking excursions nnd pay them
a visit. In any ovunt it can do no
harm , and perhaps it may effect a great
improvement In the condition ot Bomo
who nro now struggling for existence in
the thickly populated oast. . Visitors are
always welcomed hero.
General John \V. Foster was yester
day appointed secretary of state by
President Harrison and the nppolnt-
mont was promptly confirmed by the
sunnto. General Foster's diplomatic
experience fits him for the position. Ho
luis boon minister to Russia , Moxlco nnd
Spain and had .a great deal to do with
nutrotintlng the reciprocity arrangement
with the lattoi' country. Ho has also
represented the State department in the
negotiation of other reciprocity agree
ments , and no ono has a moro thorough
knowledge of that policy. Ho has been
under the present administration the
diplomatic attorney of the State department -
mont , und In that relation has proved
himself a most nblo and useful olllcial.
General Foster is said to bo entirely fa
miliar with every phase of the Boring
sea controversy , and as the arbitration
is near nt hand his counsel will bo Im
portant and valuable. Besides his ox-
tonslvo experience In diplomatic affairs ,
the now secretary of state is a lawyer of
superior attainments. Ho enjoys the
full confidence ot the president and la in
complete harmony with hla views on all
the subjects with which the State de
partment has at present to deal. He is
to bo credited to Indiana , although for
a number of years a roaldont of the Dis
trict of Columbia.
The State department under the pres
ent administration has received a larger
share of the attention of the president
than has boon usual. During the pro
longed illness of Mr. Blalno the affairs
of the department wore closely looked
after by President Harrison , and it is a
well known fact that a great deal of the
correspondence in the Boring sea matter
ter- and the Chilian controversy eman
ated directly from the president. It is
altogether probable that the prcsidant
will continue to devote a great deal of
attention to the department and to per
sonally direct its utterances upon all
matters already under consideration or
which may hereafter arise. Himself an
able lawyerwell versed in international
law and evidently having a taste for
diplomatic discussion , President Harri-
risen will undoubtedly continue to glvo
close attention to our international re
lations and to glvo direction to the for
eign policy of the government so far aa
ho has authority.
In view of the very successful manage
ment of international affairs , largely
due to the attention and interest of the
president , the country is warranted in
expecting that the excellent record al
ready in ado will bo maintained , regardless -
loss of who is at the head of the Depart-
montof State , and this without disparag
ing in the slightest degree the experi
enced and nblo diplomatist who now oc
cupies that position. General Foster is in
every way qualified for the important
duties of secretary of stato. Indeed , there
is probably no man in the country bettor
equipped for them , and unquestionably
he will fully maintain the high standard
of the loading cabinet ofllco.
The democratic candidate for vice
president , Adlal E. Stevenson , has an
issue which 'ho considers to bo more
momentous than all others. It is the
so-called force bill , the measure intro
duced in the Fifty-first congress provid
ing for free und fair federal elections in
every state of the union.
Mr. Stevenson has boon interviewed by
a representative of the New York jSuii ,
to whom ho said that while the tariff
issue is more important than the faUvor
issue , moro Important than both is the
' and force . "
'despicable dangerous .bill.
This , in the opinion of the gentleman
whoso political distinction rests upon the
fact that ho put some 50,001) ) democrats
in fourth class postolllcos in the place of
republicans , is the main issue , and ho
remai ked that "it is so far-reaching in
Its consequences that its importance
cannot bo over-estimated to the people
of the southern states and to the people
pleof the country. " Ho declared
that sucli legislation wouiu destroy the
peace , prosperity ana happiness of the
people of the south , and assorted as a
fact of personal knowledge that the
negroes in the southern statea are us
well treated as the whites on election
day , und have little if any cause to
The reason for the professed fear on
the part of the democratic candidate for
vice president and some others of hU
party that in the event ot republican
success there might bo legislation ta so-
euro every where a free ballot and an
honest count Is found in the plank of
the republican platform which domanda
"that every citizen of the United States
shall bo allowed to cast ono free and un
restricted ballot in all public elections ,
and that such ballot shall be counted
and returned as cast , " and which de
clares thut "the free and honest popular
ballot , the just and equal representation
of all the people , as well as their just and
equal protection under the laws , are the
foundation of our republican institu
tions. ' ! la there anything alarming in
this ?
