Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 20, 1893, Page 4, Image 4

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K. HOaUWATKIt , Ml tor.
Urn ( without Hun < 1iiy)0n ) Yoar. . B 00
Sullj anil SuniUy. Ono Y iar . - 1" JJO
ixMonllii g'M' '
Thri-n Mnntln , . . . , - < | f' "
Hiimlny | | i o , Onn vmr - ? * *
PuliinUr llnn.Onn V nr - } J |
Weekly iluo.Onu Ynnr - ° °
Otnnlin. The lice Illllldliiff.
Hotith Oimilm , cnrnnr N unit 2lth ) Rtreevjl
r nmrll Illuirn , 12 I'tmrl HtrcoL
ChlriiL'o onico , 17 Clmmliiir of Oomionrco.
Now Vork , lluoin.i 18 , M und 10. Trlbunn
WuOiliiKtnn , fiia I'oiirlnmithSlroot.
All roiniwinlcntloin rnlntln * I" , ' " > ? , ' * Prt
rillinrliiliiinltdriiliiiulilliiMUliliuuodl lo the
AIHniino'i | | ' InttorM and MUnltlanrri wliouin
> nililroMcil to Tim Urn I'ulilUhlnK mp ny.
Uiiuilm , Hrnfli , ilniKnml ; ! | M Uirilc ordorn
tiilHiinnilo piiyuhlo to the order of Iho com-
riirllimlonvliiR thnr.lly for thn nmnmnr can
Imvn dm HKiiNKiit their nddrcsi hy lonTlns mi
inlnr nt Ihl.i onion.
fllntd lit NiOir.ixkn , I
Orii. M.'rTMolmcR.Mi-ori'tnr.v of Tltn Ilr.n imhllMi.
ln i-iiiiiiiiiy | : I | < M-H NOlenihlv rtwe.ir0i ; l tlin ixctiml
pliniil.iliiiii f THK lun.v IIKK for tlio wwU unillnif
July I9IHI' ' : > . waniiH ( ollnwHi
Mnniliiy , July ID
'I'ni-Mitay. Jnlv II
\\YilnoiMlay. July 1'-
riinrwlnv , Jnlv 111
J'llilnv , July II > _ , - . , - . ,
B.itnnlny , July 13 2J..17H
( iK.lllinKll , TH'tll'CIC. ( '
, > .flWOHN lo tii-forn nut nml Hiilidprllxil In
J Hr.Al. I my tiriiu-iii > ii IhlN Iftlh tiny uf Jnl , IHIW.
jn -f N. p. nil. ; . Notary I'libllo.
I'lli Urn In ( Milritiit.
Till' DAII.V und Ht'.MHV UKK U on iinln In
ClilciiCiint lint follo\vlii' ' { plnuuil
I'lilnici ImiHii.
Iliiind I'iii-lllrholnl.
Aiidllorliiin linlnl.
( Iri'itt ' Nofthurn luitoL
( loitilinlnl.
l.i'lanil Inili'l.
I'lles of Tnr. UK : ran IM > ti-nti nt Iho No-
11rn Idi liiilldlnx mill HIM Ailnilnlslriitlnn liullil-
IhK , ! ' . limit Ion croundn.
Ai rnKiilri-iilntliiii ! : nr .Inno , 1HU3 , iM.iiUl
Tun Now York MiirHImo exchange
hius piiHMod resolutions tloiimwllntf tlio
repeal of the Sliornmn Hllvor purohnso
luw. Next !
THIS woolt'H crop reports uro on the
Yrliolo favorable ivnil indicative ot gon-
urul Iniprovouiont. ( iooil hiirvoHthifjH
Will liu uxpoi'toil to owjrt 11 Htfunijthon-
IiiK liilliiciu'o upon nil the IniliiHtrlul und
Inurciuitilo cuntorH.
H ovorywliuro will lulto ( front
IntoruHt In tlio Hold tints of fnrin inn-
chlnor.y now boliin inuilii In oonnootion
with tlio n i-lutiltunil uxhlblt ut the
Woi-lil'ri fair. Nothing In BO convincing
us notuivl exporhuunt.
AT A mooting of n prohibitionist
tnutiml nilinlnitlon sixiicty on S tut on
Inland Sunday , Or. Funk oiiln lzod
pnthor MuOlynn und Futhor McGlynn
Domnllinontod Dr. Knnlr. Vorlly , there
nro Hljns ( of rovlvliig nutivlty in the
Jiroiiibltion cuinp.
ONK of the DougliiH county bonds val
ued ut $10,000 , which IIIIH boon currlod
n.i n lliihlllty upon the county rucords
ulnco 1887 when It uuunud to bour Intor-
pat , HuuniH to hnvo dropped out of oxlat-
onco. So long us no unu nppoaru to bo
Injured the tuxpuyur.s will not objoat to
rouplng the bonolit uocrnlng from the
A BTOUY Is ruiinlnt ; wild down onst to
Lho dlToot that Secretary Orosluun will
bid for the democratic nomlnntlon for
pro.-tident. Many , many thingH may
Imppon within the next three yoara. Hy
Unit thno , wo vontnro to predict , good
inon will hesitate before uoiiHontlng to
let u dumouratlc oonvtMitlon lead thorn to
daughter. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
IT is a mlstuko to iiHsumo that the
now railroad luw will cause an nvorngo
reduction of i ) per cent in oxlHtlng
freight rut on In Nebraska. In mmio in-
Btuncos the iiiaxliuuni law will admit of
rutos higher than those now in force.
