Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 09, 1892, Page 4, Image 4

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E. liOSKWATEK. Ennr-n.
I ) llT Hen ( without Similar ) Ono Var . MM
Hull * Mid Sundujr. Ono Yc r , . . . . 10 00
RUMonllm . J
Ihrco Monthi" . * <
Fitnctnjr Hoc. Ono Vesr . .
8 tnrd r life. O"n Veur ' JJ
Vieeltlj nco.Ono Year . . . . . . . ' w
Omaha , Tim Uc'O Iltilldlng.
Fouth Omnlin , corner N nnrt JClli Stroeti ,
Council lllnn1 \ 1'earftrfft
Chicago omcc. 317 Chnmbcr of romraorcn.
New York. llonms lit , II nnrt 15. Trtbuno nnltdtnx
VfllhlnKtun.6I3 I'Otirtrcntli Street.
Alt conimunlcntlon rolnttng to news injl
flltnrlnl matter shuulil tic nddros od to the I..1-
Uotlal Department.
Allbnulnptn letters and remittances hon1d h
ddreited toTho Itee Publishing Comp&nr. Oraaliae
flrnfti. check * nnd pcntullleo orilcra to bo made
pxj-abln to tlin order of tlio companr.
ttnleof Nchrnikn , I
County of Donnlnn. I _ .
N. I' . Kcll. IniMnons msnncor of Tit * Br.R Pub-
IIMitnir roimmnr , COP iiolomnlr nwi-ar thnt tlio
nctnal olrculRllun nf Tur. lAH.r ) IIKK for tlio week
end Inn AiiKust I ) , 18)2 , was an follona :
Biinday.Jiily HI * UJ5
Monday. Aimnitl Hfot
Tiieiday. AimtiitZ " "K
Wednenday , AiunntS MAW
ThurndaT. Ainiimtl 31,8'fl
, . ' . 2r.l
Friday Annum. . . , ,
fctturday , August 0 2S.IIM
Avrnigo SI,874
N. P. run- .
Fworn to bcforo mo nnd ( nbacrlbert In mjriro | -
rnco till * Oth day of Aiiuunt , IS'il.
K. P. HontlB.V , Notni7 1'ubllo.
Avcrago Circulation for .luhn 3H)3. ! ( )
STAND up for Nebraska by electing
Lorenzo Crounso.
THK wcnUior clerk is about as popular
just now ns Bill Plnlcorton.
doclnrntion to take the
stump has stum pod tlio democrats.
Tins week Denver IB captured by tbo
Knljrhts Templar and next week Omaha
will bo enshrined by them.
STAND up for Nebraska and rid this
state of pueh mtsroprcsontativos as
Bryan , Kom and' MuKolghnn.
Tim reason prohibition Is a failure In
Iowa In that there are too many probib-
ulous prohiblleans In thnt state.
THE train which started wltn 520,000- ,
000 from California did not. lese any on
its way to Omaha. In tact it gained
200 per cent according to the report
THK dog days this year are the most
healthy which Omaha linn experienced
for some years. But to keep up this
ttato of health wo wish to repeat , burn
the garbuiro.
TIIHHK is no scrambling among the
Iowa democrats for the stale nomina
tions this fall. They are not worth the
scramble for they have no election certificate -
tificato attachment.
THK Now York 2Vibi ic commends the
Chicago JYcit'3 Jlctoid for not usincr the
hyphen In Its name. Then please toll
us , Mr. Tribune , why In blazes you still
write it New-York.
Tin : story given out Friday night that
David B. Hill was on his way to Gray
Gables turns out to bo the veriest tissue
of fancy. All these democratic harmony
Btorles are based not on the solid substance -
stance of fact , but on the elusive fabric
of hope. _
THE Springfield Republican , speaking
of the failure of the people's party organ
in Wichita , Kan , , says "evidently It is
no fool's job to start a people's party
paper in Kansas. " Wo object It is no
fool's job to keep such a paper going
when started , but the fool part comes in
the starting.
CALVIN BitiCK says the Cleveland
"band wagon" is a hoarse. This is of
course borrowed to some extent from
Tom Rood's famous remark , but it is
true in Brico's case , for like Mark
Taploy , ho followed that hearse with
emlles In 1888 and ho knows all about
the procession.
Tins cross-roads wlgnposts still olTond
the eye and spirit of Onmhn. If they
are not taken down soon , ordinarily
quiet citizens will bo compelled to kid-
imp thoin some dark night. After a
man lias looked at them a few times ho
needs ti dose of Hood's aarsaparllla.
Take 'em down.
Tr.NNYSON celebrated a birthday Sat
urday. But to find the real birth
day of the man Tennyson today IH to
Bonroh for that sad day when the poet
renounced the noble , tender sympathy
witli the common pooplti and the prin
ciples of democracy and became the
bigoted aristocrat ho is today.
great credit upon his judgment by the
selection of Senator Allison as the chair-
m.m of the international silver confer
ence committee. While others nro
floundering around In the treacherous
financial stm Mr. Allison has always
BOQinod to bo perfectly o sy and sound.
KX the sugar combine gets a black
eye all good citizens should rejoice. It
has just received one. Some weeks ago
It offered to allow a robnto to jobbers
who would enter Into an agreement to
keep prices up , thud giving them tin ad
vantage over those who wished to cut
prices. Tfu courts now intervene In
boh ilf of fair play all around , and the
combine now limit ) USD if compelled to '
abandon the rebate system and sub
stitute commissions.