IB there anything Jn the demand and
the declaration that any patriotic citi
zen , honestly desiring that every ether
citizen , while or black , shall bu aecuro
in the enjoyment of the most essential
und valuable right of cltl/onshtp , can
not cnuorauV And if it bo a fact , us all
well-informed men know it to bo , thut
1,000,000 of cltlzeim are not permitted to
freely oxorcUo this right , guaranteed
by the constitution ot the country , is it
not the duty of the political party which
has always Insisted upon a , free and
honodt ballot to take notice of the fact
unit to demand thut the wrong 1 > Q
remedied ? The republican party would
bo faithless to it * character and ita tra
il it lout ) if it were to ignore the fact of a
largo body of citizens bolng deprived of
their sovereign right of suffrage at
every federal election , and the party
will forfeit Us claim to the confidence
ami support of patriotic and fttir-mlnded
citizens whenever it shall cease to have
the courage to denounce und protest
against an injustice which mpnaeos 're
publican institutions nnd is n reproach
to the nation.
Mr. Stevenson will hardly succeed ,
even with the valuable a latanco of the
Now York SuitTii making itio so-called
force bill a lending Issue in the cam
paign. The democratic party tfill not
bn allowed toovadntho Nsuo U husmnda
against the system of American protec
tion and In favor of free Undo , or lo
dodge the fact that a very largo ma
jority of the party are willing to debase
I ho currency by opening the mlnta of
the country to the free and unlimited
coinage of silver. No subterfuge will
bo permitted to Interfere wjth the full
discussion of these Issues , and it matters -
tors not which of thorn Is regarded ua
the moro Important. The force bill may
do service for the purpojo of keeping
the south solid , but it cannot ho made to
have any terror for the people of the
north ,
The farmers , the business men and
the groat-army of labor , who are deeply
concerned in the growth of American
industries , the extension of American
commerce , and the maintenance of a
sound and stable currency , will not
have their attention dr.vwn away from
the questions In which thuao conditions
of national nr.igrosa and prosperity are
Inv.olvod. But it is interesting to
know that the democratic candidate
for vice president , who In the event ot
his election might roach the highest
office In the republic , boltovos that it Is
the first and greatest du.y of his party
to antagonize the demand for p. froo. and
honest ballot in every Bcotlon ot the
WHIN Governor McKInley said in his
Now York speech that tha bilUon-uollur
congress , which the democrats say BO
much about , was really a two billion-
dollar congress , ho opened the oyoa of
his audionco. It was a two billion-dol
lar congress , ho said , because under the
operation of the laws which It passed
our domestic trade increased-a billion
dollars and our foreign trade amounted
to a billion and twenty million dollars ,
the ilko of which was never known in
American history. The republican party
can very well afford to go before the
country upon such a record aa that.
The democrats said that this tariff law
would be prohibitive and that It would
neither lot us out nor lot ether coun
tries in , and ynt it ia plainly shown that
this country never in its history hud
such a trade before. The republican
system of duties upon foreign Importa
tions seems to have worked very well
since the McKInley law was put into
effect , and those who have studied its
results without prejudice will vote for a
coutinuniico of .tho same policy.
THE thousands of people 'who will
como to Omaha next week , most of
whom will ronroin hero several days ,
will leave a largo amount of money In
the city. This will not bo expended
wholly for accommodations. Most of
them will lake this opportunity to pro
vide thems.olveSeW.yh manyrthings not
readily to bo "pbjainod at their homos
and which theV J3an'Mgot "hero moro
cheaply. Hundreds of thomi will look
about for the s'uporlor-barga'ins which
Omaha can offer. It fa" presumed that
our wideawake merchants fully appreci
ate this , and that they wifl.mprovo | so
excellent an opportunity to apprise the
visitora of what they have worthy of
their attention. Next week can hardly
fall to bring large rewards to these
business men who attract the attention
of the people by liberally advertising
their goods.
