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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 9, 1892)
THE OMATLS DAILX BKE : SUNDAY , OCTOBKIl 0 , 18D2--SIXTEEN PACKS.
U U08EWATEH , EDITOR.
PUBLISHED EVEHY MOIININO.
OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE CITY.
TKIIMS OFBUnSCnil'TKM * .
P llr He * ( wlttimit Sttndu ; ) Ono Y r . I TO
liftllr unit Hunilnr Ono Ve r . 10 W
TMcp Montli * . i
funar lice. Ono Y < r . .
8 ltir liy ( Ilf , Onn Veur . >
llrc.OQB Year ' 0 °
Yearomens. . : :
n , 1 IIP Von ntdlillnir *
Bontli Omnlm , corner N anil Will StrooU.
Council Illiinn , 12 l' iirl flreut.
Chicago Ofllcc.31 ? Ulininbvr of Commerce.
New \ork , llnom 1.1,1 * nnrt IS. Trltnino Ilulldlnr.
YTtihlnRlon. 513 Fourteenth Street.
Alt communication * rclnllnn to new" ? < !
aitortslmntler i > tiould be mldroJicd to Ins so-
tlt'SIN'nSS ' I.KTTKIM.
Mnes * letter * nml rcmlllsnc * * honld bo
soil toTho lleol'utill littiK Company. Omaha ,
/.n.ifl. clicrku nnrt poitortlco onlcrs lo be made
pnblolu tlieorJcr ot tbo comimnjr.
TUB DKB I'UULISIIING COMPANY
8woiiNSTATr.Mi.vr : or CIUCOI.ATION.
Btdleof r > Dbrn kn , I
Caiiiilrnr DnnKlnii , ( _ . .
ficurito II. Tmcliuck , fecrolnrrof THE 1IEK Pub.
lldblng comiiniitnp Milemtilj mcnr llml tbo
nctiinl rlrriilnllnii of'I'llK IMlt.v Itr.K for tbo wcok
cndlnKOclnbcrS , 1BW , wns ns fcillowi.
Bimilny.October ? JJJM
Mondnr. Ootdbcrn K'1'2
Tnpsilar. Uclnbi'r I iV'lfi
WednomJnr. OetuberS Sl.oM
Thurmlay , ( 'rtobcrr. 2.1,70.1
Kildsy. OInlier 7 53,6(0
Batiirilnr , October 8.1 . ° ' 3
tnouiiK : ii. T/SCHUCK.
Birorn to before inn nml tubserlliod In mr prci'
tnn- Ibis dlli dnr uf October , It'J. ' . 11.1' . FIJI I. .
( Sent ) N'otnrj1'ubllo. .
Circulation fur September ,
Tun Suinoscls iuu\ the Iroquois are as
Imrmonlous ntul foliclloiis na two Indian
cnnps ul ways uro.
WARD MOAU.ISTKU Is to bo do-
tlironod ns the fiiHinonnblu monnrcli of
Gotham nnd ono Oliver Tonll is to wear
the crown. The duck is dead , long live
tlio tonl !
BISHOP J'liii.ui'H UIIOOKS has just
talton his sout with the bishops at Balti
more , tlio latest bishop of all , ' but the
greatest ono , too , in tlio eyes of the
Amorlunn Dcoplo and oven of the
bishops. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
1'r.AiN lifjuros show that there is
81,000 worth of real and personal prop
erty in Noliraslta for every man , woman
and child in the state , while there is
but $5.48 city , comity and state debt
per capita. Stand up for n utato with
Such u iiKijjnificont record of prosperity.
IT HAS been decided to hold no cano
rush at Yale this year , and so far no
hazing lias been attempted at the now
Chicago university , although it has boon
in session a whole wcolc. University
lifo henceforth is evidently destined to
1)0 most monotonous and stupidly sonsi-
GjxiuAr : , HATTON
remarks in the Washington 1'ost that
just at the present time General Sickles
nnd .Tdd 0 Grcshatn appear to bo swinging
ing- along in the doubtful column. Just
in what column Frank flatten is swing
ing along no reader of the Washington
Post has been able to perceive.
Tan members of the people's party
talk loudly about the evils of class legis
lation and arraltrn the republican party
lor passing such laws , and * yet their
party advocates the Bubtreasury Hchomo
nnd the 2 per cent loan to farmers , the
worst sorts of class legislation overheard
hoard or drcamod of in any country.
TIIK choice of tlio English people for
poet laureateis Algernon Swinburne ,
who , in point of literary genius , is gen
erally regarded ns Tennyson'ssuperior.
But Mr. Gladstone has the power of ap
pointment and it is possible th'at the
eccentricities ol Swinburno will wolcli
against him in Gladstone's eyes. The
greatest of English poets have not boon
the poets laureate In every instance.
IK TUB Ilonry George theory were put
into practice' and all the revenue ol
this country were raised by a tax on
land alone , in a short time the
taxes would bo so high that the
owners would bo compelled to part
with their land and become tenants
of Uncle Sam , a thing which the home
loving and homo owning farmers of Ne
braska would not enduro.
