Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 24, 1887, Page 2, Image 2

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Klcolrlc Ijlit | CoiniinnloH Untor Into
n Combination ,
Nnw Youic , Juno ai. Tclcernin
to ttio JiF.i.j : Tlio Times this mornliiKsnys :
"A meeting wns hold In tills city jestenlny
Which Is of direct Importance to all electric
light Interests. Tito causes which led to It
have boon developing ( or many months. Tlio
electric light Industry , so as arc lights aru
concerned , depends directly upon carbons.
The consumption of these c.irbons by the
various companies Is at present In the neigh
borhood of 00,000,000 per year. The mnrket
hn.s been supplied by two llrms In 1'lttsbnre ,
thrco or four In Cleveland and two in St ,
Iiouls. These companies two months ago
formed a coinhlnntlon , and the combination
took charge of all the factories. The prlco of
carbons w < w suddenly nnd without warning
put up from StO ana 813 per 1,000 to S20 and
$2.'i. It-was known that only one raw mate
rial was of much account In making electric
Hi-tit carbons. This Is the coke from polio-
leiim uttitha. The manufacturing , conso-
mtontly , of the petroleum COKO pro
duct was flceu to be the key to HIP
situation. The electric light men irot
together and talked the matter over. The
proposition was to tnko thn entire product of
coke of the Standard Oil company and man
ufacture carbons for theiusulU'S. Everybody
was found to be In favor of the movement.
One company subscribed for 1,000.000 carbons
bens per month. The others subscribed for
from ViO.uoo to 600,000. The subscriptions
wcroMl upon the basis of the old rates , the
cost of the larger size not to nxctx'd $15 and
the smaller In proportion. Thou a commit
tee was appointed to confer with the Stand
ard Oil company and the conference was
held yesterday. Tlio company's tlgtiro lor
Us entire coke product , 20,000 tons per year ,
was bet at 88 per ton or 8100,000 per annum.
The olectrlc light sjndlcate consider the
oiler and will accept It as soon as the various
parties Interested in their syndicate can lu-
nlfy tholr assent. This will eflectualljr de
stroy the business of the western companies.
It will cut elf tholr supply of raw material
nnd leave them no way out of tholt dilemma ,
Binco , while lha electric Unlit carbon amil -
cato will prob.ibly use not mom than half
of the coke product , they will still control It
all. The new carbon factory is to bo In this
United Workmen Elect Ofllcora.
MII.WAUKEI : , Juno23. Tlio supreme lodge
of the Ancient Order of United Workmen
elected the following ofllcers to-day : Supreme
premo master workman , William 11. Jordan ,
of Oakland , Gal. ; miproma foreman , 0. M.
Masters , of Sparta , AVls. : supreme overseer ,
William 1 * . ( irahnin , of Cedar Fulls , la. ; supreme
premo recorder , M. w. Sackott , of McadvlIIe.
I'a , ; supreme receiver , J. 11. Lctihart , of
Meadvmc , PH. ; supreme guide , John A.
Chold , of Portland , Ore. ; snpieme watch
man , William M. Hutts , ot iialtlmoro ; su
preme medical examiner , llusjh. Dolierty , of
Boston. The committee on laws and super
vision reported a revised constitution and
by-laws for the good of thp order , which wore
tnado the special order for to-morrow. Tholr
consideration will probably occupy consider
able time. _
Fatal Accldum in a Mine.
WiMCKSiiAiiitH , Pa. , Juno 23. An acci
dent occm red ! n slope four of the Susquehanna -
hanna coal company's mine , caused by an
explosion of gas , at 8 o'clock last nlgnt. A
gang of men who wore engaged in driving
the canzway In the slope entered the mine
and this morning three of their comrades
were brought to the surfuco dead and four
Injured. One of the Injured men has since
died and the otliois are unconscious and 11-
ublo to die at any moment. It Is bdloved by
those at work at the time of the accident that
the ens was sot on flic by a powder ex
The Texan Train Robbers.
SAN ANTONIO , TCX , June 23. Last night
George Shrnlf , a well-known gambler , for
merly marshal of Tilling , was arrested on
the charge of hclne the train robber leader.
Captain Dick Marshall Itankln arrival last
nlKhl with thtoo men arrested near La
Grange and suspected of being implicated In
the Klatonla tram robbery. It is irported
the ofliceis found the camping place of seven
ot the robbers and obtained clews which
make them contldeut of capturing the whole
This evening J. P. Richardson , of McMuI-
len county , was arrested on suspicion of
being one of the train robbers.
Patriotic Sons or America.
CHICAGO , Juno 23. The Patriotic Sons of
America closed the elnventh national conven
tion to-day. The following officers were
elected for ensuing year : President , George
P. Smith , Chicago ; vice president , Frank L.
Murphy , Pennsylvania ; treasurer , A. H.
Phillips , Colorado ; secretary , F. W. iiend-
ley.Onlo. The convention adopted a new
platform of principles , the more important
declarations being against permitting any
foreign socialists , anarchists or nihilists to
land at our port ? , nnd forbidding foreign
iipeculalators and adventurers fiom Investing
in American real estate.
Jeff J ) vi * on tlio Flaga.
DANVII.LK. III. , June 3J. In response to
areiiiost | from l > auvilla that he deliver an
address at Its fair this year , Jeffuraon Davis
has replied that It will be Impossible for him
to come to Illinois thU year. In his letter ,
which was received to-day , Mr. Davis says
referring to tlio rebel Hag episode of recent
date : "The order of the war department to
retuin the captured flags to the confederate
states was a violation of all known military
precedent * . The flans were captured by the
volunteer army of the north and bolonjj to
the several states. "
Army of the Potomac.
SABA/TOO A , N. "Y. , June 23. Thrco hun
dred persons attended the banquet of the
Army of the Potomac this evening. Toasts
wore responded to by General John C.
JJlacIc , Colonel Calvin K. Pratt , General
Henry W. Slocum , General W. T. Sherman ,
General W hippie , General D. K. Sickles ,
Corporal J. Tanner , C. M. lepew ana oth
ers.A committee was appointed to make ar
rangements for the meeting at Gettysburg in
July , 1888 , and to Invlto the army of northern
MftAter Plum bora Adjourn.