( jUKATinlorostlautlllfeltlnthofatoof
Judge Clarktfon and the failure to 11 ml his
body after most diligent eo.uch quite
naturally leads to all t > orts of conjectures.
| VJTlli : But : has heard thosuggostion made
that It would bo mlvlbublo to oiler a
larger reward for the tecovoi-yof the
body , and we think well nf the sugges
tion. Lot the bar of Omaha offer u re
ward of iwy $500. This would at any
rate have the effect to btlmulato a more
active and persistent search. Tlio body
of the unfortunate iiiuu is undoubtedly
somewhere under the waters of Honey
Crock lake and no effort must be spared
to recover U. '
It is not at all surprising that the
managers of the democratic campaign
should have become alarmed nt the
freedom with which English journals
express their approval of the advanced
free trade position taken in the Chicago
platform. They know that the Ameri
can citizen who does not estimate this
warm and enthusiastic approval of Eng
land nt Us true value must bo very dull
indeed , The American voter may dis
trust his own judgment as to the com
parative merits of free trade and pro
tection , but ho need not have much sa
gacity to see thnt the Introduction of a
policy here which England earnestly
desires as n reason of profit to herself
cannot bo advantageous to this country.
Whether the English journalists have
themselves observed th-xt. their utter
ances on this subject nro damaging to
democratic prospects or whether the
Cleveland managers have called their
attention to that taut , wo do not know ,
but certain It Is that they are now tryIng -
Ing to suppress the oxhuborant en
thusiasm which the democratic attitude
has aroused In England. This is the
way the Liverpool Eclio treats the sub
ject : "Tho discussion of the question
at Issue from the English point of view
has only one ofToct In the States , and
that injurious and paralyzing to those
who nro fighting the battle ot free
tr.ido. Every public expression of opin
ion In this country hoatllo to the Mo-
Klnloy tariff , from a British point of
view , Is telegraphed across the Atlan
tic and eagerly reproduced in the re
publican' papers throughout the coun4
try. As wo said before , the apostles of
free trade , If they wish to further the
principles they are so proud of , should
rigidly hold their tongues during the
present presidential catnpiign. Their
utterances do inc.ilculablo harm to the
democratic cause , and if Mr. Cleveland
Is after all defeated It will bo largely
owing to the too loudly and Indiscreetly
expressed sympathy proceeding from
these shores. "
This is very candid. It is much like
the advlco which a cautious bunco man
would glvo to an Indiscreet and impetu
ous confederate in laying pinna to fool
an unsuspecting agriculturist from the
pastoral environments of Wayback. Wo
rather adinlra the nerve of these Eng-
ish newspapers. There Is something
sublime about their assumption that we
will not hear them if they only take off
their shoos and go softly. Their posi
tion , briefly stated , is this : The demo
cratic party is on our side ; the republic
can party doesn't know enough to go in
when It rains ; and yet wo must bo care
ful not to arouse suspicion by winking
too conspicuously at the free trade poli
cy of the democrats.
Of course the publication of euoh arti
cles iu England appears to Americans
somewhat absurd. They will laugh at
6uch utterances ana wonder if they fair
ly represent I ho English estimate of the
Intelligence of the American voter. As
a matter of fact they certainly do. It is
Impossible for tbo British mind to com
prehend the true relation of the Ameri
can voter to the American government.
In this country the individual citizen
docs his own thinking and considers
questions of national policy in all their
bearings , and no policy that does not
commend itself to the intelligent judg
ment of n majority of the voters can over
bo put into practice. In making up the
judgment the voter will not bo uarrow-
mlnded enough to oppose a principle
solely because it ( Inds favor in England ,
but ho cannot fail to perceive that in the
great commercial warfare between this
country and Great Britain the policy
which the latter moat wishes the Unltofl
States to adopt is one by which our Joss
would bo commensurate with her gain.
It is amusing to near the English
newspapers warning ono another against
making too much praise for fear of
awakening suspicion hero , but the truth
is that the precaution is wasted. The
people of the United States understand
the attitude of England on this question.
Among the many flagrant abuses of
power recently committed by the demo
cratic nurtv none has boon character
ized by a bolder disregard of justice and
of constitutional requirements than the
reapportionment of senate and assembly
districts m.tdo by the legislature of New
York. The course of that party in the
gerrymanders of Wisconsin and Michi
gan was bad enough so bad , indeed ,
that the supreme courts of those states ,
without a dissenting opinion , declared
their acts to bo null and void but in
reckless violation of the fundamental
law of the state the legislature of Now
York wont beyond those examples of
It was the boast of the friends of
David Bennett Hill that he gave the
slate of Now York a legislature demo
cratic in both branches for the first
time In many years. The people oleotod
a republican sotmto , but the democrats ,
under the leadership of Hill , stole that
body and the principal object of the
theft was to reapportlon the legislative
districts so as to perpetuate democratic
control of the legislature. The puui
thut was carefully arranged by the ma
chine was fully carried out , and had it
been allowed to stund unchallenged the
democrats would doubtless have re-
talnod control of the legislative depart
ment of the state for years to
But the republicans determined not to
permit this violation of the plain man
date of the CQtibtitutlon to go unchal
lenged , nnd at the llrst opportunity the
supreme court ot the state waa culled
upon to pass upon the constitutionality
of the roapportioninent act Tills came
when the supervisors of Monroe county
refused to ptocecd under the act on the
ground that it was not constitutional.
