Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 01, 1893, Page 4, Image 4

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    TUB OMAITA DAILY 1312R : TUESDAY , AUGUST I. 1893.
TJ1JB DAILY BEE.
K. UOBKWATKU , Killtor.
1'L'nusiiF.n Kvr.iiv MOIININU.
llnlly Hoe iwltliniitHuiirtny ) Ono Yiwir. . f 8 00
Dnllr nnrt Sundny , Ono Yusr . 10 OO
81 * Month * . . . - . . . l > "
Tlin-o MnntlK . . . 2 f' l
f-umlity HOP , OHM Vcnr . a 00
Hntiirilny Ilco , Ono Tcnr . t . 1 & 0
Weekly lite , Ono Year . 1 00
ornoiw.
Omnlin.Tlinllrc HnllilltiK.
South Ornulm , corni-r N nnd 2 < Jtli StrcoU.
Council JIlulTn , 12 1'cnrl fircou
riileiiirooillco , 317 C'lmtiiborof Comnmrrn.
Nnw York , Hoonis in , 14 nnd 16 , Tribune
Uiilldliiif ,
Washington , MO rnurtrcnth Street.
COItKEfroNDKNOR.
All communications minting to now * nnd
editorial matter should bo ruldressca : To tlio
JMItor.
1I1JP1NKHS IjKTTEHS.
All Imslnowt letter * find roiiiltlntirp * should
1m nddrcgsfd to The Itro rutillalilng Company ,
Oninlm. IlruflR , elircks nnd poitolTleo oidcrs
lolininntlc pnynbloto the order Of tlio coin-
jinny.
1'nrt len IpnvltiR tliu city for the Kiiinincr ran
) mvo Tin : ltiv. M-III to thtilr mldresi l > y leaving
AII uriiurnl tills ofllcu ,
TIIK HKi : I'UIIUSIIINO COMPANY.
SWOIIN STATIMINT : OF CIIICULATION.
Blnlo of Ncbrnxhn. I
Oonntyof UOIKI.IH. f , .
Ocorcu H. Trhclinck , Bocrrtnry of THK T1KK Vnb-
llnlilMK emiip'im' ' , , liM > H solemnly mw'firtliat tin ;
nctiial clrriil.itloii of TllK IIAII.V IlfcK for HID work
cmllnir July 'JO , IbUII , wns ns lollimn :
finmlay. July S.I ' -nn-O
Mumliiy.Jiilyui i 2:1,701 :
viipMiny , Jniv vr > i.- . . . . . . . . . . . 2:1,7011 :
WnliioHciiiy. Julyuu ' . ' : I.KIII :
TlnirwIav.Jiilv i7 ! , VII.MiH
Krlda.n JulyJH vt.77fi ;
Balunluy.Jnly _ ' 21,413
UromiK II. TV.se'iii'ut.
I ' 1 SWOUN to bfforc me and mibicrlbnl In
1. Hf.Af , J-iny iin-nciiicn tblH i'Htli < liv : of July. IH'.K ' ! .
( , ' K. 1' . Kf.li. . Nolan1'ubllc. .
Till Ili'n 111
TIIK DAILY nnd HiiMtAY HEE Is on snlo In
Clilrnco at tlin following place * :
I'nlmcr house.
( irond I'm'llln hotel.
Aiidltorlutn hotel. .
( Jrunt Northern hotel.
tJoro hotel.
J.eluml hotol.
I'llos of TUB Ilnn ran bo ( tonn : it , the Nn-
linmkn building mill the Administration biilkl-
Jng , nxuoiitlon grounds.
t Cirrulatluii lor.lum- HUB , S4S10' '
IIoici : SMITH \n\s \ boon hanged in
ollitfy. Iloko hris now reached tlio pinnacle -
naclo of glory.
ixm wlmt mighthavo
happened liad Slum refused to rupitulato
niny now lo ) relegated to the roar.
lUmiiMiANS from. Nebraska will play
n prominent part in the exercises on
Hohomian day at the World's fair.
EVKUY day Rained without increasing
distrust in business circles is by so much
iv stop in the restoration of conlldenco.
fun fact that iinny of our ministers
nro now enjoying their vacations does
not detract from the interesting charac
ter of the sermons of those who remain
behind.
Tin : next development in the maximum
freight rate law complications will have
to bo startling indeed in order to muko
any burprising impression upon the
people. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
A LINCOLN railroad organ decants
upon "tho pubs hcandul , " Wo need not
* vdvlso our readers that it refers to
paisos at the World's fair nnd not to
those upon the railways of Nebraska.
AY olllcinls nro ovor-eagor to
reduce the charges on freight and stock
holders have no other way to restrain
them than by applying for an order from
the courts. Vo gods , has it come to
this !
THE Manufacturers and Consumers as
sociation continues to receive and act
upon new applications for membership.
The constant growth of this enterprising
movement is encouraging uiru } in
these dubious days.
THE international controversy between
Commlbsioner Garnean and Auditor
Moore will prevent Nebraska from com
peting in Bcvoral agricultural contests
at the World's fair. There is cold con
eolation for the public in the quarrels of
its servants.
Tim stagnation in Colorado mining
fields is only beginning to bo felt ,
Stopping the earning capacity of the
minors also stops tholr buying capacity ,
The merchants and traders cannot stanc :
without customers and the announcement
mont of extensive failures of retail bust-
iicbsos must not bo permitted to occasion
surprise.
A COMMITTIM : of congress intends to
report that the Potitofllco department is
being conducted with an inadequate
force. The foreo was just as inadequate
tinder the preceding administration , bin
the democratic house hud then no sucl
boliciUido for that service. The employ ,
incut of 500 to 700 now clerks now wil
probably give the democrats more place
than they would have secured two year
ngo
THK spectacle of the Lincoln police
men suing for pay for working 'more
than the eight hours Jl.xed as the limit
by wtnto law is paralleled by the suit o
an Indianapolis letter carrier who wanti
n salary for 1,51 , ! ) hours overtime undo :
the federal eight-hour law. If tin
plaintiffs prove tnicuo sful in these case
the downpour of oyorlimo litigation
will hid fair to deluge the courts.