Tim IVorld-HerdltllB frothing at the
mouth because the authorities have , in
response to a public demand , voted in
significant sums of money to help moot
the expense of a befitting celebration of
the Fourth. Had .not the national con
vention couie to Omaha on Independ
ence day there probably woula have
been less of an effort to make the cele
bration a notable one. But an exigency
has arisen and it Is th.6 duty of this city
to make some demonstration In keeping
with the two great events. It ia-truo
there is no authority in law for the ap
propriation of these small sums , and it
is no loss true that there should bo pro
vision made to cover the necessary ex
pense of public entertainments and cele
THK course ot true political love does
not always run smooth in the royal cir
cles of Europe. The betrothal of Crown
Prince Ferdinand of Iloumuniu to Princess - .
cess Marie of Edlnburg is the cause of u
great deal of trouble. Every day or two
Princess Marie receives an old love
letter sent by the crown prince to Mile.
Helen Nerasco , whoso love affair with
him created a sensation and a decided
political disturbance in Roumanian pol
itics some time ugo. American lovers
have u great deal loss trouble than
these connected with the royal families
of Europe.
AiiKANdKMENTS for accommodating
visitora to Omaha during the session of
the people's parly 'convention next week
nro about complqte'jji , and the committee
liiis no doubt that everybody will bo
pro'perly taken cnVo of. Private families
desiring guests -crtn secure them by ap
plying to the committee , whoso head
quarters ia undt/r / the Millard hotel.
The Indications art ) .that there will bo
moro people in Omaha next week than
have over been na o before at ono time ,
and they will entertained' .
TIIK proofs of Jiugland'a hostility to
the republican tailII law multiply day
by day. This g'f-'H to show that it Is a
good law for America and a bad law for
England. ThUiVptiB It should bo. It
moans that tho' jjiorlcan manufacturer
and laborer are' protected and that the
English munufaotur'or and his employes
are the losers by 4thhV > ' .policy. Public
sympathy oh this. , glUj of the Atlantis
will go out to tho'worktngmon of Eng
land. They are not to bliuna for the
free trade system which makes them
poor. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
Tim full capacity of our hntola and
restaurants will bo taxed Monday. Com
petent judges declare that Omaha haa
never uoon called upon to entertain aa
grout u number ot people us will cer-
tuinly visit us next week.
THK democratic platform declares
against Chinese Immigration und con
tract laborers front abroad , but with an
Inconsistency , ns manifest ns it is vain ,
it declaims tor the importation ot free
raw material anJ poods manufactured
by the cheap labor of Europe. Every
laboring man can BOO that the movement
they favor would do moro damage to the
worklngmon than nil the Chinese or
contract laborers on earth.
OMAHA has boon selected as the
next meeting place ot the grand
lodge of the C. S. P. S. of Ne
braska , which has just closed Us
session at West Point. The lodge does
not moot again for four years , hut none
the loss Omaha appreciates the favor
shown It , and \vo can safely glvo the
assurance that the city will then ho
even moro attractive than it Is now.
OriiHi.lrltmt Mlllrncc.
With Bid well of California for Its stand-
urd bearer , prohibition should got a golden
Thn Truth In Throe I.lnoi.
Ktw rork ComnwrcJal ( et-dtm\ \
In u campaign In which tbo two adminis
trations are compared Mr. Harrison's looms
largo and wlso. _
AVImt Struck rnttcrsou ?
IViffaiielphiii Time * .
The reason free .silver Colorado doosn't love
cither platform Is because It asked both :
"Will you bo mine ! " and neither would.
Provocation fur n Oroan.