U'horo it ) good authority for the estimate
that the now rato.s will cause an avorugo
reduction of about -0 [ ier cent.
AT THK dictation of tholr owners , tlio
railroads , two Lincoln nowspiiporrt are
olumorlng for a iniin from the woatorn
portion of the Htuto for the mipromo
lionoh. If the oorporatloiiH wanted nil
niBtorn man , or u xouthorn man , thuso
twt ) ninvrtpaper puppotH would fall right
Into lino. The fact of the nmttor la Hint
( ho talk for a wo.itorn man IH intended to
ileludo anil to eovor the real purpoxo of
these corporate wiro-pullorn.
Tin : Bantu Ko railroad will IB.SIIO no
Inoro imsrtOH to the state onicliiln of
KansiiH. Kor'thlH ronolvo the road IH to
bo oommondod , The Htuto , UH oIllclulH
und Its people would bo bettor off if nil
the roudtt would take Hlinilur notion , In
N'ohrankn , abiiut oonvontion time , U him
boon the practice for certain Htatoonicoru
to carry books of blank PUHHOH for free
illHtrlliiitlon , Wo venture to Hay that
the railway * will hull the day when
tmoh niun nro forever politically turned
TliKcoronor'n jury lnventlgatlng tlio
WorldM fulr holocaust of Monday lunt
Week IUIH brought In a vordlct holding
the dhwtorof works , the hulldorHof the
fatal building und the Uro mnrahiil
nndor bondu for notion by the grand jury.
It Is doubtful whether any tunglblo ovi- ,
ilonco pun bo produced before the grnnd
jury , bocuumi In calaiultlos of this kind
the responsibility Is usimlly too nuioh
illvldod to bo distinctly trncod. As u
warning ntfiilnst nogllgont conduct in
rotation to buildings iittontUul for public
uses , the llndlng of the coronor'a jury
cannot but provo an Instruutlvo lessen ,
THK county agent for outsldo poor hua
mndti u report which tthowB thut the In
digent wards htivo cost the county
f7 , 72.35 ilurlng six months of thla
year. The year's oxpomUturos for
ohavlty will probably amount to $15,000.
This la n largo mini of money und is
Biifllolont to draw nil the puupors from
aurrouiullnir towns who loarnof Douglas
oouuty'a UUirnlity und can bog trana-
portathm to this city. It nhould bo I ho
constant olTort of the county agent to
BOO that the taxpayers are not Impoaod
upon. Giber coinmuultlca compel worth-
leas vujjttbonds to uiovo ou. AVhy can't
Omaha do BO ?
The doolslon of the railway president *
to uboy the spirit and letter of the now
maximum freight rate law , which goes
Into ofToct In Nebraska next month , will
lw hnllod with satisfaction by every
rosldont within thti Htato. No ono will
fcol anything but jilcasant disappoint
ment In learning that the rumored talk
of willfully Ignoring the provisions of
the titntitto have proven altogether un
founded. That there was some thought
among the subordinate ofllclals of the
railroad companies doing buttincsH with
in this Htatd of paying no attention to
the logltdatlon onautcd on this mibjoot
and of lighting all attempts at onforco-
inotit , from the lowest to the highest
court ? , Is not lo bo doubted. In laying
aside every disposition to oppose the
provision * ! of the law the presidents
have displayed commendable good sense ,
for which thny dcsorvo all credit.
The railway * have boon urged to take
thin stop largely hy considerations of
tholr own best IntorostH. Advice that
obedience IH the only policy consonant
with tholr welfare has been olTorcd by
parties In no way hostile to the corpora
tions affected. A late number of the
United tittttcs Jnvcstnr declares :
Tlio law imut bo oboyuit nnil the donimonil
U U atraiih'u tlint the railway
cnntiot nee thut tliolr best policy
making gracaful concosslons to the
rampant autl-moinpoly spirit In tluiso west-
crn Rtntnfi. It ls powerful unou h , If Irrl *
tnteit too far , to crush the railways , They
will IInil tholr future more safe by shutting
off the lobbyist and Inwyor lUmdliond list ,
anil by tronlliifr with the shippers and
fiiriiii > r.i fairly and honorably. It the rail
ways In the west nro not us prosperous as
they should bo , they have themselves largely
to blnmo.t
Hero , whore public interests and rail
way policy colnQ.ulo , the course adopted
H the only rational course for the rail-
iyH to pursue.
The people have a right to take the
iresldents at tholr word and to regard
ho announcement as evidence of a sin-
ere purpose to obey the law. Acting
tpon that assumption they will expect
ho railways to discountenance every
ict of tholr officials contravening the
pirit of the legislative enactment. An
loncHt olTort to adjust themselves to the
ow conditions will do much to restore
ho railways to the favor of a people
whom they have so long treated with
liter IndllTerenco.