The court was asked to Issue a writ of
mandamus requiring the board of super
visors to reapportlon the assembly illsi
trlots , wtiloh it declined to do , holding
the lrx\v to be unconstitutional.
It Is unnouostfivry to refer to the rea
sons given by the court for Its decision ,
because those are not of general Inter
est. It is sufficient to bay thut they
intilfo It perfectly clear that this act of
the democratic legislature of Now York ,
convened In extraordinary session for
the purpose of adopting this loglnlatlon ,
unmistakably violates the constitution
of the state. The wrong thus sought to
bo perpetrated uuon the people of Now
York ia aggravated by the fact that it
was the result of careful deliberation.
The act was not passed at the regular
session. It was not ono of many moos-
urea engaging the attention of the legis
lature , and therefore liable to bo
slighted in consideration. It was
framed with deliberation and passed nt
a special session when no other matters
interfered with Its consideration. It
was therefore a carefully devise ! plan
to give the democracy control of the
legislative department for an indollnlto
period regardless of the requirements
of the fundamental law. It furnishes
another striking example of what the
democratic party is capable of doing in
order to retain power. The question
has yet to bo passed upon by the court
of appeals , but there can bo no doubt
that the decision of the supreme court
will bo affirmed.
THK Pfc.iAT7.VG Of
Our moro or loss esteemed contempor
ary , the World-Herald , has a larger sup
ply of misinformation to put it mildly
than any other journal of equal pre
tensions in the country.- Hero is a
specimen :
Tuc BII : : corroctoJ a nhraolass paper Tor
spoaUln ? of the tariff on anthracite coal.
That Is right , but the Almiphty put a big
onoush tariff on It when ho planted It nowhere -
whore else but in America.
Anthracite coal is produced in Europe
nnd in portions of Asia , and is undoubt
edly distributed in various quantities
over the greater portion of the globo.
When tho. Almighty "planted" the
luxuriant vegetation of the carbonifer
ous ago , which produced covlof differ
ent kinds , according to conditions , no
particular part of the earth was selected
forjts planting. It happens , however ,
that America has the greatest , anthra
cite deposits in the world , and for that
reason foreign competition in our mar
ket is not to bo feared and a tariff is
President Harrison has shown excel
lent judgment and absolute fairness In
selecting the commissioners on the part
of the United States to the international
monetary conference which is to bo hold
soon in ono of the capitals of Europe
not yet designated. The silver question
will engage , it is presumed , the entire
attention of the conference , and both
sides of that question are ably ropro-
sonlcd'by th o commissioners appointed.
No man in the country , with Uio possi
ble exception of Senator Sherman , is
bettor Informed on the subject than
Senator Allison , and ho with Mr. Can
non of Now York nnd General Walker
of Massachusetts represent the opposi
tion in this country to the free and un
limited coinage of silver. Unquestion
ably the very ablest advocate in the
United Stiles of the free coinage of
silver , and ono of the best informed men
upon financial questions generally , is
Senator Jones of Nevada , and his views
will bo ably supported by Mr. McCroary
of Kentucky. It is to bo noted , also ,
that while both sides of the siVvor ques
tion are thus fairly represented all sec
tions of the country have received con
Tno place of ineotingr of the confer
ence-has not yet boon determined , but it
will doubtless bo London or Paris. This
does not appear to bo a matter of very
great importance , though it has boon
assumed that the place of mooting
might have some influence upon the re
sult of the deliberations. The real ob
ject of the conference is to consider in
what way an enlarged use of silver in
international exchange can bo brought
about , wliich will involve the question
of an international ratio for silver , but
it is to bo expected that the subject of
the free coinage of silver will receive
some attention. It would bo hazardous
to make any prediction regarding the
outcome of the conference , or whether it
will have any practical result , but it
may bo said that there is no general ex
pectation that anything will bo accom-
ollshod in furtherance of the cause of
free silver coinage. So far as appears
there is no nation of Europe that is in
the least disposed to laver this policy ,
but on the contrary tlio tendency among
mobt of them seems to bo to cling moro
closely than over to the gold standard.
The sentiment in England favorable
to bimotallsm has undoubtedly grown
some within the last few years , but it Is
entertained by only a very small minor
ity of the people , embracing few of the
moneyed and Influential classes of the
people. Gorman sentiment in this matter -
tor is largely controlled by that of Eng
land , and the most recent expressions
of the loading financiers of Germany do
not warrant any hope that the influence
of that country will bo cast on the sldo
of free silver. Franco shows no symp
toms of a change of fooling regarding
silver , nnd Austria is making all prac
ticable haste to got on a gold basis.
This being the situation the advocates
of free silver coinage are likely to have
a somewhat discouraging part in ttio
monetary conference.
While the conference will simply con- ,
sldor the monetary situation , with
reference particularly to silver , and the
commissioners will report the con
clusions to their respective govern
ments , the result of the deliberations
will carry with it a certain authority.
It will conclusively show just how the
loading nations of the world stand re
garding a silver currency , and this may
reasonably bo oxpoated to exert an im
portant influence upon publl-j sentiment
in this country. The American views
on this vital question will bo ably pre
sented uy the commissioners on the part
of the United States.