The spoctaole of the Samuel J. Randall as
sociation glorying In the Chicago froa trade
oudHpoilsmau ttckat ought to make the grand
old protectionist turn In his gravo.
The Uottor Man.
ClitcaiW Trttwue.
It appears that Henry M. Stanley makes
even a worse failure as a stump speaker
than ho did as a lecturer. Ho sbould lot his
wife do bis political campaigning for him.
The Cnuso of Uood Koiuli.
Kcia I'm It Tribune.
The cause of good roads goas marching on.
There Is no politics in It , consequently when
people got tired of discussing the presiden
tial canvass In all of the sharp disagree
ments which tbat oxorclsa implies the ; can
got together and relieve the strain , republi
cans , democrats aad the rest , on the good
road Issuo.
It's u Uiimpalgn , Not n Ilnby Snow ,
i.thlnut \ n Post.
The country has had enough and moro
than enough of Baby McICoo and Baby Uutb
and Baby Dorothy anil all the rest of the in
fants belonging to Harrison , Cleveland ,
Whitney and ether distinguished families.
Wo have been surfeited with long and maud
lin narratives of Baby MoICeo's nowtrousors
and llttlo Uulli Cleveland's precocious tooth.
In the name of decency ana common snnso
lot us bavo done with this melancholy fool
ishness and return to the ways of dignity.
This is a great natloual campaign , not a baby
THE KEir CIlA2IlMllf.
Minneapolis Times : Chairman Campbell
should lose no time in searching thu repub
lican party for coacoalod weapons.
Minneapolis Tribune : The choice ot W. J.
Campbell of Illinois is an excellent ono. In
deed It could hardly bavo bcoa bettor.
Chicago Journal : The election of Hon. W.
J. Campbell of Chicago as chairman of the
republican national committee places the
campaign in charge of a man superbly
equipped for the service that bo will bo re
quired to render. Ho Is a stalwart , physic
ally , Intellectually and politically.
Chicago News : The chotco of Mr. Campbell -
boll Is most significant , however , as Indicat
ing in some aograo an aoorehnnslon In tbo
republican mind as to the steadfastness of
Illinois In" the republican faith. Mr. Camp
bell as head of'tho national committee will
not lese sight of Illinois. The disquieting
affect on the democrats of Mr. Stovouson's
nomination will now bo intensified.
Chicago Inter Ocean : Mr. Campbell Is a
xvell equipped man for the position , and , If
circumstances will permit him to glvo his
limo to the work of the committee , wo bavo
no doubt the result will conlirm in all minds
thn good opinion hit western friends have of
him. It cortuiulv was wUo on the part of
the commlttco and tbo prosUlont to como
west for the manager of the campaign.
Sittings : If a church bo on flrc , why has the
organ the smallest chunuo of osuane ? lio-
the engine cannot pluy on It.
Washington Star : "Huvo you a parrot that
can swear ? "
"Yt"i , " replied the bird dealer.
"Well , I'll take It. I want to hang It up bo-
sldu the thermometer , "
A high old tlrao the High school clock ,
Now York Tribune : Hangs So old Do Fulo
Is sending messages from the spirit world !
Through what mndlum does ho uumn'unlcuto
with his friends ?
Janes Well , when lie was on eitrth Iio did
most ot his talking through the medium of
his hat.
Puck : Tourist ( In Kentucky ) Thatgontlo-
iiinn sitting over thuro Is the moit taciturn
person I over encountered. Though I have
tried almost every Imaginable subject of con
versation I inn utterly unable to draw him
out. Ijtuullonl That's Colonel Uoroi try u
vorltsrow , suh.
ClntMcr and Funttolitr *
Why did the maid refuse to wed
The in mi sue said sriu would ?
WIIH It hecitimo lie wat not kind
Crorerything that's coed ?
Oh. no. It was bocuiiso. alas I
This vould-bu , e rlnit blood
Did tuck his neulalo In his bhlrt
To show his diamond stud.