CHICAGO. Juno S3. In the convention of
master plumbers to-day the report of the ox-
ecutlvo committee recommending tlio con
tinued strict observance of the rule that man
ufacturers sell plumbers' goods to none but
taasuir plumbers was adopted. Officers were
elected and the convention adjourned.
Western Live Stock Hates.
CHICAGO , June 23. At a meeting of the
general managers of the western lines to
day for tlio purpose of considering the befct
manner of procuring actual weight on Hvo
stock shipment received at the Union stock
yards , It was agreed to turn the matter over
to a committee to make such arrangements
u will secure ttie end in view ,
Silver OliMnr * lloturninir to Work.
NKWYOUK. Juno . The silver chasers ,
who have been on a strike for the last three
months , are torsaklng the Knights of Labor
and me being taken back by employers on
condition ot renunciation of alloglimco to
trades unions. All are expected to be nt
work In a few days.
Steamship Arrivals.
NKW YOIIK , June 3J. ( Special Telegram
to the UKK. | Arrived The .Statoof Penn
sylvania , from Glasgow.
Qur.i.Nsrow.v. Jnnn SV-Airlvnd The
Urittaulu. from Now York.
SOUTHAMITON , Juno 21 Arrived The
Trans from .Now Yorit for iiremeu.
Cannot Ooncoilo the Advance.
Ptrrsnunn , Juno 133. The sheet Iron
workers Interested In the sUmplngand hoi-
) owsaru branch of tlio business considered
the new sralo otfored by the Amalgamated
association unil decided it Impossible to con
cede thumU.iuce.
Jake Si > ni'i > 'a Trial.
NKW YMIU , June 23. In the Slnrp cose
to-tiny , Foote , of the First National bank ,
toM ot thn dealings with Alderman Farley
in 1N > 5 , and about tha denomination ot the
policy tha latter lad.
Vrnforroil to lliuitf Hlmnolf.
Vt. , Juno 2.1. John Suj-
i trial for the inurdor oi Helen A.
sutclJo by Imcglug this
It Took Flaos at the Boyd Opera House
Last Night.
Additional Chnptcri on the Public
Educational Institution * A
of Sorrow Wanted
nt Topckn.
The High School Commcnccmont ,
The opera house curtain rose last even
ing upon a high school raduntlui ; class
of twonty-nino young ladles anU gontlo-
men. It wasthu largest chisa which lias ,
under similar circumstances , ever assem
bled in Omuhn. In appearance it
certainly not inferior to any that hiw ap
peared in roootit years , and it may well
bo doubted if in intellectual strength and
varied accomplishments it may not favor
ably bo compared with any of these
which have gone before it. Nine of the
members were young gentlemen , the re
mainder yoiinp ladies , the namus being
: is follows : John Ahlquist , Mubul Hal-
combo , low.i B.U1 , Nolllo Biinsorinnn ,
Amelia lUiimoo , Harry L. Uownor , J.V. \ .
Hroach , Hello L. Cox , Augustus K. Uot-
wilor. Hose Donahue , Emily Dorn , Enoch
J. Ellison , Jeannutto I ) . GlblH , Clara
Griffin , I. Harris , Carrie House , Uortha
Lciscnring , Mary Eudlngton , Anna N.
McCaguo , Nolls Moycr , lion Nelson , M.
Alta Peacock , Victor S. Koaewater , S.idio
Schlusinger , Lou Slironsliiro , Leonard C.
Stranguna Wells , Etta Whitney and
Minnie Woodman. From this list Sadlo
Sohlesiuger alone was absent thtongh
Tim stage was set with the beautiful
palace arch , backed with the consurva-
tory. It wits ft peculiarly appropriate
letting , the members of the class appear-
ng to excellent atlvauttigo. The young
allies were in muslin , lace , silk
and satin , nnd in tlio traditional white
each looking like the veritable tiugel the
average female graduate is supposed to
bo on the night she leaves nor books ho-
hind her. In the midst of these borulllcd
and bewitching creatures , the nine young
gentlemen sat. the envied of every youth
n the auditorium.
Miss lown Hall was the first essayist ,
: ier subject being "Charles and Mary
Lmnib as brother nnd sister.1' This essay
lisphiyed a deep appreciation of the
genial writer , the echo of whoso laughter ,
or rather that which he created , still
rings in mntiy hearts. It told of the
early life of the two , the mutual love
which existed between them , their long
walks , their visit to the grave yard , the
condition of the parents in their old age
and of the dreadful tragedy which made
tlio sister a matricide. This was followed
by n reference to his later life , and the
lavish eneoniums which great men had
passed upon him. notably that of Words
worth who said that Lamb "was good if
o'er a good man lived. "
This essay is chielly remarkable for its
warmth of admiration nnd the Christian
eeling which actuated both brother mid
sister , nnd an appreciation of the literary
work of the poot. It was appreciated ,
nnd the following little maidens , Ida
Newman , Emma Moor. Edna Robinson ,
Ada Waiigli , Ella Hreekonridgo and May
Maynard , deposited ( lowers in profusion
at the feet of the essayist.
Augustus K. Uetweiler discoursed upon
the "Genus Homo. " Starting out with
the assertion that every endeavor to
comprehend the animal kingdom from a
scientific point of view makes modern
geology the basis of its conclusions , he
held that scientific study must aocopt the
phenomenon of adaptability ; that the
versatility of the organs of plants meets
the variability of their external circum
stances and accommodates them to
changes that are always taking place. He
then briefly traced from the era in which
was the simplest expression of human
life that of the protozoan , then the
vertebrate type which swarmed the seas-
he hold it was not impossible that oven
man may have aupeared here , surviving
nil the changes which had taken place
since the Mosozoiccra. When the earth
was ready for man , the latter appeared
upon the scene , and just as man now
guides the development of animal nnd
vegetable forms , so from the highest
brute forms , guided by a Superior Intelli
gence , man himself has developed in a
( lotiuito direction and for a special pur
pose. He then traced mans progress
from a crude state , and detailed the
soul's outward expression in works of art
and l v the study of tncsn works for
both use and beauty. For the an
imal , evolution was perhaps complete ,
but for the man , it has yet muchto _ ac
complish. Ho closed a referoace to
mau" ' aspirations to place himself in
harmony with his environments , and by
making reason and the will of God to
prevail , becoming himself the arbiter of
his own destiny. Man harmonized with
nature , with God. the human became di
vine and the cycle was complete.