SCHOOL llO.lltn
Members of the Board of Education
still contend that they ao not prdposo to
move into the quarters sot apart for
them in the city h ill building because
they are not exactly what they bargained
for when the oity hall was projoetod
Bovon j oat's ago. This cause is entirely
The school district of Omaha is Identi
cal with the city of Omaha. The Boliool
board IB an independent branch of the
city government , but every dollar which
the Board of Education expends Is col
lected from the taxpayers of Omaha.
The city treasurer la the treasurer of
the board and his ofllco is in the city
hull. The city attorney should by rights
also bo their Attorney. What excuse
can the board have for filching money
out of Iho pockets Q&tnMpayers ( o gratify
its members in ny tifrovorsy with the
city council ?
The board nnd Uio ! < 'Hounoll nro bolh
merely trustees for.l hoeproporty of the
city and the mnlntpnanoo of municipal
government and fpjjfllio Instruction.
They are very muqh HJto husbind nnd
wife quarreling ovqr t > lm household ex
penses. The money thpy expend comes
out of the same poahoUc
Is there any rational excuse for the
continued outlay ofm > ntnl for cramped
quarters in a fire trap , When the city has
erected a fireproof biilltllng at a cost of
nearly half a inlllldkln'whloh commodi
ous quarters have beqn reserved for the
school board ? The city pays for compe
tent janitors to care for those rooms.
They are accessible by elevator , while
the present Board of Education rooms
can only bo reached by climbing stoop
flights of stairs.
Even if the city council wore disposed
to refund the $22,000 which the school
board has contributed toward the erec
tion of the city hall the board would not
bo justified from u business standpoint
in its attitude because the city would
have no use for the rooms that have
been sot apart for the board and these
rooms represent an investment of over
$50,000 that might have boon saved by
leaving off one story.
If the school board persists In Its bullheaded -
headed course the Issue will bo forced
upon members who expect a re-election
this fall.
Certain Omaha typesetters have or-
organized n campaign club with the
avowed object to defeat Whitolaw Reid.
This of course moans that they intend
to vote ngnlnst Harrison , for you cannot
vote for Harrison and against Reid.
The pretext for this move is the contro
versy between Reid and the New York
printers' union , which was amicably
settled months ago.
Now every printer knows that a vote
cast against Harrison and Reid is a vote
for Cleveland and Stevenson. What
has Cleveland over done for organized
or unorganized labor except to cheapen
it by favoring foreign competition ?
At this tlmo the Now York Evening
Pott , the most rampant champion of
Cleveland and free trade , Is a "rat"
office and so are the Courier-Journal and
scores of other democratic print shops.
But ttio move in Omaha , ostensibly
gotten up to punish Reid , is in reality
concocted by democrats in the interest
of C'ovoland and Stevenson. The ver
iest political numblkull knows enough
to know that ovory. jvpto taken from
Harrison and cast for Weaver is a vote
for Grover Cleveland. Weaver has no
moro chance to o elected president
this year than Bolvzt'LQckwood ' or Pro
hibition Pisk had f6urf years ago.
THE proposal to malco the school year
thirty-eight wooKi Unstoad of forty
should nol bo basely disposed of. The
interests of both vpupls ) and teachers
are involved. Is it dislrablo from the
point of view off'ttho welfare of the
former , to shorten the school year ?
Many of the clul&roplwho attend the
public schools are so circumstanced that
they cannot go beyond the grammar
grade. Would it not bo an injustice to
such to further reduce the school yearp
As to the teachers , they could not rea
sonably expect to receive as much pay
for thirty-eight weeks ns they do for
forty. Would they bo equally ofllciont
and zealous nt a reduced salary , and
would there not bosomo danger of losing
the bolter class of thorn if the pay wore
lowered ? These are questions to bo
carefully considered. The reason for
the proposed shortening of the school
year Is that the first half of September
is usually about as hot as any period of
the year , and that consequoatly very
little is accomplished in the schools.
But at any rate they got fully prepared
for actlvo work when the weather becomes -
comes favorable for it. There nro two
sides to this question , and the ono that
should prevail is that which assures the
greatest good to the greatest number
and will not effect 'any impairment of
the efficiency of the schools.
IT is said that there are 8,000 empty
houses iu San Francisco and that rents
are nt the lowest point. Ono reason for
this is said to bo that tlio development of
loan nnd homestead associations there
has boon great , and every house built
by a member of such an organization
leaves a vacant dwelling for rent.
There is loss prosperity and progress in
California now than might bo expected
from the long series of booms which
that state has had. A partial explana
tion of this it ) found in the fact that the
state has 71,000 Chinese , whose earn
ings are not loss than $20,000,000 yearly.
This income Is sent to China and , there
fore does not find its way into the chan
nels of business in the communities
from which it is drawn. As this has
boon going on for many years it is esti
mated that $450,000,000 has boon sent to
China from California , If this great
sum had boon put into business it would
have vastly Increased the prosperity of
the golden state and would have con
tributed to the woUaro of the whole
' .c < 1 !
country. . .
Tr-i" i
IN BOSTON the cultured city council
has passed a law fAfiuMdlnp the vocifer
ous crying nf till 'jibwsboys ' on tbo
streets. What with that nonsensical
law and the automKtto' paper seller just
invented , the lot of i ai newsboy in the
Hub is becoming a'burdonsorno ono.
