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THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : MONDAY , OCTOBER 10 , 1892 ,
R mWEWATEK , EOITOIU
OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE CITT ,
TKHMS OF EUnSCllllTlOJT.
Ptitr Bee ( without SnnJur ) One Ywr. . . f t 00
P llT nrt Pnndnr. Ona Year 10 CO
fir Months 4. . , . 500
Thru Momtit 260
Blinder ! ! < " < > i Vcnr 200
Intnrdnr lice. One Veir I 0)
t\ek1 ? lte ! , Uno \ > nr. 100
Omnliii. TJ.c tcc ! nullrtlnir.
f outli oinfitin , corner N nnl S < Hh streeli.
Council llhitTa , 12I'Mrl Ptrcct.
Ctlcico Orncc. JIJ Clinmhor ot rommcreo.
New \ oik , Itonir. * 1.1 , U nnrt lit , Trlbuno Dulldlnr
tYutiliiKton. M3 Fourteenth Straet.
All cownuinlciillom roUUnxJ to now < ind
tflliorlnl matter ( .tiould be iKidroised to the I.u-
IIUMNKSd TiKirnR4) .
All lm lnff trtleri mJ romlttunce * shouM 1 >
ArtrmMMl to The lies Publishing ( Mtnpiinjr. Omaha.
Drum. etioik nml | imtnnic onli-ri.to be ni il
p-/nllcto the or.lcr of tlio comjmnr.
THE HEM PUHLI3HINO COMPANY
SWURN STATKMnXT Olf CIRCULATION.
Btnlnnt Nctirxikt , ICe I
Co n nly f.f inin ln , f
nnomo it. TMOiinolf. nocrclnryofTnr. llsr I'uh-
HlilnRCiinii.iiijr. | Ooei koleniiily finpnr Hint tlin
nctilAl rlrriilnllun t THE PAll.v 11 KK fur the week
enillni : OctnJier i ) . I8 > 2 , win UK followi :
BumMr. Oololwr J . . 2H.023
Momtnf , October 3 . S.1.71S
Tnoviujr. Orl'thir I . St.TCT
WodiKMdnjr. Ocfilior.- ! . S4.S14
Tlini-S'Ur , oeloliv'l . 3.I.70S
I'rMnr October T . IM.flltl
Biiltir.t.ir.Oct'dief 9.1. . . . . % . 81.1173
( ICOHftK It. TZSCIIUCIC.
Bnurn In h.'foic ins iinJ subm'rlbeil In injr pros-
tire ( till Sill tlnr t October , 1MB. .V. I1. KKIIi.
( fieslj Notary I'ubllc.
AvoriiRO ( jlrriil.illon ( -M-ptcinlmr ,
IT LOOKS very much aa if the railronda
will again be pooled and Oiunha will
ngnln bo fooled.
/TiiK tninci'B > n Frmico arc on a strike
mill wo p.'tuso to ioarn how the MoKln-
loy bill la responsible for It.
Till ! ICelclinin Furniture company hud
quite a tussle with our rofonn council ,
but it Boomed to know-how to "Kotch
'out" ' at last.
TUB end of I'Mwln Booth ia perhaps
near. Pow inon of prominence in his
profosMon have lon survived their ro
tlrcnicnl from actlvo lifo.
su the Nebraska adver
tising train 003 it Is exciting wonder
Mid admiration for this Htato and it
mnrvclous npricultural resources.
TlIK best day to register is the first
day of registration. Attend to it that
dny and yon will not hiivo to bother
with it Idler. The flr.st day of rofjistt'a-
tlon this vear will bo tomorrow.
SO'KATl sis wo liavo observed none of
cur esteemed democratic exchanges
have charged tlio Dalton raid to the
account of the McKinley hill. This
plainly shows that they have lost their
TUB most consistent supporter of the
Kotchnm deal has been Tom Tuttlo.
From first to last ho has stood up boldly
for the job without wincing. That is a
fair index of what hu would do as county
THE electric wire inspection ordin
unco has bobbed up once moro in the
council but the discussion over its pro
visions shows that the motor and electric
lighting compnnics still hold a very
Htrong grip on the'council.
THE misconceived idea of many demo
crats that Horace Boies has the elec
toral vote of Iowa for Cleveland
stowed away in his vest Docket , is
destined to receive a eevei-0 shock in
about a month. Iowa is as certain to
pivo nor vote to Harrison and Reid us
Majne and Vermont.
THE Chicago Mail , ono of the bright
est evening papers of this country , and
heretofore independent In politics , has
announced that it will support Harrison
and Fifor. This ia the only logical
course for independent papers to oc
cupy this year. And independent
voters are traveling1 the saino road.
CHUIST Si i-ciiT : probably talks too
much'or his own good , but a man like
Spcobt is very useful to the taxpayers
if ho is offensive to his asnociales. It's
the still HOW that gets most of the swill.
When there is a squealer around the
fellows who are on the make are con
stantly in dread of seine revelation.
THKUE are some mistakes in the city
hall building which uimply are olTonslvo
to good architectural taste. There are
others that must bo remedied asu matter
of public safety. This relates especially
to the elevator soroons and doors. These
ought to bo replaced and made safe
without further wrangling au to who is
IKTIIIC people's party tlioro are many
old groonbackors who ntill cling to
their fantastical Idoaa of money , and
are endeavoring to instill those lunacies ,
into olhorii , No man can run astray on
that question who remembers that
paper money has never been and can
never bo anything more than a promise
to pay , an evidence of debt.