THK device of a Brooklyn Presbyterian
clergyman to attract young men to hi
Borvices by the employment of young
ladles n H ushers 1ms secured him mucl
notoriety but little commendation. 1
spectacular features nro necessary
to draw a legitimate attendance ut an ;
particular church , it is most churltabli
to infer that what that church needs i
u change in the minister at its head.
ONKof the most unfortunate fenturoso
the situation of the unemployed minors h
Colorado is the urmvohluhlo inoorporu
tion of trumps nnd toughs Into the bed ;
of holiest and woll-Iiitoutionod working
men. If the people were coi'tnln tha
' llio rolluf wont to none hut these \vh <
uro merely iiiifortunuto they would n
doubt bo moro liberal than they nov
tiro. It is the uilmixtiiro of the vlulou
element that uuilccB people roluutunt to
atTord iild , uud It Is this that jiibtiflus
the application of the work tout in the
distribution of nil public funds. Whoever -
ever la unwilling to work dies not do-
Borvo iisHlstancc that would bo fully ap-
urculutcd by others moro luorltorlous.
171K niMKTAUM 1KAOVK CONVEXI
HON.
The convention of the American Bi-
motalllo longuo which will moot In Chi0
cngo totlny will ho largely attended and
will command the attention not only of
thu American people , butof all countries
Interested In the sllvor question. It
would bo uetos t to pretend that thla
convention Is not important or that It
will not exert an Inlluonco. Tholoaguo
represents a very largo number of the
American people and there are enrolled -
rolled In It uniny able mon , not
all of whom can fairly bo charged
with advocating the cause of silver -
vor from motives more or loss
wolfish. Uoproscntlng a very extensive
nnd widely distributed constituency , the
action of the convention cannot fall to
cxort an Inlluonco. Ono tendency It may
reasonably bo expected to have Is that
of encouraging the advocates of free
Ilvnr in congress nnd holding them
Irmly up to the conflict that awaits
hem.
So far as the declarations of the .con-
' are concerned it Is easy to fore-
ell what they will bo. They willoppoao
ho unconditional repeal of the silver
mrclmso clause of the Sherman
act ; they will insist that the
only true solution of the currency
n'oblein is to bo found in "tho
'ostorntion of silver to an equal stand *
ng with gold In the mints of- the coun-
, ry ; they will denounce the legislation
) f 187. ! and assert that the present move
ment against silver Is a conspiracy of
; ho money power ngainst the people ;
they will clnlm that it ia the constitu-
, lonal duty of the government to recog-
nb.o sllvor on equal terms with gold ;
they will alllrm that the utilization of
silver to the fullest extent in the cur-
ency is desirable in order to supply the
circulation necessary to do the business of
the country ; they will say that if silver
Is ignored tho-olTect will bo to still
ftirtlier lower the price of wheat
uid other agricultural products ,
to the serious injury of the farmers of
the country ; they will demand that the
ratio between gold and silver bo con
tinued as at present ; and they will urge
that the American people should Imvo a
currency system of their own regardless
of other nations and particularly of
Britain.
It la entirely Bafo to predict that these
will bo the salient features of the plat
form , which the convention of the Bi
metallic league will adopt and of the
address which it is expeuted to send out
to the country. The American
pcoplo are already familiar with
every statement , assertion and claim
which this convention is likely to make.
The advocates of silver have nothing
new to olTor in defense of their cause ,
and they are confronted by conditions
which confute most of their arguments.
All expedients to clovato silver to a
parity with gold at the old ratio have
failed , and the intelligent and unpreju
diced judgment of the country now de
mands that no further attempt bo made
by legislation to bring the two motah
to such an equality. Under existing law
the government has for three years pur
chased the silver product of this coun
try , and still the price has declined.
Thp treasury is glutted with silver which
cannot bo made to circulate because the
people do not want it. To continue pur
chasing silver would inevitably result in
depleting the country of gold nnd in de
preciating the whole body of the remain
ing currency. To make the coinage of
silver free would bo to force upon the
people an inferior dollar for the , solo
benefit of the silver producers , who
have no right to such special considera
tion on the part of the government. No
ono proposes the total abandonment of
sllvor. It will continue to do service as
currency , us it has done since
the beginning of the govern
ment , but under changed con
ditions from these which have pre
vailed for the past fifteen years. A ma
jority 'of the American pcoplo have
made up their minds to this as being ab
solutely essential to the maintenance of
t ; soutfd and stable currency and the
preservation of the public credit. Wo
do not apprehend that anything which
the convention at Chicago may do or
say will materially alTcet this decision.
The work to bo done * * by the convention
is already largely discounted.
iMKS ur TUB LAD :
The maximum freight rnto law , known
as "an act to regulate railroads , to
classify freights , to lix reasonable maxi
mum rates to bo charged for the trans
portation of freights upon each of the
railroads in the stutoof Nebraska and to
provide penalties for the violation of
this net , " goes into effect today. Nomi
nally it goes into oflect nnd attains a
pluco upon the statute book ; in reality
Its provisions have for the time being
boon shorn of all power , and no visible
change will bo accomplished by the con
summation of that much contested piece
of legislation. JJut tlio law exists. As
yet its constitutionality has not been
prejudiced , in Hplto of the temporary in
junction which prevents the enforce
ment of its provisions.
"Every statute , " said the late Chief
Justice Wulto , "is presumed to bo con-
stittitloiml. The courts ought not
to declare ono to bo unconsti
tutional unless it is clearly so.