TUB improved railroad trackage and
depot fucilitios contemplated at South
Omaha .vill bo of great advantage t <
that thriving town as well as to the fout
railroad companies interested. As tc
the truckage improvements , it ia nol
surprising that they should hnvo boon
agreed upon , but when union depots arc
talked of the people are naturally skop
tical. In this case , however , it appear !
that the railroad companies thomsolvoi
would gain as well as the traveling pub
TUB fact that all tlio tranic assocla
tlons are going to pieces does not implj
that there will not bo nthoM formed
Indeed , it in evident that already tin
railroads are taking stops to ivorgani/.i
those iiBsoulatlousondlirerontba'sos will
the sumo objoiit in view , a eonlrall/.atioi
of privileges and trallic at Ohlcagn
This Js a matter of vtiet Importance-
the Missouri river oitios and more as
poclally to Omaha. We need urgontl.
a combination of shipping interests act
ing thiough a freight buro.iu and the
wo need ogani/.od : and combined oll'ort
of Missouri river oltion to do bittlo will
the now railway combines which are a !
ready forming. This is u matter of vitii
IT SKi'Ma rnthor odd Unit Englis
eoulnl circles should bo shoukod by th
disclosuron of Lndy Cavendish and th
duchess of Bedford concerning the pn
valotieo of druukonncKS among tli
ladles of the aristocracy. The vice I
Bufllclontly common In certain nig
circles in England to have boon vor
often sjiokou of by Americans who hav
witnessed it. and if the temporuto an
orderly society people of that counti
nro shocked by the nrusont oxposun
It is because they have boon blind i
what olhnrs have long seen. Morn
uro lax umong tlio arUtocracy of Enf
land uiul habitual tippling by ladles
lilgh Btntion is by no munns the wor
feature of Hfo in the upper circle
Public sentiment would nut for u m
mont tolurnto it in this country , b
uro dlU'oront thoro.
The success that Ima crowned the ef
forts of the Manufneturors Association
of Nobrnska during the first year of its
oxlstnnco hns naturally led to the con
templation of nn enlarged field of use
fulness and Improved facilities for carry
ing on the bonnflcont work In which it
is engaged. The first exposition hold
under thn auspices of this association
last Juno In this city proved successful
beyond the expectations of its most san
guine frlcnda. It was visited by about
20,000 people in addition to no less than
11,000 school children to whom free tick
ets of admissio'n were issued. The asso
ciation not only succeeded in presenting
to tlio view of visitors a display of No-
brnska products that excited the admir
ation and wonder of all who saw thorn ,
but it also made a handsome sum of
money , not for the behoof of the associa
tion itself but for the continuance of the
work which it lias undertaken. The ob
jects of the Manufacturers an3ociation
have frequently boon explained in the
columns of this paper. It exists solely
for the purpose of promoting the inter
ests of the manufacturers and tradesmen
of this Btato upon the ba is of homo pa-
tronnge. The scope of its work is broad
enough to include every farmer and
every wage earner , for every forward
step taken by the manufacturer or the
tradesman Is n benefit to the people tit
large , no matter what tholr occupation
The ollleors and members of the asso
ciation are now deeply Interested in a
project to provide a pullablo and por-
mnnetit building for future annual ex
hibitions. It is desired that a central
and convenient location bo secured and
u building erected thereon which will
ulToril irmplu accommodations. Thus far
tlio movement may bo taid to bo in em
bryo , but these who favor it are decid
edly In earnest and firmly believe that
it Is practicable. It. is proposed that a
site bo chosen In the custom part of
the town , or in some locution accessible
to all street car lines , and that a build
ing bo erected huitablo for the exposi
tions of the association and for con
ventions and gi oat meetings of all kinds.
The need of a great auditorium in this
city lias been felt in the past and will
become yet moro evident in the future
as the city of Omaha grows and becomes
joar by year more central and moro con
venient as a gathering point for the
While it is yet impos-iiblo to present
the details of the plan suggested , it maybe
bo said in gonnral terms that it is based
upon the idea that the association is es
tablished as a permanent institution ;
that it will need a permanent exposition
building especially adapted lo the pub
lic convenience by reason of its accom
modations in the matter of room and
location , and that such a building would
often bo in demand fo.- the tiso of con
ventions and other great assemblages.
It is proposed that a stock company bo
formed , of which the Manufacturers as
sociation would materially constitute
the majority , and it is believed that the
latter would bo able to turn in a hand
some sum every year ns the result of its
profits from expositions. This would
certainly prove to bo the case if the
income from tlio initial exposition last
Juno at the Coliseum may bo taken as
It is natural to expect that a state
exposition that has proven so interest
ing and profitable will eventually , and
perhaps very soon , develop into an in
terstate affair in which the stales of
Iowa , Katifaas , South Dakota , Wyoming
and Colorado , and possibly Missouri ,
will share with our own great state' of
Nebraska. It should bo the aim of the
Manufacturers association to make
Oinahii the exposition con tor , as it is
already thu commercial center , of a vast
territory beyond the borders of this
commonwealth. Wo believe that , this
is practicable nnd that the birth of a
great intorstnto exposition , to be held
annually in Omaha , will bo hastened by
carrying out the project , of erecting a
sult.ablo building upon the plan briotly
outlined above. As yet it is only a
suggestion and n thoino of discussion ,
but from such beginnings great enter
prises have been developed.
TIIK KK.iL , IX.rKKMIX.lTUJX.