UUII'M I.onk lr < * lt Want.
Don M. Ulcldnson should mlvortiso for an
export gorrvmandorop before giving the
Michigan loxUlatlvedlstrlcU another whirl ,
Are Tliuy N6t'Citizen ' * ?
llustth Qtubt ,
A minister of ibo ftoipol captured the uouj-
Inutiou for lieutenant governor at tbo No-
brasUa republican convention. ' "Too clergy
iu politics" Is a condition , not a tuoory , la
our vast and bounding west ,
Tuu Hut til Hoot.
Ul > lt Democrat.
Tbo hot woatbor is delaying tbo onthusl-
aatlo work ot tbo campalua , but It U not re
tarding tbe steady growtu of public sontl-
inflnt In favor of tbo party tbot bollovos Iu
good wagon and bonost mono/ .
Wuttorioii unit the Tur I IT.
Louisville Commercial
"Just ns Jooii. " said tbo free trade Courlor
Journal , yostoruay , "as the democrats got
tbe power tbovtlll restore tbo
dutlo . " The suRtir duty was n revenue
duty , nnd consoqunntly onoratod ns n tnx
pnld by every American householder , nnu
ovcrr ouo of tbom hns felt the roller given
by the repeal of Hint duty. How do tboy
like the liloa of having to go back to the
sugar prices of two vctira UROin order that
foreign manufacturers may nourt moro of
their goods hero and cut American worulnc-
mon out of employment to that extent ! How
do they lllco this free trano program of going
back to high prices for sugar !
Olitiilnnil by Perjury.
A'ctc York Sun.
In ragard to the proposition that < omo
moans shall bo talton to nrovont anarchist *
from becoming citizens of thU country wo
say thnt , under our present laws , nn alien
nuarciilst cannot become an American citi
zen without committing perjury ; for every
man , when ho tnut-s out papers ot natural
ization. must tuko nn oath that bo will sup
port the government , constitution nnd laws
of. the United States. As the fundamental
principle of unnrcbism Is opposition to nil
govcriiinunt nnd law , no nnnrchUt can take
thh oath without swearing falsely.
\Vlinra tlin surpliiH Wont.
Sdii Franctoc i GVinmlclfc
Where has tbo surplus gonol ask the dem
ocrats. Well , tJ7i > , tMO,000 of it has goiio for
tbo redemption of Intorost-pavlng debt dur
ing Harrison's administration. And It was
disbursed Intelligently , too , 0.1 may bo In
ferred from the fact that the interest cbarpa
which was & ! 1,573,451) ) annually In 1SS9 Is
only J,8M,83l ! In 1890 , a docllno of $11.034-
073 nor annum.
llliiinuiii liu Hoard.
St Aniloncer ( I'ress.
Mr. Blalno will tnko the stump In Ins own
state of Mnino , and U bo goo * not beyond her
Borders the words ho utters will DO board
all the way to California and alt the way to
tbo gulf.
Till : nEl'Vlrt.W.llt T1CKKT.
Sidney Tolosraph : The cbolco Is a wlso
ono nnd insures republican victory lor the
stat ? .
Custer County Leader : It Is n ticket thnt
republicans can be proud of and that will
swoop the stnto. ,
Buffalo County Deacon : Hon. Loronzo
Crouso will make n winningflubt against tbo
political trickster who has , unfortunately fur
the Independents , succeeded in foisting him
self u | > on their party.
Denver Republican : Assistant Secretary
of the Treasury Crounso was nominated for
governor ot Nebraska yesterday after n spir
ited contest with tbroo or four opponents.
The nominee is n strong , popular , able man
nnd will undoubtedly command tbo full vote
of his party at the polls In November. His
election is absolutely certain.
Dan Solomon of Olonwood. In , , nn original
Iowa democrat and a democrat still : "Tho
nomination of Loronzo Crounso moans the
election of n republican governor in No-
brnska. I have recently looked over tbo blt-
untion In tbo state nnd 1 am sntisllod that ho
will bo elected Iu spite of all our puoplo and
the people's party combined can do to defeat
him. "
Grand Island Independent : Judge Crounso
is the right man for tno loader in our stnto
light , able , honorable , well known nil over
the 3tiito , tried in many odious and always
found of sterling woight. Ho is the man ,
and probably the only ono under the proicnt
circumstances , wno can beat Van SVyck , in
whom the independents have put up tbo
most available man they have. _
Seward Ueportor : The republican party
is to bo congratulated on the nomination of
Loronzo Crounso for governor. Judpo Crounso
is ouo of tbo most cultured mon in Nebraska ,
and as governor would honor tbo stnto. Ho
is an old and deservedly popular citizen , and
has served the people In various positions of
responsibility and trust with the best of
satisfaction. His nomination unites all ele
ments of the party , and no reasonable doubt
can exist of his election.