If there is any doubt , the expressed
will of the legislature should bo main
tained. " The constitution of Nebraska
expressly confers upon the logisluturo
the power to "from time to time pass
laws establishing reasonable maximum
rates of charge for the transportation of
passengers and freight on the different
railroads in this stuto. " The oxcroiso
of this power need not necessarily bo re
pugnant to the constitution of the
United States and if the legislature has
succeeded in passing an act conbonant
with that constitution the law will utand
although the executive olllcors may bo
temporarily enjoined from enforcing its
penalties. The act remains law until
declared to bo void. Every shipper has
n right to damages resulting from Its
violation , which right may posslblybo
suspended , but cannot bo destroyed so
long us the law is really a constitutional
exoroitto of legislative power. In test
ing its validity by injunclon the rail
ways lay thembolvos liable to an accumu
lation of damage suits in case the in
junction it * finally dissolved.
In /ucautluio , whut rates are now
In I force upon Nebraska railways ? It Is
not so long ago that notice \M given to
the t StfttoUonrd of Transportation that
nil existing tariffs would cease on August
1. j Since that tltno no further notice has
boon \ given as demanded by law that any
other rates than these in-cscribcd In the
maximum freight rate law were to
supplant them. The Injunction proceed
ings j forbid the railway ofllclals to make ,
establish or post n schedule of rates under
the < terms of that law and leaves them In a
peculiar j predicament. They will , of
course , continue to make the RUIHO
charges that are now in force , but thcso
charges have boon declared by the logls-
Inturo ] to bo unreasonable and unjust.
It j comes to this them that \vo have a
law ] upon our statute book which pro
scribes the maximum rates to bo charged
for the transportation of freight bo-
twcon points within this state. Wo
have the enforcement of this law tem
porarily enjoined by order of a federal
court. We have the railways exacting
charges without a legal tarilf. Tn n
word , wo have a living law without the
means of securing its immediate observ
ance.
CIMTUHK IA' Tim HOUSE.
Those who remember the storm of
denunciation which the democrats
showered upon the rules of the Fifty-
first congress , framed to allow the will
of the majority to prevail , and the ubtiBO
with which they persistently pursued
Speaker Rood , will bo interested in the
fact that the democrats who sup
port the financial policy of the
administration now propose the adop
tion of similar rules by the Fifty-third
congress in order to prevent the defeat
of that policy. The democratic major
ity of the last house of representatives
promptly wont back to the old
method , this being necessary to save
the party from stultification , but the re
sults were not altogether satisfactory.
Democrats themselves abused the pre
rogatives , the denial of which they had
so rigorously denounced in the preced
ing congress. Tno redoubtable Kilgoro
of Texas and others brought ridicule
and humiliation on the party by the free
use of filibustering tactics to defeat
measures objectionable to them , although
of democratic origin. Numerous object
lessons were furnished in the house of
the lait congress in vindication of the
gag rules" which enabled n republican
house to make ono of the most notable
records of legislative work in the his
tory of congress.
Possibly if the present exigency
could have been foreseen the Fifty-
second congress would not have
"boon so ready to rebuke its prede
cessor in the matter of the rules , but it
was not. As soon , however , as it be
came known that a democratic adminis
tration and congress would have to deal
with the silver question and the policy
of the administration was declared , these
in sympathy with that policy announced
that the only hope of its success was in
a change of the rules that would
put an ollcotlve check upon fili
bustering. At first it was
proposed simply to apply to "cloture , "
which would bo but ono feature , though
n quite important ono , of the tules of
the last republican house. It is proba
ble that tfiis did not go far enough to
satisfy the administration , but at any
rate the further consideration of the
matter seems to have led to the con
clusion that a radical change from the
rules of the last house will be necessary
in order to prevent a protracted battle
over silver. Mr. Crisp is reported to
have admitted that if congress is
to bo controlled and filibustering
prevented , rules practically similar
to these hitherto condemned would
bo absolutely necessary. Mr.
Cockran of New York , who will bo a
very conspicuous figure in this congress ,
is said to bo of the sumo opinion , believ
ing that it is bettor to be inconsistent
and to pay tribute to the parliamentary
genius and skill of the last republican
speaker than to allow "tho respectable
element of the democratic party to be
controlled by a rabble. " If this distin
guished representative of Tammany is
correctly reported ho is prepared to go
even further than the Reed rules went
in order to insure the success of the ad
ministration's financial policy.
The indications nro that ox-Speaker
Reed will have the gratification of see
ing practically the same rules which
brought upon him unstinted democratic
ubusp adopted by a democratic house ,
nnd these who know anything of his
nature can understand how ho would
enjoy and appreciate such a vindication.
Republican votes will probably bo required
quired , however , to olToct the doslrod
change , and it remains to bo soon what
view the minority party in the house
will tuko of their duty in the matter.
It is doubtless safe to predict that they
will bo found standing by the parliamentary
montary record they have made.
ACCOHDINO to Washington advices
Speaker Crisp docs not intend to announce
nounco the composition of the commit
tees In the lower house of the coining
congress until two weeks after it has
convened , no bases his action in thi
respect upon a desire to consult with
the various members of congress in
order to ascertain what positions they
may prefer. To purmio 11 course as thus
outlined savors greatly of imposing on
long buffering pooplo. Judga Crisp has
expected to bo re-oloctod speaker fron
the ( iiiio of the democratic victory las
fall. Ho lias had ample time to soloc
his committees and could have Kocuroi
from the various congressmen an ox
proasion of their desired months ago
Ho knows nnd has always known tha
congress cannot do active work withou
its committees , yet he proposes to act in
the matter just as if ha were making up
the list for the first time. A spajikor
who is ro-oloctcd has no excuse for delaying
laying the announcement of committee
for a uiuglp day.