According to a recent interview with
United States Fish Commissioner Alex
ander , who has just returned from n
visit to the seal islands in IJerlng sea ,
the poachers have practically exter
minated the fur soul. While this state
ment is doubtless somewhat uxagtror-
atod , there can bo no question that the
slaughter of fioal has very greatly re
duced the supply and that there U
really very serious danger of the ex
termination of these animals and tin.
destruction of a valuable industry it :
which tlio United States is most largely
It is tlio testimony of ihoso who havi
glvon expert attention to Ibis nmttei
that the extermination of thu sual else
where was due to the liullsoriminnti
slaughter of the old and young , maloand
female , and this practice in Bering so :
mtittt , in tbo nature of UimgH. produce i
like result. Legitimate sealing doe ;
not penult the killing of tlio females 01
the mule brooding coal , and there is IK
dilllmilly in distinguishing these from
the bachelorsoU : , which are not allowed
to land on the same brooding ground o
the females by the older seals. Formorlj
i the government allowed the seal com"
pany to f.iko 100,000 seal annually , bu
the iigroumont with thu prosonl com
pany restricted the number to IW.OOQ
Pending the arbitration , however , bu
7,000 can bu killed by the company , jus
Bulllciunt to provide for the payment o
its employes. In the moan tlmo tli
poachers have been carrying nn.tliol
destructive work and the result is see
in the statement , of Mr. Alexnndoi
Hvhicntly if the arbitrators do nc
speedily pass upon the questions sul :
mltted to thorn there will bo no Bisnl
loft to arbitrate about ana the go vor r
mont will bo deprived of a hnndsom
revenue from thia industry.
Russia is also suffering loss from tli
depredations of the poachers and , u <
cording to a recent dispatch , ia propoi
ing to take vigorous measures ngnlnf
the marauders. The question natural !
suggests itself whatlior the govoruuici
at Washington is doing nil that is pnu
ticablo to prevent the destruction of Hi
It would bo u misfortune of ti
smalt proportion * ) If this Industry were
broken up , nnd after the years of Inter
national controversy It has caused such
n result would bo highly discreditable
to the United States.
TIIK Unix IXUVSTHV.
The latest reports regarding the con
dition of the iron industry show it to bo
vary satisfactory. It is stated that the
consumption of pig Iron exceeds tlio
production and that there is n very
active demand for structural iron and
plates. The latter statement Is sfgnlll-
cant ns showing how much moro exten
sively than formerly iron and stool are
entering into the construction of build
ings , which of course moans n more
general erection of fireproof structures.
The country learned a most costly les
son from the great Chicago and Boston
llres , before which there was hardly n
fireproof building , in I ho country owned
by private parties , such buildings being
construt'lod only by tlio federal govern
ment. Since then there hasbcon steady
progress in the erection of fireproof
structures and reform in this respect Is
certain to bo more general in the future ,
because it is demonstrated to bo by far
the most economical policy in the end.
A steady growth In the demand for
structural iron is therefore assured and
this moans an expansion of the iron
industry commensurate with the in-
uroasa in building throughout the
There is very little demand for rails ,
tlio market being comparatively stag
nant , and this btanch of the iron traJo
sobma destined to continue quiet for
some tlmo to come. There is at present
no incentive to general railroad con
struction , and while it is true that now
roads are projected they are not.of sucli
extent as will make a demand nearly
equal to the capacity of the mills of the
country. It is an important fact in the
current history of business that the iron
industry is doing well , because' there is
no other industry wliioli directly and
indirectly gives employment to bo much
.1 COLhKfll ! 11KI''OH.U.
The president of Columbia college has
nuujruratcd a reform in that institution
ivliich should bo generally adopted by
colleges and universities where the
> raelico of liaxinc is still In vogue. It
ippcars that hazing1 nnd hooting and
ushing of freshmen by sophomores
mvo been growing for several years at
Columbia , and tlio president determined
to put a stop to it. Accordingly at the
opening of college last wool ; ho told the
incoming sophomore class that while
lie had respect for trials of strength be
tween the classes where the contests
were friendly , and did not object to
rushes when both classes mot on equal
terms , yet the hooting at freshmen , the
compelling1 of them to stand treat , and
other insults inflicted by gangs of
sophomores "on single freshmen , were
cowardly blackguardism and no gonlle-
mnn would take part in any such pro
ceeding , lie appealed to the self-respect
and sense of honor of the sophomores ,
taking good cure , however , to back up
the appeal witlutn adequate Jiolico force.
When the freshmen assembled for
their entrance- examination they found
thai something unprecedented probably
in college history was going on. The
college grounds were guarded by police
men , who had instructions to arrest any
sludcnt who attempted to interfere with
another , and college ollleors were sta
tioned so that they would bo able to re
port any sopbomoro who hooted. There
was no Iron bio at the examination , and
although subsequently some of the moro
reckless of the sophomotos manifested n
disposition to break over the bounds ol
propriety the certainly of expulsion in
such case restrained them. It it
staled that the great body of the stu
dents agree with the president that
ha/.ing and insults are practices that
ought to bo suppressed , and the presi
dent is determined to suppress thorn ii
it costs Columbia every sophomore.
If this reform should become general
with the colleges of tlio country it would
remove au evil , tor the practices inter-
dirled tit Columbia are nothing less
which are n source of alinosl endless
trouble to the faculties of many of these
institutions , and relieve college lifo o
what to many students is a serious hard
ship. The president of Columbia i :
quite right In Ills characterization o
the practices which he has dotorminct
to put u stop to. They appeal to noth
ing but Iho brutality and blaclcgunrdisn
in human nature , and their toloralioi
serves to foitor and develop those quail
ilog , whereas the reverse of this is OIK
of the chief functions of education
Friendly trials of strength may bo tel
crated as necessary to vary the monotony
ony and humdrum of college lifo , or a
nn outlet for youthful exuberance am
the epiiit of rivalry , but the dilliculty i
to hold such trials within the condition
of a friendly contest , because in order t
do thib it ib nooesHiry lo eliminate fret
them thosu whose inclinations nr
The president of Columbia college ha
sol an admirable example , which It i
to bo hoped , for the credit of America
colleges , will bo generally followed. II
has demonstrated that it is practical ) !
to put a stop.to what ho justly churactoi
l/.os as "cowardly blackguardism , " an
while the moans at his command ma
bo bettor than these within roach <
most college presidents there is nonoc
them so holph.'ss that ho cannot , by
like firm coursu , accomplish what Ii
coxsmt r.i TIS.II iv nustxKss.