Minneapolis Tribune ( rop. ) : Tbo hot contest -
test for tbo place of honor on tbo ticket is
gratifying cvldonco that tbo republicans of
Nebraska don't propose to have another
democratic governor. Men nro not wont to
fight very earnestly for a nomination that Is
likely to prove an omptv compliment. It Is
the evident Intention of the Nebraska lopub-
licans to redeem tbo state this fall by rolling
up n plurality somewhere near ttio 27,000 sot
down to their credit in 1SS3.
rLincoln Journal : The republicans of Ne
braska can congratulate themselves that tnov
have soloctcd a thoroughly respectable ,
thoroughly representative and thoroughly
republican ticket. Tbo contest over some of
the ofllcos was sharp nnd prolonged , but
such struggles leave no wounds in the bodies
of true republicans. The ranks are already
closed and tbo lines nro already formed for
ono of the liveliest nnd most aggressive cam
paigns the party has over conducted in Ne
Norfolk News : Tbo republican stnto con
vention did its work wall and placed < n tbo
fleld a ticket with which no republican can
llnd fault. Not only should tbo candidates
named draw tbo full party etrongth , but their
names and tbo bolter influences in the party
that brought about their nominations should
win back many who had bocoma dissatlsllud
and wandered away tmm tho/old. The party
Is united , nnd everything points to a sweep
ing republican victory all along tbo line in
Nebraska this fall.
Lincoln Liberty ( alliance ind. ) : The re
publican nominee for governor was formerly
ouo of Nebraska's supreme Judges and four
years a niombor of congress from this stato.
Ho was retired by tbo railroad companies because -
cause of his anti-monopoly views. Ho is a
clean man , of largo oxpoiioiico in publto
affairs , able , fearless and indomitable in
any undertaking which bo espouses. Ho is ,
beyond any question , tbo very strongest man
tbo republicans could bavo nominated , nnd
bis name at the bond o' tbolr ticket means
that the bettor element ol the party con
trolled its convention and that If the Inde
pendents win victory this year they must
light a bold , fearless nnd aggressive cam
paign. Should the democrats nominate
olthor Broady or General Victor Vifquuln
tbo campaign will bo nn intmosting ono.
Fremont Tribune ; The ticket nominated
at Lincoln is a clean and nblo ono from top to
bottom. JudgeGrouuso , tbo nominee for gov
ernor , is a man of irroat ability ami acknow
ledged honesty. A resident of Nebraska for
thirty ynnn bo has served bis stnta in hon
orary positions in a most honorable manner ,
and is now rendering conspicuous service as
assistant secretary of the treasury at Wash
ington. On tun botioh of this district and on
the supreme bench of tbo utato ho proved
himself a Jurist of a high order and unim
peachable Integrity. In congress ho was no-
tiva and vigilant mid ot great service to bis
stato. iio has always boon Iu line with tbo
best oloiEcnt of tbo republican party and es
pecially that portion of it distinguished for
its strong anti-monopoly sentiment. Ho will
bo u tower of strength to the whole ticket.
Koarnoyllub : In the present situation In
Nobrasku no other nomination for governor
except that of Loron/o Crounso was logical
or advisable. Ho was nn essential part of
the situation. His following was Immova
ble , although ho was not in the state nnd
usad no personal influence to secure the
nomination , nnd bis steady gain through live
ballotn could not In any particular bo traced
to the man seeking the ofllco. Personally
Loronzo Crounso is all that a candidate
for governor should bo. Ho has boon for
tbobo many years in full accord with the so-
called "reform" movement within the party ;
bis bandtt nro untaiutnd by any jobs political
or otherwise ; bis record as judge , congress
man , and In other onielal positions is without
a Haw ; and his abilities make him tbo pear
of any man who will bo elected to tbo gover
norship ot cny sthte in tbo union at the com
ing election.
John O'Konlo 1'utully Wuuniluit liy an
Otllcer In Gilc ! | fo.
CHICAGO , III. , Aug. 8. | Special Telegram
TUB BEB.I John O'ICoofo , a tough who ro-
ccntly came bora from Omaha and who is
thought to bo wanted ID that city , was sbot
by Ofllcor McGlnnls late last night.
U'Koofu bad boon raising a disturbance on a
street corner and was arroitod by tbo o nicer.
Tbo tough draw an ugly looking knlfo , but
was Immediately disarmed. Ho then ut-
tempted to oacnpo and a terrlflo struggle fol
lowed. Thoofllcor could only use hit bands
and O'ICoofo ' , who is u powerful fellow ,
sought possession of the ofllcor'a rovolvor.
Finally O'ICoofo broke IOOJQ nnd ran. Mo-
Glnnis warned him nnd then sbot. the bullo ;
taking effect In the right thigh , lulllellnif a
probably fatal wound.
lluck ut Work In l uiuu iiu ,
PiTTSiuwo , P . , Aug. 8. The Duquo no
tool worKs started up thli morning with
nearly all the old employee at work.
C.I.Ur.ilN.Y VKlTTKIt.
. . . . .
"Tho ticket nominated nt Lincoln Is Iho
business man's ticket , " sntd a prominent
commercial traveler who vltltot Omaha
yesterday nflor un extensive tour ot the
stnto. "I tiavo tntuodytth hundreds of busi
ness men , " said ho , "In the past thrco days
nnd I nm surprised nt the unanimity ot senti
ment , among republicans nnd democrats
alike , In favor of the tloltot. Of nil tbo biut-
ness men 1 have talked with not ono but hn <
declared that Urouuso ls the man for business
ness- mon to support. There seems to tin no
doubt In the minds ot thinking pooplu that
the election ot Crounso li assured. "
Grand Pass Distributer Seoloy U again
skirmishing for the secretaryship of the
state central committee , but like his sldo
partner , Algor , ho doosti't know ho Is doad.