As may bo inferred , the subject was a
heavy one. It was well treated by the
young gentleman , whoso delivery was
inclined to the forcible and effective rather
than of the ornate stylo.
Ven Wells recited "Jimmy Brown's
Santa Glaus" in n manner which enter
tained the audience.
Nella Mover played "Lo Gazelle" as a
piano solo quite acceptably and was lib
erally rewarded with flowers.
Carrie E. Howcli essayed "A Study of
Ralph Waldo Emerson. " This was a
fervid eulogy of the celebrated divine. It
detailed his early life , his poverty , strug
gles , studies , ordination , and the sympa
thetic and magnetic influences which ho
created by his preaching. Ho was not
an imitator of Carlisle , but a leader in
many ways. He exerted an influence
most potent and grateful. Ho was a
n loyal American and a thorough Now
Euglunder , and as patriotic a citizen as
over lived.
The delivery was r.ipid , but the compo
sition was very good.
Victor llosowator essayed on "Recent
Explorations. " There was a force inherent -
horont in man which urges him on to
discover now things. The impulses which
spurred the Phonoolan explorers now in
cites those of our times. The rewards to
bo put forward to induce men to endure
the hardships of discovery wore commer
cial advantages , gains to science , glory
and louown. At the beginning of the
century low parts of the earth remained
unexplored. Nothing was loft but the
dark African continent , in the south , nnd
the icy Arctic laud in the north one
clothed in luxuriant vegetation , the latter
half devoid nf Ufa or means of subsist
ence. Worthy was the commander who
lia/tirdcd his life in such realms. The
name of Stanley would always be con
nected with the foundation of the Congo
Free State , and Grecly and Lockwood
would be remembered as having in a great
way cleared the route to the north pole.
The Immense wealth of the Congo basin
was being opened to the w6rhl. Human
beings have actually trodden within six
degrees of the north pole. The profits of
theio enterprises nru distributed to all
persons. Was it not an honor to our na
tion that : it has aided in those undortak-
ingsf The ftunu of discoverers ia
ours , and the adventurous spirits of fu
ture times should remember that the ro-
uown of those lias been obtained only by
great labor , illustrating "Heights charm
us ; the paths which load to them do not. "
The delivery was earnest , manly and
graceful , and was wujmlv appreciated.
Miss Sudia Sohleningcr's absence ct.uscd
her recitation to he pas d.
Mary Ludlngton read an intarcjiUnK
and moral dedaotio eway on "Ttta Holy
Grail , " She characterized the middle
ages as the wonderland which divide * the
ancient clvlll/atlon from the modern ,
that long , dark interval whoso silence
nnd mysterious doom are only such as
herald the coming of the dawn , She
then spoke of tlioso of that period who
sot out in quest af the Holy Grail , at the
same time repenting tlio legend of the
cup , which was supposed to have been
that used by the Savior nt the last supper.
One of the modern Ideas ot the signifi
cance of the quest of the grail is that it is
the search after truth. To Una this it
was not required to go , like the knights
of old , on a perilous quest , nor to immure
ourselves in convents , for the gr.iil is
within our homes , within our overy-day
The delivery of Miss Ludlnglon was
really excellent , and the piece evoked a
hearty npplauso.
Miss Amelia Hlumvo delivered tin essay
on our "Black Familiars. " It was a mid
winter reverie , and in its quiet , modest
way a gem of description of the appear-
utico , habits ami aspirations of the crow
A concert recitation followed , in
which the following young'ladies took
part : Misses Ball , Blumve.Cox , Donahou ,
Uorn , Gibbs , Grillin , Ilowell , Loisonvirtir ,
Shropshire , Wells , Whitney and Wood
man. This was a medley , nicely contrived
and very acceptably rendered. The
class wss under the direction of Miss
Uecie Johnston as wcro indeed , all the
speakers of the evening , in whom greater
individual excellence was noticed than
in any similar previous class.
Mabel Balcombo delivered an essay
upon the "Italian Influence on English
Poetry. " It was a flowery consideration
of a poetic idea , the warmth of which
seemed to have been received from the
same influence which she claimed bright
ened , colored and vivilicd not only the
writers in England from Chanecr to Dryden -
den , but oven created n halo which still
hovered over the rich lines of Byron and
others of oven more recent date.
Toward the close , Miss Halcombo's de
livery was in keeping with the nature of
her subject. She retained the attention
of her audience , but a faulty intonation
at the close rather destroyed the charm
of her earlier work.
Miss Anna McCasruc played "Uouto-en-
Taine" as a piano solo , and was liberally
Miss Nina Bausorinan recited "Old
Margaret1' with a great deal of success.
J. W. Broach orated on "Tho Amer
ican Army. " The peace of America ha <
been unbroken by the excitement of a
great war. Our means of defense
have been neglected , our mili
tary stations hare fallen into
decay , and a nation once mighty
in war has almost forgotten the glorious
traditions of former pi owess. Ho spoke
about the danger to bo apprehended from
sirch a state ot attaint , and said tlint it
had boiiu suggested that Britain might
unset the acts ot 1812 and 1817. Tlio
bloody battles in the streets of Pittsburg ,
Cincinnati , Chicago and other cities
warn us that at our liresides lurk the ele
ments of danger to the republic. It
would be madness to oppose raw militia
against trained soldiers. The regular
army had been decreased in 11 shameful
manner. Now was the time to honor
that arm which in time would
rank with the legions of Homo , the bat-
tallions of Napoleon and the phalanxes
of Sparta.
Mr. Bioaeh has a good voice. Ho
spoke without afl'ectatiou audmndo but a
few gestures.
Carrie House played the piano solo ,
"La Danso do Fies , " with much appre
"Tho History of Chemistry as Told by
the Elemental Genii , " was the subject of
Miss Emily Dorn's csjay. In it she per
sonified the elements , and told of the an
noyance they experienced when they
found man was encroaching upon them ,
the cloud of mystery in which they envel
oped themselves , and finally how each
one of them in turn was led from his
native seclusion a slave at the car of hu
man civilization. The idea was happily
conceived , consistently carried out , and
the effort was delivered with the interest
of a lady devoted to the chemical analysis
of the a < rents to whom she had given cor
poral habitation and a uamo.