Conservative business methods , base
upon u bound financial bystoin , are pn
ducing good results in the commorch
affairs of the country. This 'fact ,
forcibly exhibited by tlio steady di
creatio in the number nnd magnitude <
business failures in the United State
According to mercantile agency rupor
there has boon u largofalling off , bet
in tlio number of failures and in tl
aggregate liabilities in all sections <
the country in the past nine month
Tlio decrease in the liabilities is mo
marked. In'thoKow Knglaml titates
was about ono-third , in t'uo midd !
states ( H-or one-half , and in the wc
cm und southern states about t )
The natural inference from those'fac
is that the great doereubu In llnbllitl
indue to the management of buslne
enterpriser upon conservative principles.
These who have fidlcdlmvo boon mainly
small tradesmen \Kiolhavo found after n
short trial that lllylWoro engaged In a
doubtful oxporhncm ind have accord
ingly retired from the field before be
coming very badly involved , so that the
losses individually and in the aggregate
have boon remarkably HffhU The num
ber of largo failure * reported is very In
significant In comparison with the rec
ords of previous years. Some of the best
commercial authorities attribute this
excellent showing to the prevalence of
largo crops and favorable prices last
year , resulting In a great improvement
of the debt paying ability of the people ,
but It is also true that business men arc
crowing moro conservative and care
ful. Speculation is at a very low
ebb and there is an increasing ten
dency on the part of buyers lo pay for
what they gel ; lu olhcr words the credit
system lias boon narrowed d0wn nnd
trade has approached moro nearly to u
cash basis. It lias boon a noticeable fea
ture of the commercial reports for many
months past that collections were con
stantly reported good. 'Carrying this
out to its logical conclusion it means
that the people are boiler able lhan
usual to pay their debts and lliat they
are not incurring unnecessary obliga
ESTlMATliS regarding the probable
product of corn vary from 1,1(70,000,000 (
bushels to 1,700,000,000 bushels , nnd the
yield will doubtless bo somewhere be
tween these figures. The most careful
estimate wo have soon gives Nebraska
in round numbers 180,000,000 bushels ,
Kansas 127,000,000 and Iowa 230,000,000
bushels. The indicated yield per acre
is in these states respectively 2SJB , 24.H
nnd 28.-1. It appears from such data as is
available that tliero is required for do-
uieslic consumption a little under Ihirty
bushels per capita , which would call for
aboul 1,000,000,000 bushels between now
and tlie next crop. Assuming this cal
culation to bo correct , it will bo soon
that the highest ostimnto of Iho year's
crop is at least 200,000,000 bushels below
low the estimated homo demand , mit as
the maximum liirures as to the yield are
doubtless too high it will probably bo
safe lo say Hint the doficoncy will ap
proximate oOO,000,000 bushels. There
seems to bo no considerable amount of
old corn on hand in any of the surplus
stales but two , and this will perhaps not
greatly exceed Iho foreign demand. It
would thus appear Uiat the corn producers - '
ducors have a very favorable prospect
for profitable prices ( during Iho next
year , which is improvpd by the fact that
there is alee a deficient simply of oats.
Tnu first celebratidn in honor of Iho
discovery of America begins in New
York tomorrow with a school and col
lege parade , to bo followed on Tuesday
and Wednesday by nfival and military
parades , and closing . Thursday with a
banquet. The arrangements ( or tlioso
several displays are on an elaborate
scnlo , and the comraeijcial metropolis of
the nation , which 'appropriately in-
atigurales the" cbmruomorution of ono
of the most important events in human
history , will for the next four days bo
Iho scene of ono of Iho most memorable
celebrations in its history. On Friday ,
Oclobcr 21 , which has boon , by act of
congress , declared a national holiday ,
Iho .entire country will unite in cclo-
brating "Discovery day , ' ' with Chicago
as the central point of interest. Dur
ing llio next two weeks , therefore ,
popular atlenlion will bo largely
directed to the consideration of this
great event , and Iho otTeol cannot fail
to bo of great moral worth to the whole
people. It will servo lo direct the
minds of men lo Iho contemplation of
Iho wonderful development of civiliza
tion during four conluries , and with
the American people especially it will
conduce to a higher appreciation of the
value of free institutions , and lo a
stronger love and pride of country.
TUB upward tendency of prices shown
by the commercial reviews of the pasl
week offers much encouragement to the
western farmer. The steady improve
ment of trade and manufacturing inter
ests is also significant to him , for the
reason that general activity in these
lines is always accompanied by a
strengthened market for agricultural
products and the maintenance of a
steady and oven demand. Notwithstand
ing the prospect that tlio wheat yield of
Kuropo will bo larger than It was last
year Iho growing popularity of Ameri
can corn in KOIIIO portions of thn old
world is expected to keep the foreign
demand for thai great product of the
west up nearly to tlio figures of last
year , while the homo demand can
hardly bo diminished. It is too early
yet to determine tliorelation's between
foreign supply and demand with any
confidence , but if reports from European
stuliuliclan.s are lo bo rolled upon at all
it is evident that the present dullness of
foreign demand will soon end. That
prices should bo oj well maintained
while Kuropoan transitions are light
is regarded ns n gdod'fndlcation. '
A scares are expensive. It if
said that the scare almosl
stopped the importation of boofcsugat
from Germany and'ab ' < a consequence- the
Cuban munufacturOjfja pC raw sugar tool !