Ho may dUcovor It , though , in a low days
nnd prepare to bo decently Interred.
t General C. H. Van VVyclt was In the city n
couple of hours yostordny , but pulled out for
his homo-in Wyoming on the lOo'clock tram.
Uogarding the nomination of Crounso , ho
said that the republicans bad undoubtedly
put up ono of the strongest mon In the party.
Ho expressed the bnllof thnt In &omo respects
Crounso was much stronger than Majors ,
whllo In some other.ho didn't know but
"Tom" would huvo boon Just as strong.
"Tbo nomination of Crouuso means ono
thing , " said the general , "and tbat is that
wo are to have a decent campaign , a gentle
manly contest. I have known Judge Crounso
for years , nnd our relations have always boon
fnendlv , nnd I nm sntlsllod thnt nothing will
bo said or done to change these relations , "
W. C. Holdon ot tbo Lincoln Liberty Is
still camping on Van Wyok's trail nnd has
failed to put the general's name on the inde
pendent ticket which ho curries nt tbo mnit-
hocd of his paper. Mr. Holdon explains :
"Liberty Is nu independent newspaper and
Its editor is nn independent and will support
every man on the Independent state ticket
except C. H. Van Wyck. Wo decline to sup
port him because ho Is not an independent
and is not in sympathy with the tollers. Ho
is a millionaire , a banker , bondholder and n
'forager oft tno onomy" for the spoils of of
fice. Wo shall bo able to glvo good and suf
ficient reasons for the position wo have taken
nnd shall ioarlosily pursue our way In future
without paying nny attention whatever to
the assaults of fees from within the ranks of
the independent party. "
Some scheming politician secured a vote in
the Lincoln convention to whloii ho was not
entitled. On every ballot tboro wns ono
vote cast from Arthur county. As there Is
no county In Nebraska named Arthur ( tbo
unorganized territory which bore thut unmo
having boon swallowed up by McPhorton
county ) somebody bad evidently worked up
a job. Two ycni-3 ago the same trick was
played In the old Third district congres
sional convention , but it was discovered
after tbo llrst ballot hud boon taken. The
days of the "unorganized territory" iu Ne
braska nro over.
W. A. Uilmoro of Broken Bow has called
the democratic congressional convention of
the Sixth dlstilct to moot September 7. Mr.
Gilmore is the man who wants the democrats
to nominate him for congress.
The domocratio stnto contra ! committee
will probably bo called together msido ot n
week for the purpose of naming the time nnd
place for holding a state convontion. It is
said that J. H. Moan would like to see a can
didate nominatou for governor , ana ho
wouldn't mind being tbo man.
Detroit Tribune.
"tnstyotir rubber , did you darling ?
Wait , I'll brliu Ityon a.iln. "
Thus ho bpoUo .ind then IIP started
Uaulcwurd through ibo falling rain.
On the crossing stood the fair ono ,
1'outlng u coquettish way.
Scolding him for f inulotl HlovvnCbS ,
All Impatient ot delay.
Most provoklngly It spluttered ,
Did the lire lamp overhead ,
And he muttered sntto vot-o
TbliiKS he'd bettor left unsaid ,
rinitlly bo found and brought It
1'rescoodull with ellngln cli.y :
And when It was readjusted ,
Daintily she nicked her way.
Then bo could not help but think htm
Of the ( lavs when hu and she ,
Itustie lad and simple maldoii.
Uumbled o'er the dewy Ion.
Unth barefooted , tanned and bnppy ,
Hro bur father stern Htrtiok oil ;
Ere bo , that be might bo near nor ,
1'luiuod Into the city's moll.
Yet ho spoke not of hli musings.
For she hud forgotten quite
That she know him ore be learned to
Wear u splko-tull ov'ry
Philadelphia Uoconl : P.vcry cook fight Is
won by u fowl.
Now York Sun : "No , inamnin. " said the
young iimn , sadly , yet ( Irmly , "sho may bo
bright , highly educated and o von a goon cook.
Hut 1 cannot bring myself to love u uomaii
who appears on the street though the ti
morcly golni ; to the grocery with oulv ono
susucndor. "
"Tnko mo nil 'round nnd you won't find my
equal , " as the champion tut mrxn modestly re
marked to tbo musouiii proprlotor.
IndtnnnpalH Juurml ! "A pound of coal. "
tixld the profcMor. "contains onnrty cqunl It
amount to the force oxpcndod by n man In dong -
ng a day's work , " "H tlio man lupptisod tfl
bo working for himself , or It ho hlroilV" askoa
the thoughtful young mini In tso front soat. \
TlniM ! It's not surprising
' lri.Hllnr : Bin * "old out. lnnc f.imlllnr- .
. , nit | ' on
< ' ' sr. t ilil tliu illhoitatio iimn.
, 'u ° H" ? iVJT roimirknblo about that. "
replied i lUihtlolgh. In somhro tones , "I had a
follow cut mo out n darned sight nulokoi
than tlnf. once. " Anil llllxhtlolKh mo .mlo-od
sadly nloiiz. life inlml haunted by visions ol
btlnlit eyes and fair hnlr mid toriiioiitlnn
thoughts of what inljilit bavo been.