Mil. JAMES M. GILLAN today assumes
charge of the position of secretary to th
Board of Education , to which ho was re
cently elected. Mr. Glllun'n fumiliurit ;
with thoulTulrs of the board gained by flv
year's oxiHirlenco In reporting its meetings -
ings for the local press enabled him to
ussumo the duties devolving upon him
without the preliminary schooling
which woufd bo nocrusary for a man entirely
tirely unacquainted with the work. Ho
hn.i Imd the faculty of. holding up to the
public pizo the vdvlons actions of the
dllTorent members of the board without
Antagonizing any ono of thorn and this
flvos promise of his nbllty to continue
n harmony with % PQ whoso co-opera
Ion ho will require. Wo do not hesitate
o assure the board that It will not bo
llsappolntcd In Its niMtf secretary.
IT It au Interesting fact that the finan
cial disturbance in th'o United States
conis not to have pWituccd the slightest
effect in Canada. 'No ' Canadian bank
loposltor has had the" faintest grounder
or suspecting that ho might at some
uturo tlmo be paid in any coin or cur-
cncy not equal to gold. Neither has
any capitalist feared that loans would
) o scaled or endangered by changes In
.ho legal standard of values. There-
'ore ' Canada has been comparatively
'roe from distrust nnd the Industrial
stagnation which lack of confidence be-
jots. In every department of material
dovolopnionl this country has long out
stripped the Dominion nnd boon bettor
prepared nnd strengthened for hard
tlinos. Yet wo llnd Canada moving
along In its wonted course , while the
United States are under a cloud of finan
cial distrust and'business depression.
Of course the obvious explanation is in
the bettor money system of our northern
neighbors nnd the object lessen is ono
which may very properly bo commended
to the attention of the people who are
demanding that this country shall go
further along the " "mistaken road on
which it has boon traveling for some
years. The Canadian people may claim
superiority to us in at least one respect
there is no question as to the sound
ness of their monetary system.
The Vollovv I'uvnr Coming Tlilft Way.
St. Ami Glatie
There ha just boon shipped $3,000,000 of
gold in Europe for the United States. Holy
smokol but the yellow metal will become a
the market liaro pretty soon.
Turnlnc ot tlio Golden Tide.
1'hllnilcliiMa Time * .
The news of more gold being shipped to
this siclo is encouraging. Even if money
can't KOixa far here as It noos in Europe , It's
a satisfaction to have it coma for all that.
The Hi-ill iif Hill.
Glnlte-Ufinocrat.
Hill's position appears to bo that ho Is in
favor of the ropual of the Sherman law , pro
vided ttuU ho can thus not a bettor chance
to make himself troublesome to Cleveland.
Frco Colni ! : stiipoiulod.
( Ilnbc-Denincrat ,
It Is encouraging to observe ttmt Secre
tary Morton has suspended the free coinage
of interviewb on subjects which have no
relation to the business of his doparsmcnt.
I'lrst Illooil Don't Count.
Ktarntil Journal.
The maximum freight rate bill has boon
tied up by the courts granting an injunction
as applied for , pending a hearing In Septem
ber. The railroads sooro the first point In
tlio legal battle now on.
More .Soared tlinn Hurt.
Chlcaao Inter-Ocean.
lion Chauncoy M. Depew declares the
present mmncial perturbation to be a need
less and senseless panic. 'And it Is. It h a
panic resulting from fear of what will bo
done , moro than what has been dono. It Is
virtually crossing the stream before getting
to it.
Docs Advertising t'ay ?
rilden Citizen.
If It were not for au .occasional . mention of
the World-Herald by TII BEE , but few people
ple lu tlio state would know that Dude
Hitchcock was trying , to run a newspaper.
Nebraska was deprived of a democratic dally
organ the moment lr. Miller severed his
connection with the original Omaha Herald.
Au Object .09011.
Xew York I'ost.
There Is nothing like mn object lesson to
open the eyes of tUo people to the working
of n principle. For twenty-live years the
Iowa republicans have been insisting that
southern negroes were entitled by law to
vote as freely as white men , and that this
legal provision settled the question. But
for ton years their own state has had a
law which prohibits the sale of liquor , and
this law Is openly and llagrantly violated in
every city and largo town with the consent
of the local public. At la&t the moro sensi
ble begin to appreciate tbo situation.
Suspended , Not Insolvent.
I'htlatlelpMi Times.
Of the hundred or so of national banks
which have lately closed their doors , nino-
tontha of them are entirely solvent. They
have ample resources to meet all their lia
bilities , but the best of securities cannot bo
convened into money , and they were com
pelled to suspend to protect their assets and
their creditors. Already some of the banks
which suspended have rosnmcd , and it is
entirely safe to say that no more than ono In
ton will fail to resume on an entirely solvent
basis. It is snfo to say , also , that of the few
that will not resume , a majority of thorn
would have been entirely solvent under any
ordinary conditions of business und values.
A Unit fur ICepoal.
FMlailclo'ita Lelacr.
, A Now York linn addressed a circular letter -
tor to representative man uf acturera through
out the United States asking for the views
of thcso practical men touching the repeal
of the purchasing clause of the Sherman act.
The replies , without a single dissent , are
strongly for the ropoal. An interesting fea
ture of these letters is the force with which
they insist that this is in no sense a party
question , In some cities all the manufac
turers In certain lines joined in tlio reply.
The llourinp mill machinery flrras of Indian
apolis call attention to the value of public
meetings to show the deep concern the man
ufacturers have in the ls uo. A Chester
county , Pennsylvania , linn assorts that the
manufacturing interests of this state are a
"unit in the desire for the early repeal of the
clause. " These letters , as u whole , force
fully Impress the reader that these men re
gard the repeal us of the greatest importance
to their business.
A now Catholic church is to bo built at
Red Cloud.