advantage of the temporary ombargc
and raised the price of tholr product 1
cent a pound. The1 sugar refiners trusi
fell in with tlio.iCuban cano sugni
plan tors and added Itelf 11 cent on lop ol
the Cuban advance. I'lius six weeks o
cholera quarantlnd cbst the people ol
IheUnltoU States /jliioibing / llko $0-
000,000 in the little item of sugar. This
incident affords Btrlklnur proof of the
vast benefit which this country wouli
derive from extensive sugar boot cul
ture. Nebraska this year will produci
10,000,000 pounds of HUU'iir but tliat wai
loss lhan one-sixth of what faho con
auiiiod. She can readily multiply hoi
production times within ft ro years will
proper encouragement. At f cents t
pound tlio vuluo of this product wouh
bo equal to &j,000OOX It remains to bi
it seen whether the fnnr.oM of the atati
O will over bo able to grasp the ad vim
t10 tago to bo derived from stimulating tin
10 pugar boot industry.
ts How can the jiovorty shriokcrs clain
JS Unit monopoly lias slezcd the land o
the p.-ople , while In this" Btato of No
hrn'/tn th'oro tvro 11,000,000 nccrs ot unlm -
py.ivod land belonging to the public
lomaln , accessible to the homeless
thousands who wish lo obtain free homos
out of tlio nation's bounty ?
JN'cio VoiJi llteirdtr ,
The doleful 'music ot the calamity hewing
lin * boon ultcrlj drowned for the present by
the bum of the UirosbliiR mnchino.
Dentil' * Urrnl llnuli
The mortality among lltorarjr man of
the tlrsl rank tn the piut few woclcs 1ms
boon extraordinarily Inrtro. Curtis , Whlttior ,
Kentui nml Tennyson have followed each
other lo the criivo in qulcic succession.
pci'd thu Itrlnrnii
Ilotlon Gtolx ,
Tbo deadly car steve must RO on the 1st
of November. That Is what the Massachu
setts law says , nnd the railway companies
nppcor to bo'dolue their best to comply with
it by providing that pas.ionpcr cars shall bo
heated by stoaiu.
Tickling Triitonln TlmmK.
Kanmt City Journal ,
Germany's ( jrowlnp fondnoM for corn
bread is notoit with uroatsallifactlon lu the
corn Krovunc states of the west. The fiiot
thatwhont broad is much preferred over
here duesn't. lesson the wnrnilu of our roc-
omtnoiulaUoii of corn bread forUerniauy.
Auicrlrun Corn Abrnnil.
I'lillaitchhta llccunl ,
A special roprcsontalivo of the Aerlcul-
turnl department nl Washington writes from
Berlin to our consul la London to the offert
that an Indian cora mill Is to bo opouoct in
IluinnurR this month which will crind Amer
ican corn exclusively. This will inako the
soconu mill ot Una khut In that city , nnii ns
the llrst has worked night and Uuy and Is
still bchlnit with.Its or a aw there cannot bo a
< licstlou of thu commercial succuai of the
venture , especially us the now curonl now
at least to the Get man palate is being
widely advertised by tlio sample mulliod.
Another ovluonco of the Increasing favor
which our corn Is paining In Germany Is
found In the fact that , a bakery to utilize this
meal especially Is noon to bo opened In Ber
lin. Tno.io ventures are In r.dviuico of the
report of the German government commis
sion upon ttio merits of corn meal for food.
Concornlni ; this , however. It 1s Inconceivable
that there can bo ulvoruent opinions. Ivor
whiter use especially corn Hour Is an ideal
food staple , uolui ; ricu ulil'o In the lat-mnk-
ingaua heut-producliiK elements. It Is also
especially palatable when used hi combina
tion with wheat ( lour.
3TI'1A1. OF JJf.VA V&OA.
homo Characteristic Kyricx of tlm Uciul
l.uuru.ito Al r.liiti'l Clmmolocluiilly.
Wtilcli of all his noom.i do you llko best ? Is
tbo common question of the hoiir. when dls-
cussinc tuo dying cf Alfred Tennyson , and
preference ! are poles apart. The following
poems anil parts of poems have boon se
lected on account of their typical character
and nro arranged chronologically Unit the
oadur mav trace , If possible , the pool's dovle-
iont of manner :
Airv. faliv Mlllnn
I'll ! Unit , fairy Lillian.
AVlicn I : isk liur If she love mo ,
Clans licr tiny hands above me ,
liauylilii ! : nil "ho can ;
She'll not toll nm If she love mo ,
I'rytheu ucep , May l.lllliiii !
Ciulul V nlthontocllpso
\VeirlcHh : inu , Muy I.UIhui.
Though mv very soul It thrlllctli
\Vlien frotu crimson-threaded llpi
Sllvur-tiobo lauRlitor trllleth
I'rythco weep , May Lillian ,
1'ruylns nil I can ,
If praying \\lll not hush then ,
Llko a rose leaf f will crush thoa ,
"I'oeins. Chiefly Lyrical , " 1830.
Of old sat freedom < m tlio liolsliH
The Ihinulor-bro-iklni ; nt Itcr foot ;
\bnvo her shook tlio stari-y llRhls ;
She heard tlm ton lints meet.
Thou slept slio down thro' town and Held
To mlii'jlu with tbo human raer ,
A ii.1 part by part lo men ruvoalod
TL'U fullness ot Iior face
lor open eyes dc lro the truth.