It is the consensus of opinion among
hose who have the most favorable op-
) ortunily of knowing what is proposed
n democratic circles that in the organi-
y.atiou of the next house of ropresenta-
Ivos now loaders will take the places of
the men who. were at the front in the
ast congress. Such competent author
ty as the Washington correspondent of
the Philadelphia. Lcdijer has recently
stated that Mr. Springer will not bo ro-
alned at the head of the ways and means
commitlco , and while ho does not say
) osltlvoly who may bo the successor to
-hat gentleman he names MeMillin of
Tennessee and Wilson of West Virginia
us possibilities. It is understood that
either of the last two would bo accept
able to the administration , with a pref
erence , probably , for the laltor. It is
now declared by those who represent
the president that Mr. Springer has not
the quallllcations necessary to frame a
tarilT hill and that his appointment two
years iigo as chairman of thy ways and
means committee was a surprise and a
Disappointment. That this criticism is
not ultogethor just there can bo no
question , but it serves the purpose
of the administration , which pro
poses to manage the whole work
of tarilT revision , to have It made ,
and certainly those who do not desire a
radical change in the tarilT cannot
reasonably complain. The dropping o
Mr. Springer will necessitate other
changes from the composition of the
ways and moans committee of Iho last
congress , and It is understood that Mr
Uryan , who waa placed on the commit'
too at the request of Springer , will droj
out with his patron. Bryan was not i
purlioulurly ellloient member of the com
unttoo und besides this his position re
garding silver makes him particularly
objectionable to the administration.
As to the chairmanship of the com
mitt too on coinage , weights and measures
uros It 1ms recently been stated that
Mr. IMund does not desire to bo m
tained , It IH certain that u majority o
the committee will bo opposed to his
vlows on Hllvor and lie Is stild to haw
concluded that in that case ho oould dc
bettor Horvlco for free stiver on the lloor
as an independent champion of thut pol
ley. Undoubtedly ho will bo allowed
this privilege. It seems not to have
boon fully determined whether Hol-
mun will lie kept ut the head of the ap
propriations committee or not , hut the
chances nro that he , too , will
bo sent to the rear us being
too superannuated for the work required
of the head of the appropriations com
mittee , There would bo no'gonornl ro-
I ! rot at thla change. Ills the Impres
sion that the reorgani/.ation of the Im
portant committees of the house , agree
ably to the wishes of the administration ,
will provoke a great deal of dissatisfac
tion , but it Is obviously necessary In
order to onublo the administration to
carry out Its policies. There Is the pos
sibility , however , of the broach between
the democratic factions becoming wider
and deeper than over.
. - .vwir ru-w.Ksi'jcv iMf.tor ,
Secretary Carlisle has pu/y.lod tlmin-
olul circles by adopting a polloy which
IH not only new , hut under existing con
ditions altogether remarkable , Not-
whhstundlng the depletion of the gold
reserve In the treasury , whluli in nearly
$2,000,000 below the amount at which it
was maintained blnco the llrst adminis
tration of Mr. Cleveland , the treasury
otllctals at New York have boon volun
tarily paying out gold Instead of cur
rency , although these having demands
upon the treasury preferred the latter.
In vlow of the genorul undorstmidlng
that thu Boorutury was anxious to replace -
place the gold that had boon taken from
the ro.Mirvo , the extraordinary notion of
the treasury caused some surprUo and
Two explanations nra offered. Ono is
thut the secretary desired to tx > prepared
for a possible largo demand upon the
treasury for ouritmoy to inovo the
crops. It Is suggested that the hoardIng -
Ing of currency , both by the banks and
by individuals , may cause an unusual
call upon tlio government to moot the
demand for currency a few weeks hence ,
and while this Is not assured , it Is
doomed expedient lo bo ready for it in
case it should come. The ether expla
nation Is that the banks being just
now In need of small bills , the
treasury has taken advantage of tho'op
portunity to force the banks into exchanging -
changing gold or gold certificates in
largo quanlltlos for small legal tender
notes that they need , and it is intimated
this Is done In a spirit of retaliation
that Iho banks having withhold their
gold from the treasury when it needed
gold , the treasury now proposes to "got
even" by keeping the banks out of the
currency they require until they shall
surrender gold for It.
The llrflt explanation in Improbable ,
however commondiiblo the motive to
which It ascribes the action of the treas
ury. The national treasury has never
concerned Itself about the possible cur
rency demand of the country for moving
the crops , and while there Is nothing to
prevent tlio adoption of a precautionary
policy with reference to such future call
for currency the proceeding would bo so
entirely foreign to its legitimate func
tions that it is not easy to bellovo Secre
tary Carlisle , who la known to bo
strongly in favor of keeping the opera
tions of the treasury strlclly within Ihoir
proper limitations , could bo induced to
adopt it. It is conceivable that a policy
of withholding currency by the
treasury might under provalng con
ditions do some good , but it
is also conceivable that the establish
ment of Hitch a precedent might be
fruitful of havoc in the future. AH to
the ether explanation It is perhaps sulll-
clout to say that If the action of the
treasury was intended to retaliate on
the bunks It was a grave mistake , for
Iho obvious reason thut it cannot pursue
a course of thin kind without inllicting
more or loss Injury upon all Interests.
If the banks require small notes for
general distribution and cannot obtain
them from the only source whore they
are to be had , the injury is
not to the banks alone or chiolly ,
but to the business and agricultural
communities where such currency is in
demand. Such a policy must inevitably
work widespread Inconvenience , with
damaging results to business , from
which the people would be the principal
sulTorors rather than tlio banks.
The administration of the national
treasury should bo free from all schemes
and expedients which tend to complicate
Iho financial alTaira of the people or to
interfere with the regular processes of
business. Whenever it goes beyond pro
vlding for the obligations of the govern
ment and maintaining the public credit
it exceeds its proper function , and the
result cannot bo otherwise than harmful.