A Kearney man has-ihvontod a typewrit
ing machine. ' . " " t
H. T. Clarice has .stocked his farm near
Louisville with 'IIU M birolfiiu goats.
The Pawnee county niit will ho held at
PAWIIOB CltySoptombqr' 0 , 7 and t ) .
A corn busker invontap' ' by o Norfolk man
promises to prove a valuable machine.
The Kearney Evening" Nuws lias quit busi
ness and democracy is without an organ at
the Uuffalo county soaU '
B. T. Morritt , a xvealtn farmer and stock
man living near Fairntorit/was stricken with
paralysis upon his return homo from a trip
to Omaha , both his logs' bdjng affected.
For inciting some rucn jo attack a pollco-
man , n lied Cloud baft n.ilbr was arrested ,
but when the case camja , pltrial nobody was
on hand to prosecute utid'he was released.
The West Union Garotte , after having
been in a state of suspended animation for
some time , has boon revived and has made
its appearance printed on wrapping paper.
Another paper has boon started at Hubbell -
bell , the Saturday Blade. The town has
had many papers In the past ten years , but
ull of them have died after a brief existence.
The Christian church at Hartley is nearly
ihitshcdt but it will not bo dedicated until
the builuititr is free from debt , which may
"
bo for some" time yet , owing to the itrln-
gency of the money market.
When George Kackhlories , a cream gath
erer for the Fulls City creamery , drove ujton
a small brUgo with a span of forty foot , It
broke down , precipitating lu tuara and
wagon down twenty foot to the bed of a
creek. Ills wagon and cream cans voro
completely destroyed. One here wan killed
ucu ho received very eerlous injuries.
JI1K ( HJ.11 .11(1X1 ( Xdtl.UM.ttlK.
New York World1 The Homo of Com
mons should have nn umpire nnd n iKittlo-
holder ,
ClikviRO Post : A free fight In the "finest
body ot gentlemen In Huropo" i * n spectacle
which nny man may well weep to have
missed seeing.
Philadelphia Times ! Instead of the
speaker's mace better order inlslit lie kept
in the IfouBtf of Commons If they had
brought in Jem of that ilk.
Chicago Herald : The IlrltUh critics that
have nlwa.\ . uccn so prompt In rtenouncimj
lack of dignity in American national and
stole legislatures will perhaps modify the
pungency of their comments herriiftor.
Minneapolis Tribune : Ono of the most
disgraceful and surprising features of the
fray ( was that it was conducted in such rank
disregard nnd violation of Murquls of
Quoensberry rulos.
It > \rlintiiilglitbe c.cotel | > , boys , In It.nly
or I'riinru ,
And know the Yankees rletwvcry tlmo uiuy
m < t u chance !
Hut wnu's tlio day to Hrltnln , boys , when inch
n tiling ocem s ,
Ami 6tatiiini'ii ; light In I'nrlhuncnl II leu bloody
rorulcnvril
Philadelphia Hocord : At least ono man U
rmphalirallv disgusted ultH the row lu the
Hrltlsh House of Commons. His nnitio is
Dr. Tanner ; nnd ho came Into the clr.imlmr
just too lute for the shindy.
Doston Gbbo : And yet , despite nil the
outrageous doings nt Westminster , wo sup
pose certain of the line old-crusted English
press will continue te descant complacently
upon the superior nmnnrrs of 1'iu'liainont ns
oomp.ircd with congress , Just as of yore.
Now York Post : Mr. Aster's new Pall
Mull Magnzlno lately olTerod i > rUes fur the
best drawings of nn Imaginary session ot the
Irish Parliament la Dublin. Au instantane
ous photograph of the scene in the House of
Commons last night would have taken llrst
prize.
St. Louis Republic : If such a row as that
which recently occurred in the British House
of Commons had taken place in the congress
of the United States , wo should have had
cio this u gront deal of moralirlug from the
British press , cabled over hero for our edUl-
cation and improvement.
C/iteij-o / Heeant
* Twu7. whin O'Connor shpoku the crowd
Urow imtlirloUc , truly ;
Tor thin U'Dooley lilt OM > owd
And lIoiilyshlrnckO'Dooley :
And Itcdinotidglv .Miihlomi aswixt
And nil wlnt null , bi'Korry.
And tliuro wuz home rulu on that slipot
Till lo his futo O'Connor pot
An" so ? , siv. liu : "Kor sny In * plivrnt
Ol did , " sez ho , "Ol'in sorry ! "
Washington Star : If Thomas Power
O'Connor ' hjid to apologize to the House of
Commons for his reference to Judas why
should Joseph Chamberlain's allusion to
Herod bo passed byt Which of these New
Testament worthies is the moro estimable
in tno eyes of Speaker Peel ?
Indianapolis Journal : Altogether , the
event brightens n dull season , and the great
regret of most American readers must bo
that they were not thcro to see. Tlio average -
ago Briton , as au individual , is not always
pleasing , but collectively ho can bo depended
on to add to the gayety of the frivolous out
side world.
AltOUT XllK J-UJTK.
Souvenir spoons made of South Dakota tin
are for sale as great curiosities in the South
Dakota building. '
Tlio iusect enemies of vegetation in their
myriad forms , make up a largo and discour
aging collection in the Forestry building.
The roof promenade on tlio Manufactures
building Is soon to bo opened to the public
again. Fire escapes and other protections
are now being provided
There are 300 incandescent electric lights
on tno outside rim of the Ferris wheel , nnd
when they are in motion at night they pre
sent a fairy scene indeed.
Seven barrels of water from the river .Tor-
dau , pieces of wood from the ohvo trees
growing on holy ground and a crown of
thorns Imvo boon received nt Now York for
the Palestine exhibit at the exposition.
In the South D.ikota building is a great
book , a register , so largo that in making the
cover the whole of an ox's hide was used. It
is intended to direct attention to the fact
that South Dakota is a cattle-raisinir stato.