Boston Pilot : The Pennsylvania woman
who guvo n costly funeral to her pot miibUtr
thu other day comes under the exact defi
nition of a dog gene Idiot.
Now York Evening Sun : The best matut
inal oxerclsn Is to got ut > uarly aud start the
kitchen Uro for your wife.
A Btroak of rust from day to day ,
A section benne , a right of way.
A string ot box-cars moving Blow
Across plains where sago bushes grow.
A few ranchoros. cattlu , bucUors ,
A train-load ot Itallun muckers ,
A trestle spanning canyon giueu
Uomploto u Texan railroad scoiiu.
Krw Yitil * lleralil.
She twines her urms around my nook
And s.iys her bonnot'a vllu ,
liar hall dress Is a total wreck ,
Her cloak Is out of stylo.
"I know It's hard. " 1 Hay , "l.ut , dear ,
Wo't lly without wlnga ,
And so 1 icnesa that you will huvo
To do without thi'so things. "
St.a shrils u tour , once moro she twines
Her arms around my nuck.
"A you nay , dear. " she says , and then
I write her out a chdulc.
1 took tin ) pledKo the other day
"Alas ! 1 iiupt It not ,
"Twas the pawnbroker that kept It ,
And still that pledge he's got.
( Tasteless Effectual. )
Such as Sick Headache ,
Weak Stomach ,
Impaired Digestion ,
Constipation ,
Liver Complaint ,
and Female Ailments ,
CoTtredwIthoTttiUlesa & Soluble Orating.
Of all druL'glsU. Price 25 cents a box.
New York Depot. < Canal Si.
Democrats in the South Organized to Dis
courage the Movement.
In the North anil Wont the IVoplo'a 1'nrty
Will Ho Asslntcil with n Vieur of
Dividing the llcpnbllonn
18 I' ouHTHKXTit STHBRT , \
, WASHINGTON , O. U. , Juno 9. )
It Is the organized purpose ot the demo
crats in the south to counteract the farmers
alliance aud ether Independent movement * In
tholrsoctloit and koou the bourbons In line
by rolilnit the cry ogalunt the "forco bill. "
The bourbons In congress are already nn-
uouuclntf tbat the independent movements In
the south will not divert the democrat * In
tho.eouth from their usual course , "booauso
they know that the election of Harrison
moans the success ot the ( orco bill. "
The southern democrats nro arranging ,
howovcr , to slvo all possible Impe
tus and oucouragomont to the Inde
pendent movement In tno north
nnd northwest , notably the nllmnco
cause in Nebraska , Kansas , Iowa , the DA ko
las and Minnesota , hoping thereby to oloot
the democratic candidates for the electoral
college In those states. It Is the intention of
the democratic managers to conduct their
campaign not with n hope of securing a ma
jority of the electors for Cleveland but with
a view to electing enough independent elec
tors and democrats to defeat , a majority for
the republicans and thus throw the election
of prostdont and vlco president into tuo na
tional house of representatives , which Is
democratic by an overwhelming majority.
Ilia Mlml Win Unbalanced.
Judge Valentino spent yesterday "nt
( Joshon , N. Y. \\nscalled there by the
closing of the doors of the Uoshou National
bank , whoso cashier , William Al. Murry , was
secretary and treasurer of the West Point
Land and Imorovomont company , of which
Mr. Valentino Is vtco president. Murry has
loft for parts unknown , The affairs of the
West Point company were found In good
condition. There was no loss by reason of
the absconding of Murry.
At a meeting of the directors of the West
Point company j > Ir. Wilcox resigned the
presidency and Mr. A. W. Bly was chosen
president and James T. Wtsner secretary
and treasurer , vlco Murry. Mr. Valentino
reports that the Goshen bank will resume
business in a short time , and is not much
crippled by Murry , who for some months
has shown an unbalanced mind.
Trouble for Utah. Comnilsiloi\m-s.