The effort was a pronounced success.
The graduates were then given their
President Points made a few remarks
and the audience retired.
Prof. Franko's orchestra rendered sev
eral line selections during the evening ,
St. Catherine's Academy.
The commencement exorcises and tenth
annual distribution of prizes took place
yesterday afternoon , at St. Catherine's
academy , on Eighteenth street. This
school is exclusively under the charge of
the Sisters of Mercy , and is conducted by
Sister Mary Bechmans ns principal , and
eight teachers. Very Rev. Father Shatlel
presided in the absence of the bishop ,
who was unable to attend. A largo
number of reverend gentlemen were
present , Previous to the distributiou of
prizes a programme consisting of vocal
and instrumental music and salutatory
addresses of welcome was executed in an
admirable manner by the young ladies
of the academy. Whilst the several por-
foimances evidenced a high order of tal
on t , the Marcho Brilliantc piano duet , by
Misses E. Creighton and M. Perkins , was
especially worthy of mention , The salu
tatory addresses to the bishop nnd clergy ,
read by Miss M. McGavock , was delivered
in a most effective manner. In one of
the rooms an exhibition of fancy work.-
consisting of embroidery and'crocheting ,
work , was tastefully displayed , and a
goodly number of water color paintings ;
uud crayon drawings decorated tftewolu. "
All these bore testimony to the skill of
the pupils , as well as to the eflleiency of
the teachers. The church veslmonts.
worked by Misses Nellie Murphy and
Anna Wasserman , were beautiful speci
mens of necdleworK , and the paintings
by Misses Clara Van Camp , QJara
Croighton and Maggie Jerkins ware
artistically executed. The following is a
list of prices distributed ; J _ „
Honor Misses Etta Creighton , Agnes
Mulhall , Mary Loby and Nellie. Galla
Attendance Miss Anna Cunningham.
Politeness Misses Rosie Davis , Dora
BiondorlV , Nellie McShauo , , Maggie Me-
Shane and Bertha Van Camp.
Christian Doctrine Misses Nellie Mur
phy , Norali McAuliu" , Maggie M Aijdlo
and May McShano.
Singing Misses Jennie McClealand ,
Rose Flannery. Alice Lowery , Stelb
Riley and Fannie McGavoek.
Fancy Work Miss Anna Wasse.rm.att.
Politeness Misses Nellie Murphy , Etta
Croighton. Clara Rilov , Noah McAulifl' ,
A nes Muihall , Clara Van Camp , Magglo
McArdlo , Clara Creighton , Stella 8hano.
Saran McGavock , Mary McGavock , Gall
Fisher , Lorotto Dailoy , Laura Schaab ,
Lulu Miller , i'lulomona Swift , Maggie
Hogarty , Anna Creishton and Agues
Christian Doctrine Misses Eta Creigh
ton , Clara Riley , Nolllo Murphy , Norah
McAuliir , Maggie MoArdlo , May Mo-
Shane , Agues Mulhall , Katie Perkins ,
Sar.vh McGavock , Mary McGavock , Clara
Creighton , Mary Durr. Loretto dishing ,
Nellie McShano , Maggie McShaue , Mary
Leahy. Anna Croighton , Fannie Mc
Gavoek , Masters Eddie McShano and
WiJlle Coaa.
Study First class : Misses Etta Craigh-
ton , Nellie Murphy , Clara Rlloy , Norah
MoAuliff. Second class , first division
Miaaoa Stella Shane , Clara Van Camp ,
Mazgla Perkins , K&tlo Perkins , Maggie
MoArdlo , Agnes Mulhall. Second divi-
Ion Muaei. CUra Croightou , Grace
Fisher , Lora McGayock , Mnry McGavock ,
Alice Lowry , Anna B rghlm , Minnie Gal-
lahan , Jennie MoUk-llaml. Third class ,
first division Mlsws Jlattio Stevens. ( Jail
Fisher , Mary Durr , Second division-
Misses Laura Schvfnab , May McShauo ,
Anna Cunningham , Lorotto Dailoy , Lore
Bushing , Lulu MlllaX , K ° sio Flaiiuery ,
Master Arthur Callan. Fourth class , llrst
division-Misses PhUlySwift.MaryLahcy ,
Anna Croighton. Aancs Murphy , May
Gorman , Ratio Morgan , Annie Sullivan ,
Rosio Davis , Maggie Hogorty , Ljdia
Parker , Frances Cooper and Master
Clarence Gallagher.r ; Second division
Misses Nellie Merino , Lena O'RIloy ,
Dora Bcindorfl' , Fannie McGavock , Mary
Gucknon. Alice Furay , Stella Riley , Maggie
gio McShnno. May Sullivan , Master
Willie Shane and Mac Morrison , Misses
Lcssio Little nnd Nellie Coad. Fifth
class Miss Nellie Gallagher , Master
Dick Cushing , Misses Bertha V au Camp ,
Viola Minor , Josephine Fisher , Guss'o
Lehman , Lillie McGavock , Jennie Mor
ris , May Loary , Marie Armstrong , Edna
Funk. "Masters Frank McGinn. Henry
Bcimlorir , Leo McShano , Willie Stephenson -
son , Tom Rilov , Fred Niish. Louis Galla
gher , Eddto McShano and Willie Coad.
Music Misses Etta Croighton , Clara
Van Camp , A. Wasserman.
Painting Misses Maggie Perkins , A ,
Washerman , C. Van Camp , C. Croigli-
Fancy work Misses A. Borglam , Nel-
lin Murphy.
Christian Doctrine Masters A.alien ,
C. Gallagher , F. McGinn. Leo MeShaiic ,
Missus Alice Furay and May Gorman.
Attendance Master Mac Morrison.
Father Shall'ol addressed the young
people , wishing them a happy vacation ,
and hoped that they would spend their
time profitably.
The academy will resume work on the
Hrst Monday in September.
Tlio 1'nclllc School.