TIIF : misguided advocates of the In
creasing of the volume of currency as
a1 mo.ins of producing prosperity ,
should study the history of the Argentine -
tine Republic , a country whoso resources -
sources have boon recently developed
to a vast extent , but which attempted
issuing money without gold back of it ,
nd now is staggering under a debt uf
$772oOl.00 ) ( , an average of $ iHj ) ; to each
ANCIENT historians toll us that whenever -
over two augurs met in the strcelo ol
Homo they could not refrain from laughIng -
Ing in uiich other's faces tisthoy passed ,
Thlt is tine also of biimo ol the bell
wolhors in our city council , The pla.\
In winch they are engaged most of tin
time is a riproartng farcj at the ox
pnneo of the taxpayers. The grcal
racket over the city hull furniture wiu
mure byplay. When the & 21,0M (
Kotohatn bill cnmo up it was knoukoc
out with a spurt of virtuous indignation ,
Then the magnetic ngonls turned it
once moro to assure the members thtil
the objections to the quality of the fur
nlturo fttmo from disgruntled compotl
tors and the hypnotized councilmei
voted them the full claim.
WHAT IT H.1S DO.VC TOR KANSAS.
In his speech at Topolta Saturday , ox *
Senator Ingnlls said that the victory of
the people's party in that a la to two
years Ago has reduced the vnhio of
every acre of land in the state , has
destroyed the capacity of evor.v citizen
to pay his debts and has * damaged the
fair name of the state. Ho appealed to
republicans who had joined the farmers
alliance movement two years ago to
return to the republican party. "For , "
said Mr. Ingalls , "If Kansas elected the
populist stale , legislative nnd electoral
tickets , It .would sink Itself in degrada
tion , from which It could never rise
Probably no ono will question the gen
eral correctness of the statement of Mr.
Ingalls regarding the effect upon the
material interests of Kansas of the suc
cess of the now political movement two
years ago. Undoubtedly that state suf
fered hoavlly , because tlioro the alliance
people went to a moro radical extreme
than olsewhoro. But Kansas was not
nlono in unfortunate experience from
this cause. Nebraska also sufTo'rod , ami
If in less degree it was because the now
party did not develop the strength here
that it did there , and tlioro was greater
con lidcn co that the sober second thought
would load many of those in this state
who had impulsively given their adhe
sion to the now movement to return to
their first political allegiance. The alli
ance people of Nebraska have never boon
so generally nor so deeply Imbued with
extreme ideas of "reform" as have those
of Kansas , nnd there fora there was less
four regarding what they might do.
Nevertheless there can bo tie question
that the development of this political
movement here has had the olTect to
retard the progress and prosperity of
the state , and it is n matter for surprise
that so much material advancement has
been accomplished under the circum
stances of the now party still menacing
the political future of the state.
It cannot bo said of Nebraska , as Mr.
Ingalls said of Kansas , that the value of
every aero of land in the state has boon
reduced. As u matter of fact every fer
tile farm in Nebraska is more valuable
today than it was two years ago , but it
is ( [ ui yiossiblo that it woutd bo worth
still mWo if It had not'boon for the bad
Influence of the alliance iiolitical movement
mont in disturbing confidence and
checking the inflow of capital and popu
lation. This state ought to bo making
greater progress now than it is , and the
apprehension of the possible success ol
the populist party is undeniably responsible
sponsiblo for this. - The splendid capa
bilities of Nebraska are widely known
and appreciated , but conservative people
hesitate to come hero while there is the
least danger of some radical change o
policy , and capital will not seek enter
prises when Micro is a possibility that
it may have some ur just and oppressive
burden imposed on it in the near future.
Therefore , while Nebraska grows it
does not grow as rapidly as it should.
The advice of ox-Seniitor Ingalls to
Kansas republicans who hud joined th (
alliance movement two years ago to re
turn , to the republican party will apply
with equal force to the same class o
men in Nebraska. They can be of ser
vice to the state and the nation by going
back to their first political allegiance ,
and they are doing only injury to them
selves and their fellow citizens in their
new political connection. Nothing
would conlriwito more to the rapid de
velopment of Nebraska than the over
whelming defeat f the populist party.
I'OIXT t'Oll KX-HKl'UllMC.tfr I'Ul'
Of the member * of the populist party
in the northwest the number who
formerly acted with the democracy is
not so largo as the number vho wore
republicans , and of the latter it is not to
bo doubted that many still prefer the re
publican to the democratic party.
Such ox-republican members of the
now party ought to realize , what is
obvious to everybody else , that a vote
for Weaver will bo a vote for Cleveland.
It is impossible to escape this. There
is no earthly ch.tnco of electing the pop-
uli&t candidate. If the election should
devolve upon thp house of representa
tives , nnd this is "what the democrats
hope to accomplish , Mr. Weaver could
expect to receive only two votes. Mr.
Cleveland would DO chosen , and what
would the populist party have gained by
the change ? The now party is not in
sympathy with the proposal of the
democracy to repeal the tax on state
bank Issues and restore the curruncy
which the country had before the war.
A great many of the populists' remora-
bor Jliat currency , and such of thorn do
not want anything to do with it again.
The n iw party is composed principally
of agricultural producers and wage
earners , and lliofo classes would bo the
chief sufferers from a return to the cur
rency which was taxed out of existence
thirty years ago. Of all people these
classes can least afford to have a cur-
nincy not absolutely sound and stable.
Can there bo any rotson-.tbla doubt
that Mr. Cleveland is with his purly on
this exceedingly important Question ?
lie has endeavored to evade it , but a
democratic loader who Is very close to
him , having boon his eocrotarv of the
treasury during the last half of his ad
ministration , has publicly pronounced
in favor of this plank of the democratic
platform , and it is highly prob.iblo , in
view of the relations ho boars to the
candidate , and the party , that ho did this
with the approval of Mr. Cleveland. At
any rate , if the democratic- candidate
should bo olootod and a bill to repeal the
tux on stitto Dank isiuos , which would
bo in effect to restore thuso Issues , were
to pa soungross , there is not u shadow of
a doubt that It would receive Mr. Clove-
land's signature. The demand for the
restoration of state bank currency comoj
chiefly from the South. It Is prompted
by thoutato rights views of the dominant
element of the p trty. It IK with that
element that Mr. Cleveland is most
btrongly in sympathy , and whatever it
willed ho would as president do.