When people are under the inlluonco
of excitement and four , the man who
comes forward with calm counsel and
rational admonition is a public
benefactor. The comptroller of the
currency , Hon. James II. Eckels ,
was not supposed when ho was ap
pointed to have any very practical
ideas of financial affairs. lie is u luw-
jor who hud not boon identified with
bunking , and the rule had been to select
for the position ho occupies a man
who had some knowledge of the
business' of banking and neces
sarily of Ihmnciul allairs generally.
Quito naturally , therefore , there wore
mlHgivlngH us lo whether Mr. KckoH
would bo found equal to thu demands o
the very responsible olllco which ho
holds ,
Thus far , it is nlmplo justice to say ,
ho bus justllled the wisdom of his selec
tion , and ills only fair lo judge from
this thai ho will continue lo do HO. He
took hold of the duties of his olllce in a
way to give confidence to the country
that he intended to administer it will :
reference to the public intorontH , ant
the results HO far have been sue !
us to satisfy all fulr mlndoil
men that Iho- national banking system
of Iho country will ho looked aftoi b
the present administration wlthou
favor or prejudice. Comptroller Eckels
was given a dinner at the Union Loiiguo
club of Now York , TuosdayTivonlng , am
his speech on the occasion containc (
muoh wise and timely counsel whicl
should bo carefully considered by al
classes of pooplo. lie did not take the
gloomy and pessimistic view of the
liimncial situation. lie did not
sou In every bunk and mer
cantile failure an ominous sign of
impending panic. Ho did not regard
the outlook an full of danger to the
llnanclal and business intorosta of the
country. On the contrary , ho declared
that there was no possibility of a panic ,
that the bunking Institutions of the
country are generally in a sound con
dition und that the legitimate business
of the country is not seriously threat
ened. The admonition of the eump-
Irollor waa simply that the people should
abandon tholr fears and recover eon-
lldonuo. Ho deprecated the withdrawal
of ourrenoy from the banking institu
tions merely for the purpose of hoarding
it , as calculated to produce the very
condition of affairs which It is the gen
eral deslro to avert. Ho counseled con-
lldence in the banking Institutions of
the country reference being had , of
course , to those under governmental
supervision us warranted by past ox-
poriotioo , and ho commended the gonjjr-
ally courageous course of the banks as
having boon "a constant source of in
spiration to all the country. " ' The
comptroller hud something to say
about the evil effects of specu
lation , which everybody understands
and appreciates , but the force
and worth of all that ho said la to bo
found in the implication that the exist
ing condition is chletly duo to a lack of
conlldence for which there is really lit-
tit ) substantial reason ,
That there are still weak spoU in the
llnanclal and commercial editlces is not
to bo doubted , and these may bo ex
pected to continue to show themselves
as the process of liquidation good on , but
tho'-o is no valid reason wby
the continued downfall of specu
lative and badly managed entor-
prlbos and Institutions should create
alarm and impair contidenco in those
vhlch have doinotftVJj Ad tholr claim to
onfldonoo. If tha.JitdloloU3 and llmoly
ounscl of ComrVtrbllor Kckols were
generally heeded 1Ts probable that the
country would oxjjor'loneo a moro rapid
recovery from < 1liirist { | and depression.
Tun Lincoln oraW of the Impeached
and acquitted BtaJij'o'ncM8 ' throws out
his fling at the Impeachment managers :
'Thoro being somtoof the impeachment
und loft over aftoV ho acquittal of the
nomborn of the Jjjn o Board of Public
. .amis and Buildings , ' it is not at all ex
traordinary that the lawlng is to go on
mill the last dollar ,1s absorbed. News
comes that the 'Impeachment committee'
ms doelded to 'reopen the case , ' dis
charging all the old lawyers but Mr.
l.ambortson. " Out of its own mouth It
s condemned. Tlio fact that all the
awyors but ono have been discharged is
not conclusive evidence of an attack upon
ho impeachment appropriation. What
jothora this subsidized Lincoln organ Is
.hat . the legislature appropriated money
o investigate the men who have fed it at
the public crib. It Is a mutter for sincere
regret that the unexpended balance in
this appropriation cannot bo used to
convi''t ami puntHh the mon who robbed
; ho state through forged vouchers nt
tlio insane hospital. Tlio subsidized
organ will know to whom wo rotor.
CASKS suspected to bo cholera have
joon discovered on some of the incom
ing vessels at our eastern ports and
prompt measures hnvo been taken to
[ > rovont their Introduction into tlio
United States. Whoh the subject was
dlHcursed last year the conclusion gen
erally reached hy medical exports was
that if the winter could be passed and
the plague kept out during the spring ,
the danger of its onlranco inlo this
country would bo entirely past. Now
wo Und that no absolute limit to the
danger point can with certainty be laid
down. Under the circumstances the
only method of insuring the health of
the people is to retain the most sirin-
gent quarantine regulations and to
exert every effort to put our dwellings
and streets into a condition which will
not invite diseaso. Those precautions
are not needed alone in the seaport
towns. The interior cities must do their
Bhnro of cleaning up if they want to re
main in a healthy condition.
to bo anxious to secure tlio appointment
to the existing vacancy upon the bench
of the supreme court of the United
States. Owing , however , to the fact
that ho resides in Massachusetts , whence
Justice Gray was appointed , his pros
pects for the attainment of that position
are not very brigljt Although Presi
dent Cleveland during his first term
promoted ono of his cabinet advisors to
the supreme courtyot , , the polloy of
breaking up the unity of a cabinet is not
ono that will commend itself to general
favor. That stability so highly doair-
able in the counsels , df the executive is
marred sulllciontly by deaths and resig
nations without tb e introduction of this
disturbing factor.