The Pacific school is one of the oldest
school buildings in the city. Beginning
with a small strticiuro , it lias from time
to time been added to until at present it
is quite a formidable looking building ,
Notwithstanding tlioso additions it is
still inadequate for the growing district
in which it is situated , and it lias been
found necessary to rent three rooms in
the vicinity to provide for the defect. The
school lias the disadvantage of being
located on a very low site
and from a sanitary point of view the
situation is anything but a healthy one.
There lias boon some talk recently of sell
ing the property and building on a higher
site , but no definite aetiou has yet been
taKcn in the matter. Miss Margaret Mc
Carthy is the principal of the school.
During the year 093 scholars have bauu
enrolled and -18D are in attendance , whilst
the average attendance has boon 51U. The
scholastic work is conducted by twelve
teachers and all were busy with examina
tions when the BEE reporter called. Miss
McCarthy teaches the eighth B class ,
whiuh consists of jUjtocn scholars. Her
most prominent 'pupils are Oscar
Quick , Jennie Hubbard , I/ouis Edward .
Jane Go 11' anddl tiadio Malionoy.
Three pupils ( Kc : < r Quick , Maud Miller 1
not been absent a day during the your.
The seventh B ( lliTl A classes are pre
sided over by Mii sJ.ldaSihallenborger. !
Thoroparo twontyHIyo scholars , all of
whom * are reported itiligcnt. The best
scholars are Mart Spcthman , Cora
Swanson , Fannie flood , Frank Nor-
lander and L'hilip NeUor.
Miss Mary Thouitsbn ) la the teacher of
the tenth A and 1) classes and has thirty-
nine scholars undentier supervision. Her
most diligent pupils fire Hannah Hoch-
strasser. Charlie Seott , Maggie Kerr ,
Fannlo Wright and Charlie Lanblad.
Mrs. Adeline Fowler is in charge of the
fifth B class. There are thirty-three
scholars ou the roll and the following
are the most prominent of many diligent
scholars in tlio class : Peter Starr , Maggie
gio Carey , Edith Shields aud Charles
The fifth A and fourth B classes are
taught by Miss Uosaba Eddy and com
prise forty-six scholars. The best pupils
are Minnie Jorgensen , Eddie Doll , Frank
Potter , Mary Anderson aud Clyde Lun-
blad. Ono pupil , Leon Lohnes , has been
perfect in attendance during the year.
Miss Mary Goodman's classes are those
of fourth A and fourth B. There are
forty-six children in attendance , most of
whom are apt and intelligent pupils.
The leaders are George Darnell , Emma
Poison , Bert Emerson , Ella Bourne and
Amanda Lmndberg. Delia Lozier
and George Darnell have shown their
aptitude for study iiy compressing the
work ot two terms into one. Two pu
pils , Delia Lozier and Anna Quick , are
reported perfect in attendance.
The third B class is taught by Miss
Alice Harmon , who has thirty-eight
children under her care. The brightest
of these are Joel Stebbms , Ella Brown ,
Lizzie McGovern , Leo Lowry and Jennie
Gardipco. Lena Nelson has not been ab
sent during the year.
Miss Helen Hunt in the teacher
of the third A class , which comprises
forty-six children , the leaders
being Lillie Price , Emma Roscisky ,
George Wolff. Henry Liebcrkust and
Frank Cox. The second A nnd second B
classes are taught by Miss Addio Glad
stone , who has forty-six pupils
to instruct. The most pro
minent of these are Blanche
Miller , Kddio Boyer , Willard Fuller and
MableDetiel. Walter Chamberlain , too , is
a pupil whoso record is worthy of men
tion ; ho has not been absent during the
year , and has made an extra class. Miss
Jessie Lazcar tcaohtis the Hrst C class.
There are thirty children , of whom Nels
Nelson and Martha Homclius were men
tioned as particularly diligent.
The first B and C is a class of lifty-livo
little ones , presided over by Miss Fannie
Kevins , who is assistant principal of the
school. The best pupils are Nellie Allen ,
Caroline Glasscr and George George on.
Miss Katie Powers is the teacher of the
first A , in which there are lifty-fivo hchol
ars. The leading puuils are Nora Pul-
Ion , Florence May A.Frank , Gadulty
Walter Matthews andlranck Thackcr.
Leavenworrh Sclioo ) ,
The Loavcnworthjifhool is one of the
finest educational buildings in this city.
The rooms are wolf lighted , aud the ven
tilation scorns to be Satisfactory to those
who are most dlre ctly interested in it.
This , however , refeft only to the lirst and
second lloors. The" Basement is not in
cluded. In the lattc fit.tco there are now
two classes , Fonnjprjy there were four.
Two of thorn , now tjjujjht by Miss Brown
and Miss Johnston , ro located in a frame
building adjoining/ part of thn latter
structure originallywarved in conneotion
with old Brownelli 'hall. ' It fell Into
disuse when that inSJtfution bloomed into
au edifice of strength and beauty on
Tenth street hill , and was purchased by
the board of education , moved to its
present site , an addition built to it ,
and was then occupied by the classes men
tioned. They had been sought in their
subterranean retreat by the dampness of
the earth and the rain storm , and com
pelled to take flight to preserve their
health. As a consequence of this hcglra ,
before other quarters could bo provided
for them , an interregnum took place in
which the children lot three weeks' of
school. The basement rooms now in use ,
it is claimed are not so objcctianablo as
wore the others , but are biiuicieutly dis
agreeable to create a du&iro on the part
( if the principals and others , to h&vo
them related to their original uses &s
plavin ; ; grnui.d for the rats.
. 'Ibis school , lh tirincljj I , Miss Miun'.o '
J. Wood , Informed the visitor , enrolled
0')3 ' ) scholars this year. The attendance at
present la about COO , while the average
attendance during tlio year lias been
about 530. Miss Wood sajs that the at
tendance this year. Is noticeable for the
number of native Omahans and Nebras-
kniis. in proof of tins she referred to a
long list of names which substantiated
what ehij " had said. There
are twelve teachers in 'the
two buildings referred to. Miss
Greonlco has charge of the seventh A
and B with forty-two children. The lead-
lug members of this class are Elmer Carl
son , Julia DavN , Ixnns Frcitschkc. Her-
ber Morse , Charles 1'niuk mid George
The classes of the sixth and seventh A
taught by Miss M. H. Lucas consists of
thirty-eight boys and girls , though , in the
winter they numbered nbotit forty-live.