If .hero'were no other reason for desiring >
siring the do font of the democratic
party this your tlu > fact that it Is com
mitted to a restoration of the wild-cat
cutroncy of anto-bullum days would be
Bufllclont. TJiu mnii who largely com
pose the pooulist party are moro duoplj
interested in this matter than any othot
class of the pooplo. To thorn a sound
and stable currency , an good in
chusolls and Nebraska a currency that
passes every where for whutit represents
itself to bo is of the' first and greatest
importance. When they soil their prod
ucts or their labor they want to ho paid
in a money < that is absolutely secure ,
that does not require to ho verified by n
a elector , and that does not decline in
value the further It is removed from the
place of issuo. The election of Cleve
land would greatly inoroaso thp danger
which the democratic national platform
threatens , and every vote for Weaver
helps promote the chances of Cleveland's
SIDE JjlOllTS UN TIIK I'AlllVF.
Ills worthy of note and should con
stantly bo bo'rno in mind by all who Book
to roach correct conclusions concerning
the tariff controversy , that the demo
cratic leaders nro not drawing upon
their great free trade exemplar , Great
Britain , for proofs of the wisdom of the
policy which they are striving to estab
lish in this country. If the voters depended -
ponded upon democratic sources of in
formation they would never Ioarn what
free trade is doing for England nor what
England thinks of the effects of our pro
tective policy. Tills is what-the Liver
pool JJc/io / of Sootombor 10 says of the
situation in that country : "The Welsh
tin plate industry is ruined and the
phish trade of Huddorsfiold is about to
bo trausforrod bodily across the Atlantic
to a point within the tarill Wall. The
cotton trade of Lancashire is so de
pressed that no ono knows what may
coma next , and consequently all brisk
ontorprlso is strangled and a general
fooling of apprehension prevails as regards -
gards wliat the morrow may bring forth.
The latest evidence of the injury done
to British trade by the McKinley tariff
which , while not enriching the United
.States population , hut only the inter
ested manufacturers , makes us on this
side poor indeed1 is afforded by tho. bal
ance shoot of the Stool company of Scot
land , which shows a balance on the
wrong sidoof no less than 13,000. " And
again the same journal says : "No doubt
the old country will pull through some
how , as she has done before , but it is to
ho feared that if the McKinley tarlffis
to bo indefinitely maintained it will bo
at a cost in suiToring and poverty which
is at present impossible to estimate , aud
it may further involve a permanent low
ering of the greatly improved standard
of comfort which has boon attained by
the working classes of this country dur
ing the present century. "
Perhaps It is natural enough that
Englishmen should blame this country
for their misfortune , but If they wore
truly philosophical they would cheer
fully acknowledge the force nnd justice
of our argument that the first duty of
any government is to protect and pro
mote the interests of the people for
whoso advantage that government ox-
ista It never has boon the purpose of
the advocates of a protective policy in
the United States to cripple foreign in
dustries , but if they suffoi' Incidentally
it cannot be helped. Wo do not believe
that any good American citizen exults
or rejoices over the bad state of things
in England. Sympathy will be extonuod
to the wairo earning class in that coun
try by thousands in the United States ,
but it is too much to expect that sym
pathy will take the form of free trndo ,
It would be folly to ask the people ol
this country to relinquish a system by
which they are greatly 'benefited ' in
order that these who are Buffering under
a different system may bo relieved.
It is important that the cITects pro
duced in England by our protective tariff
should bo considered carefully by all
who wish to determine for themselves
whether free trade would bo beneficial
or otherwise in our own land. It would
seem as if there could bo but ono opinion
upon this subject in the mind of any
thoughtful man who studies it in all its
AMONG the most important functions
of the next legislature will bo the elec
tion of a United States senator to suc
ceed Algernon S. Paddock , whoso term
expires on the 4th dny of March , 1893.
Mr. Paddock has represented Nebraska
in the upper house of the national legis
lature eleven years and a half. He en
tered upon his first term on the 4th day
of March , 187C , and was succeeded by
Charles II. Van Wyck on March 4 , 1881.
He was agalti , elected senator in 1887 ,
and will present himself as a candidate
for re-election when the legislature
convenes. Senator Paddoclc's career in
the scnato covers an era in the history
of the country that has afforded a wide
scope for sagacious and conservative
legislation. The compendium of the
various measures in which Senator Pad
dock has boon a factor , as prepared by
Perry S. Heath , our well known Wash
ington correspondent , will bo found very
Interesting just at this time.
MAJOU.WAUNISK , the republican can
didate for governor of Missouri , is mak
ing an aggressive and vigorous cam
paign , and the prospect of his election is
highly favorable. Ho has conducted
his canvass almost wholly on state
issues , and a great many democrats who
will vote with their party for presiden
tial candidates will give their support
to Warner because they want a reform
In state administration. The demo
cratic management ot affairs in Missouri
lias boon most prolific of abusos. to the
serious detriment of the stale , and thou
sands of democrats fool that the time
has como for a change. Major Warner
is vary popular , and ho has undoubtedly
very greatly strengthened himself in
the campaign. While , thoroforn , Mis
souri will prob ibly give its u.-411111 demo
cratic majority for the national ticket ,
the election of the republican candidate
for governor is thought to bo very
JUDGE COOI.EY. who was appointed
on the InterstateCommorco commission
by Graver Cleveland , huslntimated that
ho will return the compliment by voting
for the Michigan Cleveland doctors ,
.ludgo Cooloy'a decision in this instance
.vllj bo overruled by the highest court
of appeal thu ballot box ,
AND now wo are told that ll would bo
very dangerous to compel the struct cat
company to suspend its motor wires from
iron poles in the roadway between the
two tracks. This is the veriest rot.