THE Now York Tribune prints some
interesting tables bearing upon taxation
returns in tlie metropolis. The total
valuation of real and personal property
for 1803 is 91,033ril8,528.00 , an increase of
$105II. " ) 1,2. ) I over that of the previous
year. The value of property exempted
from the levy by law foots up 9410,323-
185. Only nine parties are taxed upon
ever $1,000,000 in personal property ,
while almost all the great dignitaries in
Tammany hull pay no nueh taxes at all.
The personal estate of Grover Cleveland
is listed at 35,000 ; of Chuuncoy M.
Dopow at $10,000 ; of ox-Scerotary Fairchild -
child at $3,000 ; of Senator Calvin S.
Hrico at 87,500. For samples those
will do very well.
DisrATCHKS announce thut when the
railway commissioners of Iowa notified
a certain company that it would give a
hearing to complaints against a contem
plated live stock rate it received
prompt ronly stating that the objection
able rate had boon withdrawn. This is ai
example of the work of the Iowa rail
way commission. How long is it since
the Nebraska railway commission has
secured any concession from the rail
roads to the shippers , however slignt ?
uf Cyclone * .
It la worthy of note thnt Iowa's doadl.v
oyelono closely followed the route of the
Illinois Conlral railroad. Tno Uluntlty o :
paths uuiy have boon u ooluridenco ; hut it
will probably bo seized upon .11 conllrmatori
of the theory that such mini if on tat Ions are
of olectrio origin and to nil to follow the
motnlliu jiathways uf the railway and tno
telegraph Hues ,
: lor Vfllcnr Motnl.
.Spr na.nt.ll ( . .Wdjj.rjmblfftin. ) ( .
They re not wasting nuy time in talk titu
threats in Montana , hutliavo gene to work
: it ( tilling out more gold. The return * fron
the mines for the Ural weeK of this inoutl
In that state show u production of J'JO.OOO ' it
Kohl IIH fonipnrod with flU.OOO produced ii
the sainn tluiu last year. This is the way tc
RCI b-iolc nt tl.o "iold bujjs. " Such an out
put of Iho metal as was had In the f > 0's
which lotl to talk of d nllino. tiling that metal
would undoubtedly make those "antl-sHvo
conspirators" wo hoar o much about nor
form In a w.iy Broatly. ju > ainuso our excitoi
western frlotids. Supiioso they put to thi :
teat the realltv of their shadowy ono
mios. _ * "
l' i > uf Uiilvur tiy ICjIoiulon.
? ( < / > ? > ( ' { /miM.
Nothing is moro rj-iijirnuteristio of the
tltnoi hi which wo live than the constant
multiplication of plnus.Jor promotlnB edu-
cation. University o ( o sion is ono of the
boat. It affords ongy/ip ] ) t as well as In
struction , for ovou teojuiifal subjects uro
always presented iu thu form of i > opular ad
dresses , intoiuled for'pl.T u people. Its ques
tion work , paper \vrllnr ( and examinations
afford means for classifying and retaining
In mind the facts obtained , it Is not to bo
expected that the student can Rain a uni
versity education by suoli means , but ho can
como nearer it than H ii&siDlo by desultory
reading , or by any ether plan ofccopl actual
attendance at a seat oftho higher learning.
IiiipurtHiirn uf IkuulDVHrtli.
CMcduo CaiTttlwntlcnt * Qlobc-DtniOfrat.
There U a lesson for St. I uis in the boulo-
vanl and | > ark system of this city. When
Chicago had half a lullllou people someboiiy
had thu forothou to plan a system of
parks anil many miles of counectin boulo-
" arus for QUO million. Then it seemed like
a Journey to tha interior of Illinois to reach
some of Chicago's parks , ana the boulevards
were rows of trees across vast stretches or
prairie. Now , the jiarks are none too re
mote , and the boulevards are neither too
wide uor too long.
There U a vast difference botwoou a city
of half a million imputation and ouo of ono
million , Chicago reallu > s. St. . Ixiuls will.
The lesson of the Chicago jurk * ami boulc-
vurvis Is : When you have half a million
prepare for a uiUliou.
ttKnit.lSK.l AHl ) .YKW/MSK.l.YJ.
Mrs. Kate Olllotto Flutes , a UoMrlco
vroman , Is to Join an opera company.
A mill Is to bo built nt Clay Center If the
cltlzeni wlirfMio the required bonu * .
An Ploctlon on the question ot issuing $12-
MX ) In bonds to build water works will soon
bo hold nt I'ondor.
LlRhtnlng struck n barn near Vlolot , Paw
nco county , and killed two horses belonging
to Taylor Covcnharvo.
An Immense cattish stuck ono of its horns
through the hand of C. H. Fields of Taylor
ami produced a very painful wound.
Owing to the stringency of thomonoy
m.irkot. work on the Fanners' Irrigating
catml has boon abandoned for the present.
Oliver Kolby and hi * ' son of Cflllawny ,
while cutting Kralm rroro run away with ,
The boy was Injured Internally anil Oliver
had three ribsbroken.