They have done the work of two classes in
the. time ordinarily assigned to one.
This claos is specially commended for the
excellence In rondlnjr of a largo number
of its members. The most prominent
scholars are Eva Burns , Ada Stone ,
Emma Levi , Charles Croinbto and Henry
Miss Ida L. Huniington's classes arc
tlioso of liftli B ami sixth A , which have
an average attendance of about foity-
hovun. In the estimation of the teacher ,
nearly all of the scholars rank equally
well nnd have done excellent work
throughout. In proof of this she refencd
to tlio fact that they had made three
classes instead of two during the year.
The leaders designated were ; Lyman
Chaflee , Emma Valion , Ella Savngo ,
Edith Schwnrt/ , Fred Knickerbocker ,
May Lawrence , Marion Sehibsby , I'unnlo
D.ivenport. In fifth B , Stella lluostls
and Edna Donahoe.
Miss L. Wasliburn teaches the fifth A
class during the absence of Miss Solomon ,
who is now sick. There are forty-two
children In attendance , among whom the
most distinguished are Guy I'cnfold ,
William Manchester , IdaKhoadcs , Grace
Crawford and Lime Tobbms.
Mrs. Florence Heed lias in third A cla s
thirty-six children. Ihis number i < < much
less than the attendance during the win
ter , having boon reduced by a number of
her able-bodied scholars "going to
work. " The le.u'ous uro Marie Kennedy ,
Frank Teola , Jennie Hempel , Frank
Behin and Edith Burns.
Miss Abbio C. Leighton is in charge of
the fourth A class , which now consists of
forty-six members. It formerly com
prised about sixty names , though many
have sineo been transferred to other
schools. Miss Loighton's opinion of her
cherubs , even if not of the most modest
degree , seems ; certainly not unmerited
by them. Several of them have not been
absent from class during the year ,
and all of them piescnt an
inviting and intelligent appearance.
The leaders are David Whiting. Sadie
Leisetirmg , Lloyd Billman , Alabel Full-
riede , Elsie Schwartz , Alex , bwanson
and Othalia Karbach.
Miss McDonald , of the second B , was
referred to as the of the school ,
and the walls of the room bore evidence
of her handiwork. The thirty members
of the class were engaged in language
work , telling on their slates the etory of
Moses in tlio bullrushos , a colored pic
ture of which hung upon the board , and
from which the little ones drew their in
spiration. The BIE : representative was
strontrly tempted to publish a coupjo ot
the stories , because they were nicely
composed , and the penmanship was
really excellent. The more prominent
children were Mary HasmiiBson , Hey
Penfold , Dollie Speneor , Bonnie Jones ,
and \Villio McElroy.
Miss Johnson's class is the third B. It
is located in the fragment of Brownoll
hall above referred to. In it are forty-
four children , two of whom are colored ,
and one of these is among the brightest
in the room. Sometime ago he contested
in arithmetic with a white lad , and came
offvictorious. . The leaders are Joseph
McKinney , Birdie B.ilach , Lester Lowe ,
Richard Goetty , and Kichard Welty.
Miss S. E. Brown is ono of thu refu
gees from the damp basement. She has
sin vivod malaria and other ills , and now
feels perfectly contented in the shanty
provided , although improvement might
be made in both light and ventilation.
The loaders are Florence Brown , Mamio
aud Annie Coslello , Willie Vaughn and
Lena Minikus.
DMiss Maggie Read is another of the base
ment victims. She has charge of the first
A class , which was at recess when the
man called. In this room there are
forty-ulna children , who , to judge by
their samples of kindergarten work , are
bright , industrious and a credit to their
instructress. Miss Rend is spoken of as
a most capable teacher. She is a gradu
ate of the Peru normal school , in tills
state. Her leading children are Ole Ole-
son , Ethel Bums , Milton Rend , Tillie
Liebler and Floyd Bourn. °
In the basement also , are the classes
of first nnd second A , taught by Miss
Olive Hubbard , consisting of thirty-six
children. The most advanced scholars
are Christian Hanson , George Read ,
Miriam Hart , Charles Powell and Claude
The last class visited was that of Miss
Wood , the principal , the iirt B and C.
The walls of tlio apartment were alive
with sporting rabbits , demure male und
female human urc.Uurew , flower * nnd
borders. There are forty children in atten
dance , though there have been as many
as sixty-five present at one time during
the year. Just as the BEE man entered ,
a little ladv named Annie Wilde , was
reading with a great deal of distinctness
aud intelligence. The leaders are How
ard Johnson , Annie Wilde , Anna Hansen -
sen , Sydney Reeves and Adele Moore.
During the year , the following chil
dren have been in attendance every day :
Chauncoy Mahnnna , Geo. Rocho , Henry
Thompson , Elma CarlsonAlox Swanson ,
Laura Mark , Amelia lioltorf , Katie Hag-
gorty , Ida LewmunAnna Shealcr , Annie
Peterson.ThoraasBegloy.KatioSehroeder ,
Howard Johnson , Angela Carlson , Maud
Lawrence , Harold Thompson aud Polhc
Center Street School.
The Center street school occupies a
commanding site and stands out in bold
relief to the eye of the passer-by. The
grading on Eleventh in front of * the
school is being assiduously carried on ,
und when finished \vill add to the promi
nence of tne building. The school con
tains four commodious class rooms , in
which it was apparent that every atten
tion has been givuu to cleanliness and
neatness , As there is not sur-
licient accommodation in the build
ing for all t the children in
the district , a room has been routed and
is occupied 'by a class on Thirteenth
htreet. Mrs. Kate M. Keau is the prin
cipal , and reports that very satisfactory
progress has boon made by her scholars
during the year. Three hundred and
forty children have bccrf on rolled nnd the
number in attendance is 2"iO. The average -
ago attendance has boon about i'J ) chil
dren. Mrs. Kcan toaohes the fifth A nnd
fourth B class , which comprise forty
scholars. Her loading pupils nro Inge-
borg Anderson , Sigred Anderson , Willie
Bocokholl and Lena Kaufman. There
has been no tardiness in the class , and
satisfactory progress has been the rule
rather than the exception.