I Why is it not dangerous in Minneapolis
and St. Paul and n dozen othqr clllos
whore motor railways are in operation ?
If it is dangerous to have iron poles between -
twoon the traoks\Thydbos not tho'coun
cil take stops to enforce the existing
ordinance which required all motor
lines to replace their unsightly wooden
poles with iron ones within six months
after lit passage , which dates back
nearly two years ?
IT is very funny to run across a Now
York $ im of April 10 , and road some of
its editorial sontancofl on Mr. Cleveland.
Hoar these : "SlncoMr1. Cleveland was
admitted to the democracy through the
mugwump door , ho 1ms boon the spring
of trouble and disaster. Ho is now in
the attitude of n sanctimonious bolter ,
although with 'some misgivings'agalnsjt
the presidential candidate to bo pre
sented by the democratic party of the
omplro slato. Ha is n democratic nui
sance and romtbllcan joy. Ho should got
oil the field. Lot him ho taken off the
democratic books. Let him bo repealed. "
THE most oitlnulo attempt at n joint
debate in this state is the feeble way
Doch trios to answer the pointed , sound
and studied arguments of Hainor.
There can bo only ono outcome to that
contest , the triumphant election of Mr.
KEM and White-bond closed their
debate onaagoment at Broken Bow and
Mr. Koin fools greatly relieved. A man
with Kent's record is not in position to
face the music while ho is being raked
fore and aft.
THE domo-Brltlsh-Amorican press is
already bombarding Minister Patrick
Egan for fear that ho will turn Irish-
( Vuiorioaiis against Grovor.
WHEUE are these southern states lhat
Weaver and Field will carry on the 8th
of November ?
A Crilol Thrust.
AtctiisoH Globe. /
Van WycUof Nebraska has the right Idea
of uollttcsvhen the republicans cannot use
him , uo otters Uis services to the pyosltion.
The Katouf Annrchlati.
Chicago Kr.u * Record.
The catiR ot ontorprlslpg cents ) ust killed
off ia Kuusas mot tuoir fate wttlto trying to
put tu operation the tleleotnblo Uioorles and
tench Ings of reformers who would have those
who huvo not , rlso in their might and pillage
from these who have.
The U rcimelo9s DoiKl.
McIColghau in his spoooh of acceptance at
Holdradgo said : "I moan no diaropect to the
dafensolcss dead when I say 1 am no demo
ornU" And yet the party ho designated as
"the defenseless dnud" met afterwards and
endorsed his nomination I
Tim ntjr of It.
The deadly onldomlc ot load colio In Cof-
foyvtllo , ICan. . has rid tbo country of the
worst gang of outlaws stnco the days of the
James boys. Tbe pity Is that on equal num
ber of honest tncu bit the dust whllo the
work of oxtcrmlmUlou was in progress.
Crouuse of > , tUeStutnp ,
OntyQufe , A
Mr. Crounso did not t Uo the week's layoff
ha expected. Ho resumed the tight Tuesday
and spoke at York to ah enthusiastic crowd.
Ho makes a splendid republican speech and
Hays his opponent in a merciless manner.
His keen logic and oratorluul powers make
Van Wycu mad , who. cannot euduro to see
his past .record no clearly , held up to nubile
fcoplc'H J'Hftjr Consistency.
llcii Cloud Chief.
The people's party in Kansas , like Ne
briisKa , after howling themselves hoarse for
two years over the outlaudisbuess" of put
ting : bondholders and bankers Into olllco ,
have nominated and are running a million
aire for governor. Consistency in that
party is on the fenoo , aud is about to Jump
into the arms of the vary follows it has boon
A Dliraronoe of Opinion.
Kiw 1'orfc Tribune.
"Wo wage. " says Mr. Cleveland , "no ex
terminating wsr ugainst any American In
terosts. " Ana yet , reforrinejp Mr. Cleve
land's ono slgnlllcaut , utterance on the tariff
question , Senator Vest , one of bis most con
spicuous supporto'rs and most trusted lieu
tenants , said : "Mr. Cleveland has chat
longed the- protected Industries to a tight o
extermination. The tight is to the death. "
A I'ilgrliniiKe for Hoodie.
Kciv York Commercial.
Governor Boyd of Nebraska tuukos out a
good claim for a share in the Sick Cleveland
Fund. Tbo democrats of his state threaten
to withdraw tnelr stata ticket unless tho.
get a Blico of it or some other corruption
fund. And they are right. What are the
democrats for lo stand Idiy by and see tb
preciouR dollars going to the voters of III !
uois , Wisconsin , Iowa and Michigan , and
none to thoml Perish the thought.
A Victim ol Ciiliiiiiltjr.
Hon. Ctinrlos H. Van Wyck stands forth
as n shining cxuraplo of the depths of poverty
and ruin to which the people of this common
wealth have been reduced by -republican
government. Ho Is estimated by the most
conservative to He worth $ . > OD,000 ; bosldou his
vast landed property , ho owns a residence In
the national capital that in occupied by the
chief justice of the United States and is the
only man Nebrasua hasoverhadin Washing
ton who cnnsidorod himself able to build and
maintain a residence thero.
I'onilerly itud the Uum oraajr > >
Journal of the Krtclits of Labor.
A party which seeks to obscure its villlan-
ous declaration In favor of wildcat banks
behind a whlrlwind-dustr kind of tariff de
ception must bo Ia core straits.