Montana people want the silver statue of
Justice exhibited iu their state building.
The complaint is that it has no adequate
setting in the Mines building , but is thcro
crowded by n book case and a copper kettle.
South Dakota exhibits gront blocks of the
soil from different parts of the state. These
blocks , four feet doe ] ) , arc the surface soil
and nro as black as coal. Maps of tbo btato
show just what sections nro covered by this
well nigh inexhaustible richness.
A collection of 4,000 cnnnas can now bo
seen cast of Agricultural hall. They were
raised in Franco. Some of thorn arc now iu
bloom and all of them will bo within a
month. It promises to bo n sight of bloom
ing beauty such ns has rarely been soon.
The Japanese temple of Hoi > den or
Wooded island is never opened except in flue
weather. When clouds in the sky threaten
rain the panels are kept closely shut nnd the
public is denied admittance till the
weather permits the dainty buildings to bo
opened.
Theodore Thomn * and his orchestra has
cost tlio exposition nearly $ . " > 00,000 and the
directors are beginning to investigate how
much this expensive organization has
brouuht in in receipts. So fnr the concerts
hnvo realized only J100.000 and the audiences
are not growing.
In the Government building a case of
stamps is shown valued at $10,000. A thief
cut the glass of the case with n diamond ,
hut failed to got the ton stamps making up
the sot. A guard has now been detailed to
watch tlio exhibit to prevent another at
tempt to steal it.
In the Transportation building is n pile of
very old boards Inclosed by a wire screen.
The inscription over it tells that it is from n
plankwny laid In Germany by Dominitus
about the time of the birth of Christ. This
old road is now overgrown with a covering
of moss sixteen feet thick.
August 2U should bo the high vrntor day
nt the World's fair in point of nttcndance.
It v.'ill bo Poets' day. If all the poets within
a radius of 600 miles put iu nn appearance
the exposition grounds will bo well llliod by
to o'clock in the morniug and overflow meot-
iufrs will have to bo held on tha lake front
no"rth of the Spectatorium and in the vacant
lots in Hyde park.
Chief BonQold has rounded up sixty-five
lads whom he bolloves to belong to a regularly
organized band for piclipoukoting ana other
lines of thieving on the fair grounds. They
are nil very neatly dressed and , when
herded together , pretended to bo total
strangers to each other , but several wcru do-
leeted in making signs to others , mid there
is much evidence which goes to prove the
chief's theory , When ono is arrested tie is
immediately bailed out and forfeits his bail.
0.
PKtU'LK X.TI11SUH. .
Peace broo3s over the murky Menam am
France has annexed her piouo.
Cnmpmeoting or plonlo makes no differ
once. The cluggor covers a multitude o
shins.
It docs not follow from recent events tha
British statesmen fiivor the free coinage o
blnck eyes.
News comes from Scranton , Pa. , tha
Powdorly will not resign , notwithstanding
popular readiness to accept his rosiguatiou.
The bourd of lady managers and the free
coinage convention are in full blast In Chi
caco. The House of Commons must look to
Its laurola.
Frank Stockton dubs Mnrk Twain "tho
Dismarck of humorists. " Statesmen out of a
job nowadays are obliged to put up with a
yast amount of undeserved obloquy.
The now collector of the port of Now York
Is an anti-snapper , which meant no custom
house pie for Tammany. The Victoria hoto
joker appears to have boon lost in the
sliufllo.
Since the Erie railroad foil into the hands
of a receiver it has been dlscorored that a
surplus of * 10,000,000 had been transformed
into a W.000,000 deficit in 21 mouths. Finan
cial Nupoleonism is not a bank monopoly ,
A veracious and sedate correspondent
avers that the dinlculty of Thursday night
was the first blow struck in the lirltish
Parliament in ' "J3 years. Doubtless those of
Intervening years are clasiod as cyclones ,
tornadoes or hurricanes.
Colonel William Allen Huntley Sillowaye ,
who , In May , 18G3 , took President Lincoln
from n disabled etuamer under lire from n
confederate battery and carried him iu
safety to the Maryland shore , it said to bo
living ppnnllosj Mi'l ' destitute In ! lo ton ,
willing to werk , but un.ibla to got employ *
monl. "I nm Rotting along in ji' rs , " ho
si.vs : , "nm ! younger men hare the call. "
It Is now c-lnlmnd Governor Wnito of Colorado
rado once edited a country paper In Now
York stato. U Is duo to historic truth nmi
ton chivalrous , peaceful profession to say
Hint his n | > pctlto for that ( lowing gore was
n 'quired in bleeding Knnsns later on.
ticorgo 11. McClcllau , not yet 23 years of
npp , only son of the great uar general of the
s.uno nnino , formerly n newspaper roiwrtor
nm ) projhiwitof the Now York Hoard of
Aldpriiu'M , is the acting mayor of Now York
while Mayor Gilroy is sojourning down In
M.ilnn. Ho is the \oungesl man who over
snt in that elulr
.Mr. A. W Ijymnn , n former Washington
correspondent of the New York Sun , now
editor of Iho Helcim.Mont. , Indopmidciitaml
Collector iif Internal Uovenilo for Montana
and Idaho.rns recently appointed n Na
tional Ilniik K.xnininnrnnd placed In charge
ot one of the Helena banks that have failed.
If there nr any more foilornl plums , in the
Mi'lnttj of f.aot Chance , thu fact fthould bo
iromptly convoyed O. O. D. to Mr , layman.
litoutrntiut Powhntun H. Clarke of the
Tenth United Slates cavalry , who Is re-
wrtod to have boon drowned nonr Fort
Cmtor , .Mont. , wns the beau Idunl of n
soldier , being of commanding physique.
ntiseulnr tuul nctivo. Muny stories are told
of his bravery on the frontier. On one occa
sion , in IS85 , he rescued n colored corporal .
who had been wounded bv the Aluchcs nnd
eft on thi ) field. At the risk of his own life
icutoiinnt I'larke carried lhoeorpor.il on
lis back ton pliu-ii of safety. For this net
10 iccelrcd u mudnl.