The clasjos third B and fourth A are
taught by Mrs. Annie Fair. There are
thirty-eight pupils in these classes , the
most diligent of whom nro Clarence
Terry , \Vlllle JolTrim , Mary Kiltcra ,
Mark Lerwiance and Obio Finnoy. Ono
pupil , Josie Spibnaok has not been absent
from school during thu year. Fannie
Gofl' and Willie Jollries have dis
tinguished themselves by compressing a
year's work into half u year.
Classes second B aud third
A urn taught by Mist Mary E.
Jordan. There are fifty-nlne soholtfra
under Miss Jordan's care , all of whom
present it bright and intelligent appear
ance. Those who hnvn more particularly
ilstingulshcd themselves are Jobopli
'cllican. Ellen NelsonMnggtu Johnston ,
Carrie Kruogcr , and Kntio GolV. Two
; ldldren , Fannie 1-rost and Frances
tutora , have not been absent during the
year.Miss Myra La Rue is the teacher In
charge of the lirst C and second A
chases , which carry on their
studies in thu room on Thirteenth
ilreot. Miss La Rue has only
jocn thrco mouths in the school , but
during that time reports satisfactory pro-
jress. Her brightest pupils nro Paul
White , Lulu Thorbor , Charlie Moran ,
Willie Siokort and Amelia Rlncfcldt.
Miss Jciitila L. Hod field Is the lady in
chargn of the little ones in
and B classes , numbering lifty-slx
scholars , one of whom is colored and in
telligent. The most proliciout of the
class aru Edna Cullou , Daisoy McMalion.
Uotsoy Nelson , Gustavo Knlbe ana
lloguiar Anderson. Gustavo Kolbo has
boon present every day during the year.
On n n da's Parliament Prorogued.
OTTAWA , Ont. , Juno 23 At 8 o'clock this came down In
state , and after a sentlnc to the bills passed
Innnc the session , lead hU speech pro
roguing parliament ,
Cot\vioteil of Codmnn'i ) Murder.
BOSTON , Juno 23. J nines P. . NowlliiR , who
Ims been on trial several days for the murder
of otifi Uodnian , a young milk peddler , last
\\a4io-nlghtconvlctedol murder In
the hrst decree.
for tha 1'ncr , Nrcli , Arm * nod Ilnndi ,
UninatclilcsH UiiulU. Ouninntoill'iircniia
Strictly IliirilllcKn. Instantly . \piilltd \ and
tievrr Detected , Olnsn.ondt rtully Hnioolh ,
Haft. 1'IInblo nnd Dcllcntn hltlu.
A 1'cnrl Ilkn Complexion tlimcd with the
blush of the Hose.
Alnbnhtor Neck , Armn nnd Hnnd .
IIIts line PInipip * , niotchrn , Siitibinn ,
TViilvrtnuiilrrbrnttli , U < > uuUiic .
KcdnrKi , Siillouur , and nil hKI\
Itljr.MI IIE.S and nllllctttms are removal ,
lUturniitK from n hot \utll % or drive , une lit
Imtncdlitcly rivitrd nnd n freshed nfUrudng
It. ladles blioukl no\er bo without It.
Clvo the HAIj.H n Trial !
who df lro a perfect CORSET
should wear ono. will ( c io k nhii * ke
WOKCESTEa CORSET CO. . ! l nl KO Birkel St. ,
NOTICR AH sufferers frcm Hiy Fever who
will use tbo Smoke Hall and "Ucboll&tor"piiolt-
ngeslx weeks prior to August 1st. 1837 , and
have the llrst symptoms of the tllgonse iinpmu
utter that date , we will ftEKUNI ) THK MONEY"
Lint summer this remedy wai used by iiiiiny
sufferers , and pave satisfaction In every case.
'Carbolic Smoke" jrlrea Immediate rcllof In
C.itairh , Asthma , llroiichlnl und Ihroiit Alfeo-
tloiid , Jloudaclio , Croup , Cnldx , Ltmif IISOH > H.-B ,
etc. , and IF taken In connection with our Doliol-
later treatment Is warranted to cure every omo.
A rrooTeit at our olnoo pnrlori. Bout by
million receipt of price , $ ) . Sraolto Dull , $ - ,
Dfcbellutorjl.CARBOMO SMOKE CO. .
Boom 11 Croiffhton Uloek , Ointiha , Nob.
Cor.t3th & Dodge St $ . Omaha , Neb.
C U R E S AH & . * tn ruii ] by
] mpriwloncct ( HnJf AtniM ) , L&CAM , Cx.
) , Cent ff.oii. ( H'oo-1 I'u ) .
JIfattK. Wtalt\
Inn CM a .tcrnt tump for full Information , Coii uMtl ] u
Omen Hour * 9 fa 13 * in , tli nixl ' * o * n. m
For Imperfect
Stomach ,
Jxt Travelers round thin woilrt of cure.
Without ilelitr tliom al o nrcpiro
Amilnuthollli that may art w.
rronilll-oidkml ruoaU HIH ! Ifiwlliy rlaci
A MirrtdclcniBis nt th lr rill ,
Kor TAItltANT S SlSI/r/KIt tunrjucri all.
end all skln'cllBeoaes. Au w mctbodoJ eora-
ponndlnii Tar. A Cure piamntnwl , 01 innii y
rrfundrd. Hold l > ydrniirlita , end Httbnonlonnf
TAR-OID CO. . 73 UKCCtFH ST. CMIC4QO. I'rlc.i ( I.
Death ! from them are tarrlllcei. DUclinrt'oa , itrlc-
turci. prostate Elaud.urltofcio , liliJCtr und
chronlOilliei * o nia them and mint IJP rurnd by
Ihe Amhel Medical llureuii ICuropfun unj Amorlcau
p clallilphy > lclan'i local aid inierni uorfntlreni'
< tl or the inirorert ftra lost Old phyjlrl in't mlric
. with partloulHr tnilrurp. ficmit
291 Uroaday.Kow York.
Bneclal Ordinance No. 004.
A K Ordinance lovylnir atpoclaltax ami aiioit-
fV mem on coitiilii loMmul tual ontatu India
ilM of Onmlm , to COUT the ono half eoM Of
KradltiKTni'iity-iuuth avenue Irom I.ouvcn-
worth Klrcot to Hickory street.