Every sentence in tbo democratic- platform
is intended to catch votes , every paragraph
ia framed to gull the citizen , * Yes ,
the democratic party Is the party of the poor
man , and if ho continues to vote thut tiouot
ho will never be anything clue than a poor
Wlmt the Ulla jWuveg WhUper.
ItncoluJfcu > t.
This department ndtos with great grief
that tbuturstwhllo smooth young 'politician ,
the Hon. George Siernsdprff of Omaha , has
beoti turned down wltfi'p'ainful nnd exceed
ingly abrupt suddonn.es * . At a mooting of
tbo democratic control -committee yesterday
to till u vacancy oai.tUd toglilutlvo ticket
George received four voles out of uvonty-
four. Whut George oaunot figure out , bow-
over , Is bow ho received BO few votes when
twenty-two of bo cotmnlitoomon called him
uslae one at a tlmo und/us&urod him that ha
( the speaker ) wus onoiof ; the faithful four.
Ktru v Indicate the Current ,
The result of what are known as the "lit-
tie town elections" Jn .Connecticut , hold
Monday , ave Home encouraging indications
of republican stroncthv It is noticeable that
the chiet eaina were umdo in the manufac
turing towns and tho' tobacco growinc dis
tricts. Wlndhnm , Dorliy , Ansonla and Sey
mour , all Industrial centers , wont republi
can , while Windsor , In the tobacco district ,
Is another gain from the democrats. Tnejo
elections aonorally turn on local questions
and the vote is usually light , ilul HUCU Im
portant gain * as the republicans made are
fcigniflcaot of the direction In which tbo cur
rent Is running In Connecticut.
Vim \V > < ! ' Turikor anil l.ulrd.
Kiotirara I'luneer ,
In his Columou * epoech General Van
Wyck referred to ills anti-monopoly record
and directed his rotnartis to Hon. M. 1C , Tur
ner , for whom he tUumped this cougrobslonal
district ten youra uso-u'hun bo ( Turner ) was
u candidate for co > ufuaa oguinut Valentino.
But General Van Wyctt did not relate that
In the BHine campaign fas etutnped the second
district for the Ut .lira Laird , who VIM the
monopoly candidate In that district hnd on
the satno footing in that particular with Val
entino in this district. Ho then dotiros the
ncoplo of Nobrnilin to swallow his claim thnt
ho has always been consistent and was al
ways on n line with tbo reforms ho stood for
Convincing Proof ol Protnorlty.
St. l'inl Wnnetr-l'rtff.
And now come-s Statistical Commissioner
BUhop of Now Jorsn.v , democrat , nnd In bis
recent report ho shows thnt the aggregate
savlncs bnnlcdoooslts In 1803 are W,80T,0il ; ,
nsngalnfi KOOifiST8 In 1801 ; thnt there Is
an Incron-to of 10 ncr cent In shareholders
of bulldlug associations , nnd ot 10 percent
In nssots. It Is In order for the Now Jersey
democrats to have Statistician Ilishon or *
roitou nnd jailed nt onca for telling the
truth about the protpority of the wugo
earners In uch tvn unmlslnkcablo manner.
That Is the wny the Now York democrats
treat truth tollers. Protpcrlty hurt * the
"Tho campaign Is In good fthnpo , " said Joe
llnrlloy today nt the Millard. "I have bonti
dom ? eaiiMdorablo skirmishing nnd I want to
toll you that the stnto loons all right for re
publican success this fall. "
"Wo nrc organizing twelve clubs n dny
right now in this state. " said Secretary
Slaughter of the Young Man' * Hcpubllcan
league , "nnd the good work will go right on
until wo roll up n 'Jo.OOO majority for Harri
son on the 8th dny of next month. "
Here is n hit of political information that
will bo of special Interest to members of the
peoplo's party :
STATU or XKIIIIABKA. i
UoilitliiH County , f8 *
I , John Uoodnoh , be I UK first duly sworn , on
my oath tliiiloiiosn nnd say thnt ( liirlni ; July
- ' , } nml 3 , ISltt. I wits employed by V. O. dtrlck-
Icrdtow a candidate fur attorney gunurnl uf
the it ate ) as Janitor ufthu l/'ull'tMi in ilnrln'X the
liondcncv of the people's putty Indopomlt'Mt
convention for which I vrn fo ropolve I'm pur
hour. I worked forty-nine honri lummnilni ;
to f i.H.1. for which I have never received one
cent. I hnve callud on .Mr. Htrleklor a ntmi-
her of times and ho prnmiiod to sottln nt one
tlmo and since that time lie has refused to
settle , disclaiming oor-tonal responsibility. I
think It Just , to submit to the working-mull of
thlsstnte the facts , so they can cast their
votrs Intolllsciitly und not fur u man ruunlni ;
on it spoulal labor ticket who refuses to pay
for his own common labor.
Subscribed In my proRoncc anil sworn to before -
fore mo this Tth day of October , ISO. ' .
Joit.v D. WAIIK , Notary I'ub'.io.
Dr. V. P. AlcUillicuddy of Kapld City Is at
the I'axton , Ho is positive thut the Black
illlli country will go republican , notwith
standing the fact that some of the counties
bnvo witnessed a fusion of the democrats
Hon. J. Sterling Morton and Hon. Samuel
tVolbach , the democratic candidates for the
, wo principal state offices , were in the city
ast evening. Mr. Morton expressed him-
! as very well satisfied with his chances
ut through tbo state , but was u little lear-
ul of what Douglas county might do with
itn. Ho reeled off Ilsures , as they came to
tm from various counties , to show that Van
.Vyclc was daily losing gtound , and claimed
o believe that ho was going to be oblo to
ivo Judge Crounso a lively hustle oa elec-
-ioa - day.