The explosion of a tump nearly caused the
death of Horace Miller of Arap.v
hoo. The child's right hand and arm are
badly burned with spots along the siilo and
leg. Assistance from neighbors , who were
attactcd by his piercing shrieks , with the
cries of his distracted mother , who was
vainly trying to extinguish the ( lames on the
boy's clothing , saved Ida life mul the build-
It Is generally known , says the York
Times , that O. W. Wirt , the leading grain
man of this part of the slate , is m llnanulal
stralti. and will not bo able to get through
and hold onto his largo property. While this
state of nffalrs U greatly regretted on his
account , his Nebraska creditors are all naid
or amply secured already , and ho declares
his Intention of paying ovcry dollar that ho
owes everywhere. *
While two families were onrouto by
pralrlo nchoonor from Wyoming to their
old homo in Arkansas it became necessary
to economize space , no William F. Saynrs
und Katie L. Uoromas were Joined in wed
lock al Goring. The happy pair at once setup
up housokooplng In a wagon to themselves'
and made n bridal tour with the vehicle
about a milo away from the caravan , whore
they remained untlt-noxt morn.
While Hiram Hlppcn and wife , living near
Ijodgo Pole , were attending school meeting ,
thrcoof their boys were driving some stock
as a storm was approaching. Some of the
calves ran through a wire fcnco and as they
were bolng driven back , all the boys were
struck by lightning , 010 slightly shocked ,
one stunned and Johnny. 8 years old , in
stantly killed , the bolt striking his temple ,
leaving n blood shot mark , while his loft
arm nml le , ? were dislocated.
Moro seines are reported In the river with
in tlio last taw days says the Deatrlco Kx-
pross. Kvory not that goes out is spotted
almost before It leaves the barn , and within
twelve hours the tlsh commission Is in pos
session of the nanio of every man in the
party. Tlieso names are Hied for future rof-
orcnco ami not fishermen can rest assured
that they will bo remembered in n disagree
able way before very long. Mon who nro
llnanclally solid and who bollovo in llsh and
game protection uro interesting themselves
in the matter ami promise to prosecute every
man who violates the llsh ami game laws , in
cluding owners of mill dams where no suita
ble llsh stair Is kept in accordance with tlio
law. This means every dam in the river to
the Kansas lino. A strong lo.tguo is bomg
formed and a good lawyer is already engaged
to nroseouto offoudors. The club proposes to
put up the cash and the legal gentleman will
attend to the rest in a very thorough manuor.
. ' ' . ' .
-1 I'ltKI'TX l.ll'tl.K KVAST ,
ST. KnwAim , Nob. , July 17. To the Editor
of Tim RKK : Such scurrilous lllngs nt the
old soldiers , the defenders of our country in
its tiuio of awful trial , us nppoarod in the
World-Herald of yesterday , in which the
venomous tongue of the pension hater spits
its poison in the suggestion that the treasury
might soon accumulate a surplus if the pen
sioners would furnish themselves with
"wigs and pare tholr corns , " is disgusting
to every American who has a drop of
patriotic blood in his veins. Our pension
list U not made up of frauds and thu
dastardly Ingrate who insinuates that mil
lions would soon IJ added to a depleted
treasury , that are taken from it by "bald
heads and corns on veterans toes , " should bo
shunned on the streets of Omaha and
everywhere nlso In the st.ito of Nebraska us
people would shun a pest house or a lepor.
Such laiiicuago is lit to bo spoken only by
those who made a pension list posslblo or
necessary and have not yet repented of their
treason. H. F. WILLIAMS.
tl.ntrit from tlio Mohlcnn.
SAN FiiAKCisco , July 11) ) . The sealing
schooner Charina arrived last night from
Alaska. Her captain says that on Juno 2,1 ,
the date when the Mohican was supposed to
have boon disabled by the steam sealer
Alexandria , the war ship was lying at Sand
Point , uninjured. Nothing was said about
the llsrht with the Alexandria.
Chnlorn lit .Viiplcs.
July 10. The surgeon general
oral has received a cablegram from Naples
saying that the cholera is thoro. There
were four fatalities , widely scattered.
Cholera bacillus was found in all. The
origin is not traced. There have been no
cases since Monday.
Dallas News : The Cherokee strip was form
erly n.sculp.
Iiovroll Courier : Sharu rlllo practice pickIng -
Ing pockota.
Boston Transcript : Appropriate quotation
nn imtorliiB n barber's shop : "I como not hare
to talk. "
Ijlfoi Now Harbor ( referring to shaving cup !
l ii't yours a fancy nui , .Mr. O'Unllly ?
O'Hollly Say , Mlsthor Harbor , I'll break your
fuco if yo git norioounl.
Klmlra Ciaznttii : Jncson i > ay * tlint the fellow
who la'uus whistling "After the Hall" oiiKht to
got It.
IlulTiUo Courier : Sponkliiv of hollow mock
ery , ilooan't a hungry parrot como uretty n'our
answering thut description ?
Brooklyn K.tglo : "I mot JackFtageloon last
ovunliiK. Uo t lU inn liu U going 014 with u
company next sonson which will produce
'I'lrimmn Fri'd , " ' "Indeed ; what does ho
play ? " "Tho ho'io. "
Detroit Tree Prow Does liont expand ? Of
couifiii It dooi ; 'tis proven In a trice ; nml yut
Homuhotr the rule won't work upon u lump cf
lhlliilnlphla ! Times : No wonder effort and
acrltlco are Hindu to find thu polo. Como to
think ot it , ono way or another , it's a big
Indianapolis Journal : "Did tno neighbors
succeed In suppressing Thompson's cornet
priictlco ? "
"They did not , The complaint avurrcd that
ho vnu learning to play llio cornet , and ho
proved by hU tuachur that ho hud not learned
anything lu all months. "
HoHton Transcript : ( moat Hut what does
tills extra charge of * 3 intian ? Landlord The
chauilxirnialil says shu found you this morning
bathed In toara. VS'o always charge } J for a
bath ,
111:11 : AdlTATIo.v.
lI'iH/idivton / S'.ur ,
With woo ho llnds wlmn ho would speak
Innoft mid tender nnrasoi
Slut simply stops to diinco and shrli'k
With vigor that amazes.