Congressman Holmnn of ' Indiana nnd
O'Neill of Ponnsylvnnla bid fair to befit the
record. Kach In now entering Uxm | his fif
teenth term nnd no man has o\or served
thirty years in the hoiiso of representatives ,
though Jmlge William IX ICollcv of Penn
sylvania would huve done so hnd ho lived to
the end of the term hovnn serving when ho
died. Senntor Justin S. Morrlll of Vermont
lias been In the house nnd senate together
ihirty-clpht years , nnd Thomas H. Uenton ,
"Old Bullion , " wns In the senate thirty
years and afterwards In the houso.
General Ocorpo W. Morgan , said to bo the
last surviving general ot the Mexican wnr.
whoso death is announced , was n soldier of
gront merit. Ho cnmo or good stock , his
grandfather being the colonel of the same
name who informed Jefferson of Aaron
Burr's conspiracy , nnd his mother n
daughter ol William Diinuo , the famous
editor ot the Philadelphia Aurora. General
Morgan fought as n boy for the Independence
of Texas , during the Mexican war rose to the
rank of general and during the war of the
rebellion wns , until Incapacitated , the col
league of General Sherman in command of
in army corps. Subsequently ho served two
terms as n member of congress.
o
A'KH'H roil T/lti
1. 1st of CliniiKCH lu tlio ItcKHlnr Scrvieo in
AiiiiounrcU VoHlcrilny.
WASHINGTON July * ai. ( Special Telegram
to Tun Hr.r.j The following army orders
were issued toJny :
Major Augustus A. Doloffro. surgeon , is
detailed as a member of the army retiring
hoard at Fort I egan , Cole , convened , luuo
27 , viec Major Yalor.v Harvard , relieved.
A board of onicers is appointed to moot at
Vnncomer barr.u-ks , Wash. , for the exami
nation of such olllcors as may bo ordered before -
fore it to determine their Illness for promo
tion. Detail for HID board : Colonel Thomas
M. Anderson , Fourteenth Infantry ; Lieu-
tcnnnt Colonel Charles C. Byrne , deputy
surgeon general ; lieutenant Colonel Hugh
A. Thcakcr , Fourteenth infantry ; Major
John W. French , Fourteenth infantry ; First
Lieutenant. . Thomas U. llaymond , assistant
surgeon ; First T.leulontint Alfred Has-
brouck , jr. , adjutant Fourteenth infantry ,
recorder.
Tlio leave of absence granted to Post
Chaplain Dclmcr 11. Lowell , U. S. A. . July
20 , is extended ono month nnd twenty days.
I-eavoofansenco for two months , to take
effect September 15 , is granted Captain
William W. Wallace , Sixth cavalry.
The h-avo of absence granted Second Lieu
tenant Henr.v .1. Hunt , Fifteenth infantry ,
.Time 20 , is cxten led llftoen days. The leave
of absence granted First Liou'enant Alfred
M. Fuller , Second cavalry , is exlonUed one
month. >
_ _
IlPimrtinont uMliu 1'lntto Notes.
Captain William Stanton of the Sixth
cavalry , stationed at Fort MuKInnoy , was in
the city yesterday enrouto to rejoin his regi
ment after a leave of absence.
Colonel James J. Van Horn of the Eighth
infantry , stationed at Fort Melvinnoy , hns
been ordered to inspect the companies of his
regiment , stationed at Forts Washakio ,
Niobrarn and Koblnson.
Colonel James Blddlo of the Ninth
cavalry , stationed at Fort Koliinson , will in
spect the troop of his regiment stationed at
Fort McKmney.
A general court martial has been appointed
to meet nt Fort Omaha at 10 o'clock this
morning , or ns soon thereafter as prac
ticable , to try such pc"sons as inny bo
brought before it. The following is the detail -
tail for the court : Captain Charles Keller ,
Second infantry ; Captain James Ulio , Second
end infantry ; Captain Sidney K. Clnrk , Second
end infantry ; Captain Horace U. Sarson ,
Second infantry ; Captain John 1C Waring ,
Second infantry ; Captain John Kin/io , Second
end infantry ; First Lieutenant William U.
Abercrombie , Second iufnutry ; First Lieu
tenant Frederick T. Van Lion , Second in
fantry ; Second Lieutenant Peter 1C. Mar-
quart , Second infantry ; First Lieutenant
ahomas H.Wilson. Second infantry , judge
advocate.
First Lieutenant Charles II. Muir , Second
infantry , Fort Omaha , is directed to report
to tliocomniamllnR onloor , Fourth regiment
ef InMntrVi town Mntlontti Climnli , nt Sioux
City , In. , for duty with the battalions of that
regiment from August A to It , both times In-
rluslvo , viuo Second Lloutcnnnt Wllllnni J.
Lutr , Second Infantry who U relieved of
that duty ,
Colonel David S. Ooiilon of tha Sixth cav
alry , stationed nt Fort Nlobr.irn , will In
spect the troops of his reglroont stationed
nt Forts MeKlnncy nnd Wnshakio.
MnjorJohn M. Hamilton , First cnvnlry ,
noting inspector general Department of tlio
Pintle , tins been ordered to mnko nn In
spection ef Forts Hoblnson , Nlobrara and
Washnklo.
BOARD PUBLIC WOKKS.
Amuil of n Cnntrnd Unniic.4 n t.nml Com ,
plnlnt trout Ollinr Iliililcrn.