Thu wisdom at 11 thousand yrurs
H In them. May perpetual youth
Keep dry their ll ht trom tears ,
That her fair form may stum ) and shim ; ,
Mr.Uo bright our days and lluht our dreams ,
Turning to scorn with lips dlvlno
The falsehood of cxtranm * !
Revised edition of same , 1333.
Brcnk , break , break
On thy cold gray htouos. O Sea !
And I would thai my tnnguo could utter
The thoughts that ai Iso in me.
O well for the lishoi man's boy ,
Tlmtho shouts with his sister nt plnyl
O cll for the bailer Inil ,
That ho | IIKS In his boat on the bay 1
And the stately ships go on
To their haven u tutor the hill :
lint O for the touch of a vniilsnM hind.
Ana the sound or a voice that Is still I
llrcalc , "oroalc , break
At the foot of tliy cr.'i s , O sea !
lii.t the lender ui.ico of : i day that Is dead
Will novcr como iKicl. to mo.
"Idylls of the IClntf" volume1812. .
Tears , Itllo tears , I know not what they
Tours Horn thn depth of KOino dlvlno despair
Klse In the heart , und gather to llio eyes ,
In looking on dm happy autumn Melds.
And thinking of the day.s that uio no moro ,
1'rosh as the first beam cllttorlnc on a Ball ,
That hr nub our friends up from the iiiulci
liad as the last which rcdduimovor ono
That sinks with one wo love below thu vore ;
So bad , so fresh , llio days that aio no mote.
All , sad und strange as In dark snmmoi
Thu o.nllest plpo of lnlf-awnUcn' ) < ] birds
To dyln ; ' . o trn , w hou unto dylnir eyes
Tlio e.isement riluwly grons u glimmering ;
So sad , bostiniigc , the days that are no more
Dear as rumomber'd kisses after death ,
And Hwcot as those by hopeless funnv fclKii'i
On lips mat are for olhois : dt > op as love ,
Deopns llrst love , and wild with all regret ;
O death In life , the djyn that are no inoio.
"Tho 1'rlucoss. " 1817.
Strom ; Son of God , Immortal Love ,
Whom we. that have not seen thy face ,
II V faith , and faith alone , otnhrauo ,
IloliovliiK whvro tvo cannot prove.
Thou wilt not Icavn us In tlm dust.
Thou mndi'st man , he knows not why ,
Ho thinks lie was not madn to die :
And Thou bast miidu him Thou art just ,
Our little systems htivo their day :
Tlioy hiivo thrlr day and coasu to bo
Thov mo hut broken IlKhth of theo ,
And Tl.ou , O Lord , urt moro Ihnn they.
Wo have but faith : woc.innot know ,
1'or Knowledge Is oC thlius wo HJO
And yet wo 1 1 IIHI llcomux from then ,
A ueum linluilviiOM lul It grow ,
Lot knowledge grow from morn to more ,
Hut mure of rovurencoln itsdwu'l ' ,
That mind and .soul , according wall ,
Mu ; muliu ono miiiilu as before ,
' In Memoriam , " J8J3.
Come Into the garden. M mil.
Tor the hliiuu ti.it. nl'ht | , h is llowu ,
( . 'nmu Into thu u'ardcn , Aland ,
I urn here ul the Kate alonii ;
And the woodhluonplces aru wafted abroad ,
And Iho miiblcuf the rosu is blown.
The slender ucncla would not shu'co '
Ono Ion ; , ' milk-bloom on llio tri < o ;
The whitu la-ui-blobiom foil Into the lake
As the plmpurnol dosud an Uui lu i ;
Hut thu roku wai > uwuko nil night for you
Knunriiu your promlso to mo ;
Tlio liltc * and roses wuro all nwalfo
They aUhuil for the dawn uiiil tlieo. H
"Summer Is comln j. summer IB comliu ,
I know It , I Know It. I Know It ,
Ll 'bt again , lo'f again , Ufa again , lor
Yes" , my wild little poet ,
Sin : thuiiuw year In under the blue ;
Last your you Mine It BO gladly.
"Now now. now. now ! " Is It thun o now
That yoii should euro ! bi > madly ?
"LovonBaln , bonjr again , no t iU-aln , youii
And Ii inlly it iiaisy an you llltlo ( rlnnd ,
sou. ( liuru U hardly Ji aulsy.
MIorouBftln , lioro. liori ) . liero , liaiipy year ! "
\ViirUlu iiuclilddvu , iinblddunl
tiiiiiiiiiLT U ciiiiilnu' , U coin In. , iiiy uiinr ,
And ulltlio wlntera uru hidden.
"Dciiictcr mm Other 1'ocms , " 1838.
VIEWS OF MINISTER ECAN
Ho Attributes the CUlliim Trouble lo tlio
POSITION OF THE MEMBERS OF THE MOB
They Imported to liiM-chc the AlijilnuiO ot
tlio Aiurrlcau I'ooplo for Tliolr
) - Attack on tlio
WASIIIXOTOX lli'iirAU or Tun IBB , )
fil3 KouirrKr.Nrii tsTiincT , \
WASHINGTON- . C. , US. )
' If it had not boon ( or the mlsreuresoiUa
tlou ol the democratic press of this country ,
whloh euros moro for political advantage
than the Interests of Iho country itself ,
there would not have boon tlio assault upon
ttio American sailors on our warship Balti
more and wo should navor liavu had any
trouble with Chill , " snul Patrick Kuan , our
Chilian minister , In talking with Tin : UKK
correspondent today. "Tbo domocratlo
press of tbls country , aided by the press of
ICtiRlntu' , led the Chilians to bcllovo that the
pcoplo of this country did not uphold Iho po
sition ot the administration , anil when ttio
Chilians assaulted our snltors lu Iho streolM
of Valparaiso tho.v ballovod > helr vlotonco
would bo applam'od by notonlv the Ameri
can press , but the American pcoplo.