Tlin pretty paths uhoro branches bond
Ho now iivoliU with reason.
And so will da till tlmo shall end
Tlio caterpillar season.
j-'j.v HI :
The avoraeo paper nowadays
1 * full of ttilit > i amusing ,
Am ! of tun I'm convulsed with mirth
At breakfast while porusln -
The bright bonsniots and paragraphs
That grace tlio funny column
I always read them first bccauso
They euro that feoilnrf solemn.
Who In there can repress a smile
At Hungry Hizglns' sayings.
Or Dismal IiawHon' * witoful wit
And Wrary Wllkms' braying * ?
Thou Colonel Hot la and IleauchauipClnrk-
Tvro nuuies that should bo tre < i < iurml
The murrlmont thut thuy liaro cuu > ed
Cuu uu > ur well bo measured.
Hut when I turn the patco and see
The vainly hpokodUcurslous
Of railroad people met I' ) Uv
Thu ratoa fur 1'ulr excursions ,
TU not till then 1 feel the foruo
Uf humor's iluope.t meaning ,
Ami thlnklui ; not of aspects sad
1 lauju until I'm screaming.
Dlsohftrgo Papers of Qeorgo Mi Hoag of
Omaha Usotl ,
Leopold Prledlor Attempted to .Manipulate
th * Scheme Ha In NCHT a
Hcrftennt-iiUArmi Valtu
tine to Uo itetlrad.
The authorities are looking for ono Leo
pold Frledlcr , a Gorman , upon the ohargo of
attempting to defraud the government. It
is alleged that several days ago Frledlor ap
plied to the Treasury dopartincnt for certain
arrears of pay and bounty , lUtui ; an alleged
dlschargo paper to the effect that ho hud
served in company 0 , Second roglmont , Now
Hampshlro volunteer Infantry. Upon nn ex
amination ot the paper it Is alleged that
some other name hail been erased and Fried-
lor's inacrtod. Further Investigation con
vinced the authorities that George M.
Iloag of Omaha had the paper and
other pension papers In 1837 and that Fried-
Ier , coming into possession of the discharge
paper , erased HOUR'S name and inserted his
own , It is suld that Friodlcr was a llouton-
ant of pension attorneys of this elty , but
that they iiocnmc convinced that soinotlnng
was wrong and so notified the authorities.
Friedlor Is supposed to bo in Virginia near
this city.
' city.V1II
\V1II Hollovo a Nolirnikn Cltlzon.
Sergeant-at-Arms of the Senate 1C. 1C.
Valentino will Join the great army of ox-ofllco-
holders on August 7 and will return to hli
homo In West Point , Nob. Mr. Valentino
has two sons , Wash and Kd , who have been
enjoying lucrative places in the ofllco of
sorgonnVat-arms and they , too , will to
obliged to suok other employment as soon ns
the democrats assume control of the ofllces
of thn senate.
ItntiiriiltiR to IIU Nntlvo Land.
Colonel William MeK. Dye , who has boon In
the service of the Icing of Coroa for a number
of years , will shortly return to Washington.
Colonel Dye is well known throughout the
west , having served on the frontier for some
years after the war. Ho has boon engaged
in Coroa in establishing a military school
and now having gotten the enterprise
thoroughly started Intends returning to his
native country. Ho has purchased a tract
of six acres in the suburbs of this city and
will build a handsome country homo.
Western I'mtftltins.
The following pensions granted are re
ported :
Nebraska : Original .Tamos O. Walton.
Original widows , etc. Catherine Lahor.
Iowa : Original Lovl W. Schoonovor. Increase -
crease August Urulet. Original widows ,
etc. Hannah Lnvcrty , Catherine Bowen ,
Gertrude M. Schoonovor , Madam Lee
( mother. )
Mlicnllancoll * .
The commissioner of pensions today ap
pointed the following imineil physicians
members of boards of examining surgeons
for tlio pension olllco in Iowa : Bedford ,
Drs. W. P. Strouder , James Standloy and Joseph -
soph Bcauchamp ; Mount Ayr. Drs. J. S.
Merrill and W. L. Glcason ; Mnrshnlltowu ,
Drs. H. Laudis Gotz , G. W. Harris and F.
C. Brady.
In the case of Isaac W. Price against
Charles W. Schaub , involving the home
stead entry of the latter for a tract of land
in Buffalo county , Nebraska , departmental
action has boon rendered unnecessary by
Schaub'n rolmquishmont to all right and
title in and to said tract.
M. 15. Sharp was today commissioned post
master at Boomer , Cuming county , and
Henry Clark atSwauton , Saline county.
P. S. H.
Important Cliniigo Muiln In Its ClniKlflcn-
tlun l > y the Treusury Department.