The people's pnrty congressional committee
.s In receipt of the declination of Christian
OriT of the nomination of the populists of
his district for congress. The reason given
a that business interests nnd his finances
will not allow him to make the race.
Tbo notification came by telegraph from
St. Louis , where Mr. Orff has been for some
ituo , nua stated that fuller particulars would
bo sent by u-ail. Tbo committee is disposed
o regard the declination as final , und will
ccsut it without delay.
The declination revuals nn oversight on the
art of the convention , wnlch neglected to
pass n resolution instructing the congres
sional committee to fill any vacancy thnt
might occur , and will result in calling the
convention together again. It is now pro
posed to hold the convention over again next
Tuesday , in order that the tiama of tbo nomi
nee may bo sant to the secretary ot state in
Liuio to Insure its .being printed on the oQl-
cial hitllot , and notices will be sent to the
delegates in accordance with this decision.
A meeting of the local leaders of the party
was held this morning to discuss the situ
ation , hut no name has yet been suggested tel
l the vacancy.
A meeting of about 100 citizens of the
Seventh ward was i-.eld at l.VJl south Twen
ty-ninth street last evening , nnd perfected
an or nuix.atloa by electing John Koweleskl
president and Kd Peterson secretary. M'ho
object of the monting was to express dissat-
sfac.tlou as to the nominee * for city council
u the Sevcn'h ward. The mooting adjourned
: o meet under call of tbo secretary.
L ir.nm OFrn \ \
Kato I'ltilrt's Washington : Jones Smith Is
ixboutyour ulosost friend. Isn't heV Horowltt
Vcs , confound him ! It's almost Impossible
to borrow a cunt from him.
fcxafi Sifting : No. Harry , mustaehos are
not culled banzs. although perhaps they iiiluut
jo with nrourloty.
Atrhlsoii Oloho : About tbo wont luck In
socl.il way that emi hofall n man U to forgot
, icoplo's n a in os just as ho wantH to introduce
IiidlnnaiiolH .Touruiil : "Isn't thli n cum-
ii.'ilRii of education ? " asltod tlio ctisutil caller.
I KIIOSS KO. " unsworod tlio busy man.
"On , nothln' , only It scented to jno that the
tin hums wuto notcjottln ; tlictr sliaro ot loot
ers this year. "
I'ucU : Shlppon Clarke A woman occ iplcd
this rnotn before wo uame.
11111 Dntitr How do you Icnow ?
bhlDDcnUliirku Don't you boo how the cnr-
jiot Isvoin In front of the liurunu ?
Minneapolis Tribunes Two dootom obtained
1DUOJ Burins from two bank notes that had
lioca lonj : In circulation In Uuba. As a ve-
lilcli ) for IhoKonoral dllf uslon of the uoeUs of
illsoaso | > : iior | money may bo turmod a germ
AtlnntaClonstltutloiii "YeB , " said the ed
itor , "you will llnd my paper u Bplondld ad-
vortlBlnKinndliiin , "
What proof ouu you give mo ? '
"Any < iiiaiitlly. Why only lust Wednesday
a man put In un ndvortlsunifiit for it doctor ,
nml six hour * iifturw rd two momhcrs of hU
family > varu Itlllod by HKhtnhii : uud saved
him it doctor's bill , "
WastiltiKton 8tHr : "How d'y do. Wo'ra
sorter connontod In buslnots , so we inlnht us
well bo noolable , " . . .
"Idon'tiillo | follow you , " ropllod the dig-
nlllud HtranKur. , ,
"Why , vou'rothoHiiporlntoadent of the In-
BftiHi iiBvlum , ain't ye'/ "
"Well. I'm the ninu who wrote the leatltn'
uojinlur uong. * '
BtrfKUT Olf I'r.ATBIl WAHI.
Oh these nmlds , how they sigh ,
When a follow fi nlKh
Who's uot moiieyl
How they liuu-li at hla wit
And duclaro , lee , that It
Is real funny I
Hut the worst of It U
Wo are worstifd 200 whlzl
lly the Oraisns-lllio cuas.
For In ilKhliiK for him
In their woman-like whim
Tlioy foriut iibout us.
It fsn't the -
teal ( / it's just
the ruverso to
pay a patient
when you can't
( tire him , Never-
tlioloNs , thnt' a
wlmt'H done liy
thu proprietors of
Dr. Kat'o'H C'a-
tnrrh Komody ,
They promise to ray you WX ) If they can't '
cure your catarrh , no matter how bad the
rasa It isn't more talk U'H liiikfnrai. You
can satisfy yourbolf of It , if you'nt IntontiUsl.
And you ought to l > o. if you liavo catarrh.
It's faith in their modlclno that's behind the
It 1ms ruml thousands of tlm worst cnscii ,
where tivorvthlng oh > u fulled.
You can } M cured , Ux ) . If you cnn't , you
get the money ,
Tlioy'rti willing to take the ri k you ought
to IH < glad to take the innlldne.
It 'a the cheapest inedichto you run buy ,
livcutisu it'll iftiiiranttetl to give biitlsfnction ,
or your money is returned.
You only jttiy for the j/oo < ( you got. Cnn
you oil ; more (
That'll the peculiar plait all Dr. 1'iorco's
uiulk-mw are told ou.
FEATURES OF THE CAMPAIGN
Personalities not so Largely Dealt ! tt
HARRISON'S ' RECORD CLOSELY INSPECTED
Ktnry KlVort Mntlo UT the DoinocrnU to
Ulncovor .Soinnlhlng In tlio Adniliilstrn-
' lion onVblcili to Coin I'ollt.