President Harrison's McthniU ,
"I toll you 1 never wa * so good an Amorl-
can clti7.cn us 1 am now , after coming In con
tact with the business methods of President
Harrison , tbo best American wo have , and
when you see Iho votes counted iu heavy
Irish districts next November S , you will bo
surprised to see what a-utmugo has como over
our Irish-American citizens ,
"They see now which party Is their friend
and they will support the proscnt adminis
tration. The republican party Is by Its very
nature the Irishman's party. I cannot see
how n patriotic Irish-American could support
the domocratlo national ticket. "Yos , I shall
go to my homo at Lincoln , Nebraska's capi
tal , uud vote. 1 wouldn't miss uiy vote this
year for anything. This ts nu occasion
when all men who have the best Interests of
their own country nt heart should como out
ntid vote the republican ticket. "
11 on- the "force 11111" U Used.
The democratic campaign committees here
find themselves in a very embarrassing situ
ation. Their parly hai made the "forco
bill" the leading Issue of thn campaign , and
in many congressional districts it is the only
issue. At the opening of the campaign they
ordered a largo number of the election or
"forco" hill printed. It was then believed
that every speaker In the parly would want
one , every democratic newspaper would do-
maud one" , und the discreet workers would
nil desire a copy. It was not the intention ,
however , to give out the bill for educational
purposes , as the managers hud long since
luarut that the uill itself not only did not
inako democratic voles , hut lost thorn , for
the measure is not vicious and does uot pro
pose any improper intorforoneo with states' '
It was nrranccd that the "forco bill"
should DO dcscrlOQd as u turrtblo measure , as
ono which deprived every citi/.cn of his
rights nnd turnrd over the ballot nnd
the offices to the nocroos. But , the copies of
the bill Itsell were to bo given out only to
men known to bo nil rinht. Very severe in
structions were issued to uot only the demo
cratic committees here , but the oflicora of
the document room of the lower house of
A day or two ago an oiflcor in the Treasury
department received 3 loiter from a frlond
In Indiana , requesting a copy of the so-called
"forco bill. " Ho stated that ho had neen
informed that the supply In the hands ot the
republican committees was exhausted ,
whloh was true , ns the republicans
have wanted no Dettor denunciation of
the lies home circulated about the
election bill than the bill itself. It
vindicates itself , and no fair minded or in
telligent honest man can read it without sav
ing it is just and right nnd should bo in
forco. So the department ofllc'al ' started
out to got a copy for his Inalana correspond
ent. Ho found none ut any republican
place and finally found himself loaning over
the railing at the house document room ask
ing the democratic superintendent to glvo
him a copy of Ino "force bill. " Tneso Dills
are printed for no partisan , but are paid for
out of the public treasury und belong to anyone
ono who culls for thorn.
"Can I got a copy of the force bill ? " in
quired the oflicial deferentially.
"Well"said the suporlntendont , looking
nt the inquirer suspiciously , "Iain not sure
that wo have them.Vhotndoyouwant It
for ? "
"A man in Indiana , " was the reply.
"Is he a democrat or republican ? "
"Ho does not state nls politics. "
"Who are you ! "
"My name is Smith. "
"In government employ' "
"Yes , Treasury department. "
A pause. ThenVo : are you lust out of
the bills. "
Kobort Subor of CoJar Kaplds , la. , Is at
William F. Ilustca nud Orrlo S. Hodga of
Iowa , und Daniel Hlgglns of Utah , IDOU
clerks In the War department , have boon
promoted to 51,000.
The drinking water nt Fort Mvor , Va. ,
commanded by Colonel Ony V. Horirv , Is so
bad that a board has directed that it bo
boiled before nslnc. The city WAter worki
tire to bo attached to thn fort , ( 'olonel ana
Mrs. Guy V. llnnry lunched with Messrs.
A. J , Uroxol nnd Ueorfto W , Child * In
Philadelphia this wook.
Mrs. Schofloltt , wllo of the general of the
nrmy , U tolling her friends with plea uro of
Uio announcement of the engagement ot her
brother , Mr. Kllbourn of Kcokutt , la. , to
Miss lloyt of Kurltd avenue- , Cleveland ,
The iimvo hn < boon Just announced by Mist
Hoyt's relatives. General anil Mr * . Scho-
Held will have an opportunity to moot their
future relative during their visit to Cleve
land the coming wook. Mrs. SchoOeld ex
pects her mother and slalom , Mrs , and Mln
Kllbourn , to * potid pat I of the coming win
ter with hor. _ i > . s. 11.
SMI 1.1 ! 1'IUtniKKHS.
' Our ontfncomunt U a mnttor of chant * . "
whimpered the toner lo the organist of Iho
Terns Sl'tlnjri : Wanted The man who etui
nddtrssn Sunday school without beginning
his speech with "When 1 was u lltllo hoy. "
Ohloaeo TrlDuiiot Cleveland will drink
nothing Intoxicating until after tlm ele tlon ,
and then only uiuiuxh to drown his sorrows.