Wherein , It ha\luir brou and lining hereby ml *
JinU'cd , dL'lorinliiud ami established that thu
Ruluriil loin uud plnees of icat ustatc hereinafter -
after tolorriMlto.havueachlxHni spi'dally bomv
titled to tlio full amount lioroln Io\lod and in-
sc-tjod nKiilnst each of fluid lots and plooea of
real ixtntv , rc poctHrlv , by roaion of the Rrnd-
IMR of that pan or "l/tli / avtuiue fiotu loaon -
worth street to Hickory sheet , done- under eon-
tract with Kilt ? A : f allahau.
'I horc'loro , for the purpose of pnjlnij tlio one
li.ilf oo l nf f iich frradliiKl
lie It Ordained by the city council of the city of
Suction 1 That the ouo-lialf rout ot grad-
( UK that part of 20lh nvtmuo , In the city of
Onmlm , from I.tia\niiworth ttruct to Hickory
street , anld olio-half of mid coat bolutf thn sum
of fl.SU in , galil Kriullnu belli ) ; done uiidui con *
tiavt with Kiitz \ Cnllahan , lie and the same Is
lureb ) Imted aud imciisiMl , aecorilltiK to Mieelal
lieuollts by leaion of Raid ( trading , uiioutlio fol
lowing lots and ronlostatp as nhonti bvthoKOii *
incuts lovleil nnil n o'six ! ns nlorotuilil , Khali bu
due Imuiudlatoly upon the pas w uud ap
proval of this ordlntioc , nnd shall become de
linquent It not puld wltliln fifty days thereafter :
and thereupon a pennlty of tun per cent nlmll
bo mldod , to/i'thcr with Interest at therutoof
0110 per coat a month , payable In advitiu o from
the time said tiuoB becoino so ilolliniuent.
Section 3. Thill thIMordinance shall take ef
fect and ho In foico fiom and alter Its passage.
Passed Juno 1st , 1887.
WM. P. llK'UkKl'iosldcntClty CounoU.
.1. n. SOUTIIAIIII , nti Cloi-fc
Apinovod Juno 2nd. I'M" .
W. J. BIIOATOH , Major.
The above tax Is now duo and payable at thu
ofllco of the clt ) UcMsiiior , and will become de
linquent as shown In section J.
Je2JdSt JOHN IIUMI , City Treasurer.
To Whom it May Concern.
WhoioiH , On the Itlidnyof May , 1887 , N. 8.
Crow executed and dell\oicd loK. H. Corbutt.
ono certain promissory note for the BUIII or
H-VJO. wltb Intci pstnt ton per ooiit per annum ,
duo and payable thhty da > aafter date ; and on
Mil ) 27th , 18S7 , the snld N.H. Cruw executed
mid dellvored to K. H. Corbptt , one certain
promlnsory note foi the Hum of $ IU5D , duo and
pnyublu Juno , 1887 , with Interest ut tin per
cent per annum , and secured the payment of
Ixith notes by thoastlenniont ot ceitalnftrvcral
Union 1'nclflc HHllioml l.niulcontrutlB , andcor-
taln contracts upon real ( HtalcHltuatoil in Hie
city of Omaha , county of DoiiKlas , ftfito of tie-
bruska j nuld contracts bHn ? collaterally secur
ity lor said notes. Anil , vrhcioiiH , ho Id noted
worn duly sold mid tiansforrod for a valuable
consideration bofoiu maturity , to ( ieoigoB.
Ilurkoi , . .d , whereas , there is now duo on Bald
notef , the sum of ? VK ) and $1,050 , with In tort it ,
together with f in for attorney's fee , and 15 per
cent ol the iiuounl duo ns liquidated damages.
Now , thornloro , I. II. 0. llurhank , attorney
foi the aforoiald George H. Darker , will , at my
ollloo , 14'W ' Karniimstiool , on the 21th Owy of
Juno , 1817 , at 9 o'clock u. in. , soil to the hlKhost
bidder tor cusli. the ( said contracts hcroiotore
mentioned and described.
Attoinoy for George E. Ilui-kor.
Omaha , Nob..Iuno22 , 1887. < uu22d
Sidewalk Notice.
NOTICR U horouy ivuu to the owner or
gwuornof the following re l oatatu In the
city of Omaha , to lay sidewalks In front of and
adJolnliiK tholr property within nf Icon (15) ( ) days
from the Tnontleth day of Juno , 1817.
rluch sidewalks to bo constructed anil laid In
'icoordanco with plans and spocllli-atioiiB on fllit
In the olllre of the HHowalk Inuportor , and
In accordance with tosolutlons adopted by the
City Council , viz :
West sldo S" > th avo. from Poppleton ave , to
Woolworlh a\o,4 feet wldo.
Hust side .J-Hh at. from the north line of I.nko
at. to the south line of Ohio t , . o loot wldo.
West HMo 20th avr. Irom St. Mar > 's avo. to
I toward st , n foot wide.
WostHldoi'flth st fiom Hnrnoyit to Howard
" JJortiTshlo t. from 28th at. to 2 < ilh
nVj" staldoI'h'l0rihorldanst..H ' | 'A lot 9 , block 8 ,
Jacobs'addition , 8 Icct wldo.
.I.uiks ALI.\V , Bldowulk Inflprctor.
OmuVa , Nob. , JuiiO 20th , 1B87. U ld it
Notlco to Coiitritctor" ,
SKAI.P.D propoEitlB will bo niuilved ut tlio
oflloo of thu eouuty commlsHlonori up to
noon of July ml. A. I ) . 18-7. lor uulldliur a
county hospital lu Onmlm , Ooimliis roiinty , No-
brasli i , oifonllnir to the plniis and flpeclloii-
tlons on lllo In the county ooiiiinlssloncr'H
LHC'II bid mutt ho accompinleil by a ccrtlUod
clunk lu the iniount ot OvuhuiidridduliiirH.
'J ho rlKht Is rosorvcd to roji/ct any und all bids ,
lly oi dor of OKI hoard.
isuti.l C. 1 * . NKhDiuti , Countr nork.