The Hoard of Public Works j-csterdny - -r
afternoon awarded the contract for nwkliiR
the water , gas nnd sewer connections on
North Nineteenth street , between Nicholas
nnd Ohio , to J. B. Huso. The other bidden
protested nnd set un the claim thatns Huso
wns neither a licensed plumber or drain
layer that the contract eeuld not bo awarded
to him. Chairman Wlnspcar nmt Mnjor Bal
combo investigated and reached thuvonclu.
sion thai they \ > ould awnrd the contract on
condition that Hue employ HctMiscd
plumber to do the work.
The monthly paj rolls of the board were
npprovisl and ordered sent to the comptroller.
Jim Kloonsen's sweeping estimate fnr
July amounting to fc.i > : if ! > ' . ) \\\s : npprovod.
Mnjor Baleumbit said this wns dmui lo prevent -
vent Jim from throw inn himself into ilia
angry waters of the Missouri bivniiBO ot
hard times ns ho Imil threatened to do.
Tlio lionrd again deferred action onSniuuol
Kntz's bid forslopin > r baiuts of earth nnd 1111.
Ing nulsnneo lots. Thu prices quoted wore
from 1S3 to ! V > cents per square yard. The
members will ascertain whether the lots are
really nuisance * iiiui whether the city will
be justlllud in proceeding ,
HOT .M'ii/.J. .MH.S.
Oluvuhind I'lnln Denier : "Tim question
which now confronts us , " howled thuuruUir ,
"U how to confront thu qnnallun. "
Mfc ! IlruOiSoyou'ro RoliiR lo Klxo mi art
nnd study medicine , ohV I'uncll Yet , It'ti
ciiiler tobn n doctor ; you ilon't Imvo to bothur
bout , annUiiiiy.
I'lilliulolphlii Keeord : "I'm nfrnld this Is n
deml hent , roinnrKed tliiuir ; liorso Just lioforu
It keeled over from the olfoc't-s of the oxcesilvo
nnrmth.
Harper's llnrnr : "Here , poor ninn , " said the
elmritulilu old luily Imndlni ; thu liccKnr u
I'niimllnn illnio. "Muro Is IU cents for you. "
"Tlinnk you , minium , " ho said , lnspcitlnK
the coin , "but t cnnnot tnko It. I ilo not ru-
celvo , clipped , mutilated mfoielfjucoln. . "
I'htlnilulphla Tltnus : Tlio dinner kept up by
th Hllor states piovos they uro not by any
means ilKposed to rest on tholr ore : : .
ClitciiKO Inler Ocean : "Now wo liivo : money
uiioiixh to hitnd our nilnUlur txuny for u t o
months vacation. "
"Nn't that n Ions holiday ? "
"yes , lint then wo feel as though wo do *
servo It. "
Chicago Hocnril : Miiudu I don't , sco ben
men can bear It to watch n prlru Unlit.
I llun Oh. 1 don't know. l'\oaouu u session
of the board of Indy nianiur.s. : )
I'lttsliiirR Dlspateh : Knn-tnn Is a popular
game nl thoaonsldo results thin season.
Kitu : Hold's Washington : A lltllo luufwledRo
Issomutl .os u Uan i'ions tiling to thu puny
about whom It Is Known ,
Washington Suir : " 1 nm glad to sco tlmt
jokt'H about thu b.ithlnu Milt aru growlnx losi
froqiiont , " Mm remarked.
"Ytss , " repllud her brutal brother , "It got
FO small thuro wasn't enough of H to niiiKo
fun of. "
Cleveland I'lnln Dealer : The bravest iniiii
on tMith 1ms been found In Indian , i. Ma
oigaiil7ud nil tno church slnguis In town Into
ouuchulr.
qursrioN OK TIII : HAY.
llnnw' * llaziir.
The man who nsKs the question , "Is It hot
onoiiKh for you'r"
Hns mill his mutch in him who uruots you with
u Kreal ndo ,
And rlap > you liard upon thu buck , nnd with
, "n ciK : r stari1
Remarks , " \Vhy , Blank , how are you ; are you
. golin : to thu fiilrV"a
-a-
Jlitfftiln Cmirlfr.
In winter wo kick and wo growl nnd wo swe.ir ,
When the Ice on tlio .sliluwalk does gather ;
Uut in suninujr wo pay just to got It put thoroi
And ruve It It falls. Well , now , riilhur.
, * *
/idnsfls nity Journal.
"lloth north nnd Mmtli.both east nnd west ,
I have u Icnil-plpu cinch ;
I hold my rourt in every nluto , "
Says old JuUgo Lynch.
I love to ro'tn on snmly spots
Where Rport the oconn Kales ,
Ignoring every snlo of lots
To viuw a lot of sails.
*
*
Twu I'icsa.
Ilrcnk , break , break ,
On thy cold Kray stones , oh boa ;
I Imvo been hrolto so oft
Thou hast no-terrors for mo ,
. * *
Kew 1 orh 1'rcxs.
Uut though the youth nmy press lior Imnd.
Thu nurlod's shoit of love H young drean
For him If hu neglects to btiuid
Thu soda nnd leu cream.
* * ,
Kcie Yoih llcrnll ,
Kor things long past nnd dnys of yore
1 do not often yearn ,
lint now I wish that for n tlmo
The leu ago would return.
CO.
Lurgost Mannf.ioturora nn'l IlotallorJ
oi UlothluK In the World.
It's Funny
How people will rise up and slay the umpire ,
and it is just as funny how
people will wait till the last of
July to buy a summer suit
May bo they don't may bo
they buy a suit somewhere
and it wears out before July.
They don't get it here. At
any rate we have had quite a run on our summer
suits in the past , probably on account of the pho-
nominally low prices. We never carry over any
suits , even if we do sacrifice on them. Wo are also
making- some extraordinary prices on straw hats
to close out the few we have loft. A $2.50 brown
stiff hat for $1.50.
BROWNING , KING & CO. ,
IS. W , Coi