Atlanta roiiMltiiMon : "Lots of churches
going up In this town ? "
"vos. tno minister's a liuillor tikes up a
collection after ovury livmn. chnriiei$1 to reInstate -
Instate backslldci.s and hits thicu b.ickslldori
to every conversion. "
AtchUon ( iloboi The more people nro civ-
Hired , the moro they grunt.
Indianapolis Journal : ' -Wo'll start otirUon
paper. " Haul ono life convict to anolln'
\\ewlll.nudoiirmotlOKhallho \ , The pen
is mlihtler than the tunnl. ' "
"No : our mottn ? hall be , ' \\o have como to
Wnslilnvtnn Start "Women. " she ,
"nru lio.ul In tholr ideas und In tholr
inotlmdK , Tliny do not exhaust valuohln
energies lu brlncliiK small things to a Unu
"I have noticed It. " ho answctcd. "A
woman In variably gets n man toshaipen liur
lend pencil. "
Hlnghamton Leader : When n man can't
flnd his shirt button of a Sttndiiy morning
his wlfu Is ant to have trouble with hUuholnr.
lUllus Nnws : The man with plenty of fat
mortgages lives on tlio fat of the land.
Chlciiso News : Hnttors Matrimony U thu
hupplost elnto a man can nut Into. Why , you
bjeneUits don I know anything about It the
comrort. the coninanlonshlp tlm limit-tried
yoais of i-dniradi'shlp with
riatioN How IOIIB have you boon niArrlnd ,
Hatters Kr tiirco weeks.
Oalvpston Nunn : I'nnnlo Is a liunutlful
niimo fora wlfo whodullKhts to raise a bree/o.
Chicago Itrlluuui : Kemaik by a Now York
Man -Ten a eotta and white , divided Into
Ihiuo parts lul mo HIM. * n lint was It old
Ciosiir sn'.d ? " ( iallla om iminls In" how
does that go , anyway ? "In paru > s Irus dlvlun
"What old Ii9 moan'i"
"All ( iaul Is divided In tliron purls , "
"All call ! That's Kootl enough for Chicago' "
PV ( inn.
JSVic ViiHr / rmitcr.
. Ho gao her a bunch uf fnrEOl-mo-nols
Iteforo tliuy parted that day ,
That ho mlnlil remain In her memory grcon ,
This fullest maiden that ho had run ,
When 1'atu tool ; her fur aw a v.
Ho called her his diirlln- , his dour , his pot ,
And she vowed with n tuar that she'd nol ror-
Ho asked If she loved him. She ansnored
"Lots ! "
Hut she went and forgot the forgot-mo-notsl
\Vbut ItmilpriH'lty Ari-onipllslutil.
nijnniiinh | ) ! Jntirnnl.
During the fiscal year 13UJ tUft values of
farm produce exported were increased over
these of IS'.U ' ns follows : Uacon , $ l,000,0l ! ) > 0 ;
bcof , fl'J.OOO.UOO ; live cattle , lu,000,000 ,
cereals , fl.W.OOO.UJO. The Uccldod tncroaso
in meat products Is duo largely to the re
moval of the prohibition of Franco and Ger
many upon the importation of American hog
0 Old < > lory liooil llnoncli ,
Citicfiuiatt Coium icfu' ' ,
In some of the arrangements for school
displays nu Columbus ilay it has boon de
creed that no bauucrs be cairlud in proces
sion , tlio lla of the United States bolug the
only emblem. That is well. Thu stars and
stripes has meaning enough , nud glory
enough , to cover the occasion.
TituMi'f.ri.w > iniv.it.
Decllcntlon for n rortlicomlni ! Hook , ot CUIUI'i
i\iaene fttll tn C/ifoni/i / ) A'tic. " .
With big tin irumpiit and little rnd drum ,
arehliii ; lllco soldieis , the ehlldron como :
It's this way and that wuy they clrolo and
.My ! but that inuslo of tholr'a Is flim !
This wny and that way , and after awhllo
They march straight Into this heart of
A sturdy old honit. but It has to succumb
To Ibu blare of that trumpet and bu.it of that
Como on , ) Itllo people , from cot and from
Thlslieart it hath welcome and room for you
It will slug you Its songs and warm you
with lovi1 , .
As youi- lear little arms with my arms
It will route you away to the Dreamland
Oh , a Jolly old heart Is this old heart of
And Jollier still Is It hound to become
When you blow that bis trumpet und heat
that rod drum !
Soconui ; thouirh I see not his dear little face ,
And hear not his voice In this jubilant place.
i itnow hu woiohappy to hid mo onshrlno
Ills memory deep In my heart with your
Ah mo ! but a love that Is sweeter than
Ilolii'eth ' my lioy In Its keeping today !
And my heart illslonelv so , Illtls folk. oomo.
llai-ch In and nml-o murry with Irumpet ami
Largest Manufacturers and Oo.Uorn .
ofUlulhluz la thu World.
You were thinking ; about that new fall suit , think ?
That summer suit is begin
ning to look a little airy ,
don't it ? You might help
it with onq of our $8.50
fall overcoats , or a higher
priced one if you feel like
it. We have them as high
as $30 , in all sorts ol shades ,
styles and sizes. Hut the
fall suits they are dandies. In single and double
jreasteds , in dark and not so dark colors. All sizes
and prices , $10 , $12.50 , $15 , $18 an-J $20. Our Hoys'
Department now stands without a peer. We place our
usual fine quality-of material in our boys'suits that we
do in the men's and sell them all the way from $2.50 to
$6.00 a suit , and some fancy suits at a little higher fig
ure. We attend to mail orders with greatest of care.
I S.W. Cor 1511S Dsil'Ui SI
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