WisniNorox IlritKU * or Titr. Hue , 1
Olil FOUIITSKNTII SritnRT , >
WASHINGTON , 1) . C. , Oct. 9. )
Politicians in all throe of tbo parties now
In the field are here , rcmnrkltiRitho tact thnt
this Is the first presidential campaign fo
very tnnny joitrs In which personalities are
not tHought forwnrd and only the Intelli
gence of voters appealed to in nny way.
They nro remarking uUo that this Is the llr.it
tlmo in nil thclrcxperlcuco where n president
has run for ro-olocilon nnd his opponents
have been wholly tumble to find a single- Jot
or tlttlo ngnlnst his olllolal career.
For some mouths before the Minneapolis
convention , otnlstarlos of Mr. Cleveland were
here running through the executive depart
ments , searching the Hies nnd doing nil they
could to locale some net uf the president or
ono ot his OJblnot oftlcort which could beheld
held un to the discredit of the administra
tion. They utterly fulled. Then the lending
deuioorntlo nowspnpor of New York sent
here two detectives tu dog the footsteps of
the president's ion , witS a view to locating
some not which ho ' nnd committed
which intuit bo pointed out to the
discredit o ( thu chief oxccutivo. They oven
wont so far as to cause a congressional In
vestigation of charges preform ) agnltut
Husscll 1) ) , Harrison. A cotigrosMomtl In
vestigation Is nu uncertain drag nut affair ,
whom nny sort of charges mny uo profurrcd ,
any ono can testify nnd nil kinds of questions
in , iv bo n.skod of witnesses. Thu investiga
tion was u disgraceful failure , utut its Instl-
untor.s In tirivata Ufa would have been proso-
ctttud under criminal lau . There has not
boon and cannot bo found n single thing
which is not of grunt credit to the president
and the party in this administration. And
that is what worms the opposition.
Uno nl' Thrlr HohmiH'n ,
National bankers will ondcrjtand the im
port of the "explanation" by the democratic
national committee that it is not the pur
pose of the democratic party to abolish the
pro-icnt'natlonul banning system , when II is
further explained that it is the intention of
the party , If successful nuxt month , to
repeal the 10 per cent tnx on state
bank issues , and authorize state
banks to Issue circulation to thu
lull par value uf such securities as
may bo approved by. authorized .stato
onicors. This would glvo the .state hanks an
advantage over national bank * of 10 per cent
In circulation , llfs'.des the stnto banlts
would not bo compelled to make any reserve
as national banks are , and boinir free from
nil taxes nnd other onerous national bank
requirements the law would operate to de
stroy the national batiltmg sy.Mem the same
as the present 10 per cent tax destroyed state
banks of Issuo.
Wo t rn reunions.
The following pensions granted are re
ported bo Tnc Bui : nnd Examiner Iliirenu of
Nebraska : Original Nathaniel C. Fora ,
George H. Dolknap , ThoodorV. . Blake ,
Charles E. Bruuor , John M. Brown , John
\V. Cadwnllador , Charles Joorlsson , Jasper
L. Atkinson. Additional William S. Will
iamson. Increase James Clark. Original
widow Julia L.awrence.
Original Bazil Carter , X.oba C. Miller.
Additional Isaac C. Durum. Renewal and
increase George Venters.
Iowa : Original .lames L. Hopkins. Ad
ditional John F. Brown , Milton Jackson ,
.Samuel A. Sparks , Henrv Harrison NofT ,
Duvid Koss , Prince \V. Plgsley. Kencwal
and increase Joseph Monosintth. Increnso
John H. Smith , John Mact.irlm , Kubin M.
Jamoson , John Morrison. KOMSUC Prince
\V. Pigsloy , Daniel \V. Lartrout. Original
widows , iitc. Chribtunu Smith , minor of
'Thomas Mohan ( special aril.
Iowa : Original Many C. Van Wort , Ja
cob Iloxle , L.OWIS S. Kotchum. Ira Emory ,
Samuel Walter Jennings , Henj.imln T. Fos
ter , Edwin A. Wilkinson , Charles \V. 15ru-
ner , James O. Beobe. Jacob Sperner. Addi-
eon H. Gillett , Eber . Garvin. Addition. * !
Andrew J. Morford , John Zimniermnn.
Incronsu William Thompson , John Camp-
ball , Andrew P. Johtlson. Keissuo George
N. Klock. Original widows , otc. Caroline
Long ( mother ) .
Forth Dakota : Original Albert S. Hop-
son , Thomas Jackson. Original widow
Abigail D. Eddy.
South Dakota : Original Orson W.Vob -
Btcr. Additional Herman Howland.
The commanding oftlror ut Fort Uiloy ,
Kan. , Is directed to send First Lieutenant
Louis Ostholm , Second United Slates artil
lery , nt once to Lowell , Mass. , with instruc
tions to report to Frank I ) . Allen , United
States attorney for the district of Massa
chusetts , ns a witness. When dl&ctmrpod
from attendance upon the court nontenant
Osthoim will return to his proper .station.
lowaiis hero suy General Weaver will cot
loss than half the votes in his own stutu next
monlhjthat ho 1ms over received. Tl.oysay
that lown voters hnve grown decidedly weary
of bis chronic .stnto of olllco soel'imj nud Ins
unpftlrlollo wny ot rmtrcprc onllng In othtr
liftrt.1 ol the country not nniy nationul but
Iowa condlttoii ! > of ptoioorlty
Mr. K , W. lUlfords , the president' * prlvau
secrotnry , will m k norno poatlrnl spocohm
In Indlnnn nour tha close of the prosnnt u.im
paUn. I' . S. It
Ml'I'/ . K.I t'UK IHtKHSV .U/v.V.
llnndltcrchlof * ftra plain whlto with nnr
row borders. 1'lnlii lluon , is the propar
thing for full diess.