The senate today , upon motion of Senator
Sherman amending an amendment to tbo
legislative , executive aud Judicial appropria
tion bill submitted by Senator ( Jaroy of
Wyoming , reduced the compensation of the
Utah commissioners from ? 5,000 to $2,000 a
year. The motion of Senator Faulkner of
West Virginia to abolish thu commission en
tirely was defeated by four votes , Senators
Carov and Warren of Wyoming both voting in
its favor. As the amendment makes tbo
commissioners residents of Utah , all uf the
present commission will have to resign If the
provision becomes a law , and there is llttlo
doubt it will stand.
Among the commiRsionnrs are ox-Governor
Saunders of Nebraska and General Robert
son of Indiana , old pcisoual friends of the
Representative Bryan said to THE Bnn
correspondent this afternoon that ho would
call up for final consideration in the house
out of its order , us soon ns ho could get recog
nition from the speaker , the senate bill
extending for a period of tbrco years thu
Nebraska Central railroad bridge charter ,
which has boon reported favorably from the
house committee ou commerce. Mr. Bryan
said thcro bad not as yet developed opposi
tion to the bill , and that ho had no reason to
bollovo it would not become law within a
A favorable report has already boon made
upon the senate bill to pay the city of Lin
coln f 11,15'J for one-half the expense of side
walk improvements about the government
building at Lincoln.
H. Marsh of Dos Molaos is at the John
son.Mrs. . Ku&soll Harrison is expected at the
white house in the course of the next foiv
days , and after a short stay will go to Capo
May , wnure she will spend the summer at
the prosidont's cottage , in order to bavo
things in readiness for him whonovcr ho can
got away from the city for a little holiday.
Representative Henderson of Iowa todav
introduced a bill to Increase the pension ot
Captain Samuel U. Chapman.
W. J. Martin was today appointed post
master at Grand Rapids , Holt county , and B.
Eckort atlckos , Cheyenne.
In the timber culture case of Vincent Kap
lan , from Valentine , Assistant Secretary
Chandler today afllrraed tbo decision of the
commissioner in favor of Kaplan. Ho also
afllrmed the decision of David Strickland
against Willis A. Vororiok , from Bloomington -
ton , against Strickland. In the withdrawal
appeal case of Julius Strohlow against Nich
olas Draum , from MoCook , the contest Is dis
missed. P. S. H.
Slay Iny thu
Judge Dundy decided yesterday to author
ize the receiver for the American water
works plant in Omaha to proceed with put
ting In sorrlco pipe connections as ordered
by the city In accordance with the pinna
prepared by the city engineer. This ques
tion was submitted to Judge Dundy for nd-
Justmont some weeks ngo. The water work1 * '
company wan , of course , opposed lo the Idon
of hnvlnii the receiver Instructed to proceed 'V ?
with these Improvements , because the amount
Allowed will bo only $13 for each property
owner furnished with service plpovhoroai
It cost under the old roglmo about W. > .
Commtiitonom nnil Architect Ctovolnncl
Arrnngo it I'ruKrmn.
The park commission mot yesterday After
noon and Inld out business enough to occupy
the time of tha inombors during the ro-
malndor of the wook. H. W. L. Ulovolond
o ( Minneapolis , the landscape gardner who
has charge of the plans for park And boule
vard Improvements , wns prosrnt. Mr.
Cleveland will Inspect the north boulevard -
vard In company with members ot
the commission tonight preparatory
to nmulng tha plans for additional
Improvement * . Friday morning the
board with Mr. Cleveland will drlvo out
to the south boulevard nnd Uotnts park. The
nature nnd extent ot the Improvements wlll
then bo decided on nnd tbo olnns will bo
drawn After Mr. Cleveland's return to Min
The board decided to gtvo their permission
to hold the of July exorcises In Jeffer
son square.
IniloimnU | > tico Day.