WASHINGTON , July ID. An important
chnngo has boon maJo by the Treasury de
partment in the classillcatlon of wool that
will lower the duty on some grades of the
article nearly 100 pur cent. The chnngo
follows conclusive evidence offered by wool
Importers that certain grades of high class
wool were practically analogous to grades
classified lower in the wool schedule of the
McKlnloy bill. Hereafter the material
known as 1-19 and ISO Flumantino skin wool ,
and 170 Kasapbatehia skin wool , second
quality , llrst or second class , will bo known
as 3'JO and HU7 Servian skin wools , and 130
Kasapbatehia skin wool second quality of
the third class. The changes in duty cannot
bo made clear to thu laymen through "tho
language of the wool law , but the state
ment may bo accepted as true that
the duty is consilient bio lower in some cases ,
as previously stated , nearly 100 per cont.
Wool growers and nnK | > rtors will bo inter
ested in the change as shosvn by the law.
First class wool , which included the three
kinds transferred to class : i , is provided for
as follows : "Duty upon nil wools of the
llrst cluss shall bo 11 cents per pound. "
Wools of the third class tire dutiable as
follows : On all wools of the third class ami
in nil camel's halfoflhe third cluss , thu value
whereof shall bo Kl cents or less per pound ,
including chnrgos , the duty shall
Ad vMorom. On wools of the third cluss und
on cfimol't hair of the third clauiho raluo
whereof shall exceed 13 cents per pound , In-
eluding charges , the duty shall bo 60 pei
cent ad valorem.
Diniculty in classifying wool known ni
" 145 Turkey Improved llcoce , unwashed , "
rmuiod the department to omit that wool al
together Irom the schedule , leaving It with
the appraisers lo determine inequality. Tin
value of thli wool differs according to tti
Immlcrnllnn St tl tlr .
WASHINGTON , July I'J.-Tho ' chief of the
bureau of statistics reports that miring the
month of Juno there arrived at the ports ol
the United States from the principal foreign
countries , oxcont the llrltlsh North Ameri
can provinces and Mexico. r > 7,773lmmlgrants ,
and to Juno , 1SW , 7. ) , ISO. During the twelve
months ended Juno 'M , ISl'M ' , the number of
Immigrants were 4U7,0)0 : ) and during the
corresponding period of the preceding year ,
Of the number arrived during the twelve
months ended Juno flO last , llfl.nifl came from
Germany , a decrease of 34,300 ; from Italy ,
7iJ,4ar ; from Swoiion and Norway , 3.1,873 , n
decrease of .10.031 , and from the United
Kingdom , IOS.710 , a decrease of S,3S3.
IVinlotitrn Htupomlncl und Dropped.
WASIIINIITON , July U ) . Inquiry at the pen
sion ofllco elicited the Information that the
total number of pensioners dropped from tha
rolls slnco March , ISM. was 'J 15. ami that
the total number of pensioners suspended
slnco March , pending A further Investiga
tion of their cases , was fiOiH ) .
Itcmr Admiral Kngllih llurloil.
WASHINGTON , July U ) . The of
Hear Admiral Earl English , took place this
nftornooti from St. Johns Protestant Epis
copal church. The Interment was at Oak
Hill cemetery. At tlio request of the family
a company of marines were loft to guard the
grave. _
Director Durnhnm Talks of the Voritlot la
the C'old Slornco Vim.
CIIICAOO , July 10. Director of Works D.
II. Hurnham fools deeply the blame Imposed
upon him by the coroner's Jury In Its recom
mendation that ho bo hold to answer before
tha grand Jury for his responsibility for the
World's fair lire. In a communication to the
press on the subject today ho says : ' 'No
mio ever called my attention to the imper
fection of thu smoke lluo Until after the tiro.
No communication upon the subject was re
ceived at my ofllco. "
The largo statue of Christopher Columbus
that stood before the main portal of the eold
storage building the day of that fearful lire ,
when so many human lives were sacrlflod ,
has been donated by W. II. Mullms of Salem ,
O. , the owner , to bo erected upon a suitable
pedestal to mark thu graves of the dead
heroes. The committee has accepted the
It has been unofuVially decided by the local
directory of the World's fair not to return
to thu national government the gl.020,150
derived from the sale of souvenir coins. rA
majority of the directors are not in favor of
returning the money , and consider their
action in voting to rescind the rule providing
for the opening of the gates on Sunday all
that is necessary in the matter , as that
action was u sufllcicnt expression of their
Fair und IVnrmnr Are the I'rndlctloni tor
Nrlirnnka Todny.
WASHINOTON , July 10. Forecasts for
Thursday : ForNobraslca and Iowa Fair ,
warmer ; southerly winds.
For South Dakota Fair ; southerly , shift
ing to westerly winds ; warmer in southeast
Loral Itecord.
Largest Manufacturers ami Rotation
olOlothlnx Jutlio World.
Like dueks to water.
Thai's the way the people ara taking to our great
clearing1 out sale. Such
a mark down as we
have made has not
occurred this season
on high class clothing
in this town. When
you can get a good
_ tailor made $20.00
Browning ; King & Co. suit for $13.50 , you are get
ting something that is not to bo had again this
season.All styles , colors and grades. Some ether suits
marked down as low as $5.00.
$3.50 Boys' Wash Suits $2.00. We're getting
out all boys' summer goods with a rush. Those
$2.50 boys' suits go now for $1.50. Linen pants 50o.
Men's and Boys' Straw Hats Half Price. GOo bats
25o etc.
Summer'coats and vests for $2.50 , that used to
be $5.00. A neat office coat for 75o.
Btoro open. . till 13a | S < anJ ( Dougas |