Ooluti.biis Post : If tbo oiirly bird whlota the worm would rush mittun a llttlo
anil visit tbo uluutrlo lamus bo could got hli
Illl of bugs.
Wnshlnnton Btir : ' 'If tboro are people In
MUM , " said ho , "I don't bullo\o they iiinouiit
to much. "
"Humph. " riijolnod the slangy girl. "Tnoj
nro out of alflit. "
Smith. Oray tt Ca's Monthly : "Do you sup-
Uoiu , " nskoil the Hutulay school toiiohor , "that
the prodigal son grouted his fathorloudly and
Joyfully * "
"I reckon not , " lalil the bright boy. "Illl
volco must 'a' bo'n Kinder husky. "
( II on n Kails itouuhllcnn : A waitress nmj
not know how to deal n p ick of curds , butsht
can easily raise tbo donee bv dropping a tray ,
The pretty girl , the summer m ild ,
Ah ! who would not defend 'or ?
Hut not so shy nor looks afraid
When strapii'd In blnok suspender.
There comes a tlmo when on the Hand ,
The tale H.s.ul to toll , O !
A button Illos-slui vainly tries
. To swear Just llko a fellow.
Italtimoio American : Tlio crying need In
naval air Irs Is a nmrlnr Koch who can uun
the ravaged of coal consumption.
She loved totakohor mandolin and slta whllt
to play ;
She plumed It with the plectrum In n moat
ecstatic way.
lint tbo inomburs ot tbo family Iu sadness bad
to roam ,
For the only tune HIO ! over learned was "Man
gle Murphy's Home. "
Unncon IMxorco Cuxo 1'oitponcd.
PAIUS , Aug. 8. Tbo case of Edward
Parker Deacon against bis wlfo for adultery
with Ablello has boon postponed until Octo
The republicans of Nebraska in convention
assembled nlllru ) tbolr faith in the principle !
enunciated in the platform adopted by the
national republican convention nt Minne
apolis , anil most heartily endorse tbo wise ,
clean , linn and truly American ndmlniitra-
tion of' Hanison.
The republican party is the friend ot labor
in the factory , mill , uilno and on the farm.
H will nt all times stand rondy to adopt any
monsuro may Improve its condition or
promote its prosperity.
Wo deplore the occurrence of any conflict
between Inbor nnd capital. Wo denounce the
agitation of demagogues designed to foment
conflicts , nnn woinost onrnostly disapprove )
the use of private armed forces in tiny "vny
to settle thorn. Wo boltovo that nn appeal
to law nnd its olllcors is ample to protect
property nnd preserve the peace and favor
tbo establishment in some form of boards or
tribunals of conciliation und arbitration for
tbo peaceful settlement ol all disputes be
tween capital nnd labor and such questions
ns pertain to the safety and phvsloul nnd
moral wellbolng of the workiugmen.
Wo believe in protecting the laboring mon
by nil necessary and Judicious legislation ,
and to this end we favor the enactment of
suitable laws to protect tbo health , lifo and
limb of all employes of transportation , min
ing and manufacturing companies while ou
traged in tin service of such companies.
Tbo t armors of this state , who constituta
the duet clement ot our productive woalth-
crcallng population , nro ontlllod to the
cheapest nnd best facilities for storing , ship
ping and marketing their products , nnd to
this end wo favor such laws ns will give
thorn cheap , safe and easily obtainable clo-
vntor ana warehouse facilities , nnd will fur
nish them promptly nnd without discrimina
tion at just and equitable rales proper trans
portation facilities for all accessible mar
kets.Wo demand tbo enactment of laws regu
lating tbo rate charged by express com
panies within this state to the end that such
rates may bo made reasonable.
Wo favor the adoption of the amendment
to the constitution providing for nn olootiva
railroad commission empowered to II x local
passenger and freight ratos.
Wo are in favor of the postal telegraph
nnd postal savings bank system and rural
free delivery.
Trusts and combinations to control and un
duly enhance tbo price of commodities are a
croat evil and wo favor nil proper legislation
to eradicate and repress them.
The revenue laws of this state should bo
carefully rovlsod by a commission of corn-
potent pnrsons representing the principal in
dustries of the state to the end that all prop
erty rightfully subject to taxation may ba
made to pay its Just proportion of the publla
The debt of this nation to tbo man who
preserved it can never ho paid in dollars
and cents. The republican party of Ne
braska cordially and earnestly favors a ays-
loin of pensions so liberal as to properly
provldo for the living and tenderly protect
from want the widows and orphans of the
& CO.
Largest Minuf loturarj aa 1
ofUliHIilnitu tliu Wurll
Resting Easy
Because we have pot a very big stock of summe
suits on ImnJ ; and we won't ,
have them long , because we
don't carry over any goods. We
make prices to sell them now ,
We might sell them next year
but we have a reputation for
selling new and -desirable suits ,
and we don't propose to lose it.
There are suits for men , boys
and children , at all prices any price you want , Profit
cuts no figure , We want to sell and sell now. Every
thing is of the very best quality. We handle nothing
else and we have put prices on them that will sell \
them and sell them now before our new fall goods ar
rive to take their place.
Browning , King & Co
Our store clones at 8W : p. in. , except Butur- I CU f nr \ cil , R. nniirfhc Cf
. .
duys. whun wo clo'io at 10 p. in. | > ' " vUl IJIIJ U MUUJJIdS Ol