Notice to members of the various commit
tee ! : Tnero will bo rupeclnl mooting of all
committees connected with the Fourth ot
July celebration at the oxohango room ot the
Board of Trade at 10 o'clock n. ra. today
Juno 'M. It Is desirable that every member
should bo present.
By order of W. F. Boohol , chairman.
W. N. NASON , Socrotary.
All wheelmen desirous of taking part In
the parade on the Fourth of July are asked
to moot nt the Young Men's Christian asso
ciation ball , Thursday , nt8 p. m. Arrange
ments nro being mudo to havoovor 100 wheel
men In line. Members of the Omahn ,
Tourist , Young Men's Christian Association
and Ladles' wheel clubs who can participate ,
hand your names to the captain of your duo.
Wheelmen not members of any club , hand
your nnmo to the physical director of the
Young Men's Christian association or to M.
A. Grant , ! 118 South Fifteenth street.
A DrnimUlu Kvrnt.
This evening "Mario Stuart" will bo pre
sented nt Boyd's Now theater for the bonoflt
ot the Homo for the Aped. Mauyof Omaha'i
loading citizens bavo lent their aid to make
the play a success. The object , ns Uvoll \
known , Is n very worthy ono and those desir
ing to perform devoted charitable deeds
will have an opportunity to do so with plens.
uro and advantage to themselves. Tickets
nro on Halo nt tbo Boyd box ofllco. Prices
are CO , 35 and Uo cants. Effective'V
A Friend
Wishes to speak through the llegistero\ \
the beneficial results ho has received
from a regular use of Ayor's Pills.
Ho says : "I was fooling sick nnd tired
und my stomach seemed nil out of order.
I tried n number of remedies , but none
seemed to grru mo relief until I was In-
duccd to try the old reliable Aycr's
Pills. I hnvo taken only one box , but I
feel like a now man. I think they are
the most pleasant and easy to take ol
anything I ever used , being so finely
BUgar-coatod that oven a child will take
thorn. I urge upon all who are
In Need
of a laxative to try Ayor'a Pills.1'
Boothbay ( Me , ) , Register.
"Between the iiges of llvo nnd fifteen ,
I was troubled with a kind of salt-
rheum , or eruption , chiefly confined to
the legs , nnd especially to the bond of
the knee above the calf. Here , running
sores formed which would scab over ,
but would break immediately on mov
ing the leg. My mother tried every
thing she could think of , but all Iwus
without avail. Although n child , I read
in the papers about the bcncllclal effects
of Ayer's Pills , and persuaded my moth
er to lot mo try thuin. With uo great
faith iu the result , she procured
Ayer's Pills
and I began to use them , and soon
noticed an improvement. Encouraged
by this , I kept on till I took two boxes ,
when the sores disappeared and hnvo
never troubled mo since. " H , Chlpmuu ,
Real Estate Agent , Koanoko , Va.
"I suffered for years from stomach
and kidney troubles , causing very severe
pains In various parts of thu body. None
of the remedies I tried afforded mo nny
relief until I begun taking Aycr's Pills ,
and was cured , " Win. Qoddurd , Notary
Public , Five Lakes , Mich.
Prepared liyI1r. < T.C , Aycr & Co. , Lowell , Mnsi.
Hold by Druggliu Kvcrj where.
Every Dose Effective
re/eg a
& CD.
Manufacturer.- roc A ! I on
of Clothing In the World.
Slimmer Days
Are not more than half enjoyed unless
you are coolly
dressed. We're
selling now all our
summer coats and
vests at half price ;
brown , black , blue
serges , all colors
mohairs and fancy
flannels. Single and
double1 linen duck vests , in checks ,
plaids , stripes , at half price. The sea
son is now on and we've only a small
lot left , so we want to close them out
because we never carry anything over to
next year ; half price now. We're '
making a great reduction in straw hatstoo.
Browning , King & Co
very m now day rll8 till | July . in. I , tiiuiircJuys oumtoro wlll till 10 bo p. open m. IQ | J. W H.tUl