Wnlking- gloves come In "Inns" ami
"browns" nnd " "
nr "self-backed. Dro
plovos nro of pearl-while , and luvo n stltoh
ing of the saino shade on the buck.
The latest thing out in nooktlns is n four
Iti-tiand scarf with llanng ends , tiiniU OK
cluslvoly of sllu , and In a grc.tt variety of
rich warm colorings. The
, rcguUr four-ln-
hand still holds tt own.
In every style of oonl the ouramoly ts h
lonablo mnu will wear rough itonds , pro fora
bly dark grays and dark mixed p.itterns. .
For full dross the old white tie * are silli
the thlnp , but thuy nro broader this sotson
than usual ; the proper thing being one inch
to ono nnd one-half inches In width.
Frock coats nro made with stitched UIKIM !
In pmco of binding and nro gunorally double-
breasted ; they have flvu buttonholes and
nro drslpncd to bo worn with thtvo button <
In use. Silk fnclngs will nlsn ba used
The latent thing In nallnn Is a straleht-
stmidlnc collar with front points llarlntt
outwardly n Itttli' . They run pretty high
even up to two und one-half Inches , Cuffs
are cut square principally mid should ba
worn with link buttons.
In c.uics nnd umbrellas the tendency thl
season is toward the use of natural iHlcUi
without tnotiil topt The sticks nro of a
smaller hire and made ot smooth wood
The tnste In hlrt-stuils Is particularly
quiut this scixson , the uiothor-of-pc.trl btlug
the proper thing , and somuof tho.no which
arc inndo to Imllnio ordinary hutioiu ar
pattlculnrly unobtrusive , in link cuff ,
buttons , Btrnsc.ni gold with a small Jewel
set in the center Is the prop" ! ' thing
Men who wish to be shod in the latest and
most startling fashion cnit find n novelty
this sonsou lu thn shape of a r.lssut shoe for
fall wear. It is made In ollod , grnltird call
und Is of the HllR'hmcut. . Thu iUiiohar
cut consist ! ) of llnxlblo front \\lthovcr-
Vho derby ha ; j nro niadu In tttrdo colors -
black , coffee-brown and soa'-brown ; thu
last is n peculiarly rich and pleasluir shade ,
hclnc unobtrusive nud not Ill'ely to fade ,
The most marked feature ot changu In lha
cut of moa's clot ill ill , ' tbls fall is the reat r
length of conts. Frock c-oali. are out to coma
below the knee , und sack coals nnd cntuwnyn
uro ono und one-half inches or moro longur
than they were lust season.
Drc5s shoos am ellhur of avv \ soft
leather , called "bols do sulo , " or of tha old
favorite patent-leather. The dress shoai ar
perfectly plain , with no tips , mid iho patent-
leather shoo ha < u kid top , without facings.
Tha dross shoo is usually I'icoit , but can bt
cotton In thu form ot u congress galtur wlttx
a parfoctly plain satin dolaino top.
Dress wulsli-oats are rut in "V" shape.
Thu whlto wnlstroni embroidered in silk or
Marseilles is allowable. For a dressy rann
fancv doublcbroastudvnlstooats of mots-
skin"go well with doublc-bruastod frook
coats. Wnlstcouts for business sulU an
cut with n medium amount of opanlng.
j in : ( > ; ; : > v.tii.
Itoat IH C'litrt'r.
1 oare not for the croakln ? ciuwil
Tor pessimism and snob ,
Who \\lth the times are out or joint.
Nor with the world In touch
1 know thoy'ro nil with ono aceorJ ,
In universal song ,
Now chantliiK notes of praise ho-JAine -
The open car Is sono.
Tun open car linn boon their Uiaino
The IOIIR , hot summer through ;
Tliov'vo railed nt II. nnd walled ul It ,
With resonant ado.
Consumption grim they boldly charge
Upon thu opun c-ir ;
And coughs and colds , and vile In grlppt ,
And horrible catn : rh.
They eharno upon it every III
'I'liat comes to liiiiir.in kind ;
Thuy claim that for imeumoula
It's fipo.-ially duiUiied.
"Oh. bah ! " sn v I to all thi.s stuff ,
And "pah : " to iill the-io folk :
Oivu me the glorloux oion | car.
Where yon can sit and smoue.
' Hail u Taslo
of Carlsbatl .Sjintilcl Salt. All the
world liltea it. All tlio world takes it.
Go'tlic , Hcclhovon , Biainarcjc , king"
and queens innumerable , nearly nil the
minds that liavo changed the coursei or
airaira for centuries , liavobecu. to tyif's-
bad for bodily aid. You caniiotgo-but
of Carlsbad at
you can liavo tbo benefit
Lome. Take tbo imported Waters or
tbo CarlsbadSiirndelSalt , orbotb , if you
want UH incroriFoil nclioijof tbo Bauie.
They are natural remedies which are
alwavfloITectivoinall disorders of the
Htonmcb , liver and kidnoyfl , in constipa
tion , goutv nnd vbettmatiq lUrcotiotiB. "
I5o btire to obtain tbo "KI-IIUIIIO , which
' * Men-
have the HiBiialuro of 'Eisner
dulmn Co.1 Agoiiia , Now \orlt , on
Largest Jlaniifacturnrs nml Onaluri
ofiolhin ; In the World.
You were thinking : abouf that ne\v \ fall suit , think ?
That summer suit is bcgin-
ninfftolook a little airy ,
don't it ? You might help
it with one 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 sludes ,
styles and sizes. But 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 and $20. Our Hoys'
Department now stands without a peer. We place our
usual fine quality of material in our boys'suit ? 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.
Ourstoruclouui atflsliOi ) . in. , cjooptHatur- . . [ S.W.Cot IStliSDonateSt
Uayi. whoti wu ole > o ut 10 p. m.