Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 03, 1887, Page 2, Image 2

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Factoryrllln from September 10 , 1837 ; 1'latU-
moulh to Nebraska City from September 18 ,
lbS7. Itelnstated routes and services as fol
lows , oinlttlriK nil other unices , tllstntico and
pay to bo horunftcr mlji'stod , viz : From
I'laltsinouth by Itock Hltiir , Murray , Mount
Flrimnt , Meawnka nnd Knctoryvlllu to
Swift , tlirco times \vcclc and back.
Iowa Star schedule clmngoa : Chequed to
Troy. Lcuvu Chequest , Mondays , Tuesdays
and Saturdays ; arrive nt Ttoy. LeavoTroy
Mondays , Tnursdavs and Saturdays ; arrive
nt Chc < | ucat. Continuing present schedule
of rnnnlni ; time. Ina Grove to llolstuln.
J niivo Ida drove , dally except Sundays , at
8:30 : a. in. ; arrlvu nt llolstuln by 11 : ? JO n. in.
Leave Holstoln. dally except Sundays , at 2
r. in. ; imlvunt IdnUrovu nt On. in. From
Bcptember G , 1S37.
Nelirnslcn nnd Iowa Pensions.
WASHINGTON , Sept. 1. [ Special Tele
gram to the HIK.J : The followlni : lown pen
sion ? were granted to-day : William Strong ,
Now J ( art ford ; Porter 1) . Uumsnv. Dyers-
villo ; Edward Spencur. Clinton ; William F.
KellogK , Mttlouort ; Kiclmrd I. ( lallahur.
Nooln ; .lolin Illalr , Cedar Uaptds ; David
( last on. Hose Hilt ; Martin It. Lowry , lied-
ford ; Isaac Simons , Tip ton : Benjamin F.
Chapman , Nevada ; Gooriro W. llaworth ,
Hartford : Ira lluttcrllcld ? Fertile ; I'hillp
Tlionm , Nrolu ; William I * . Stanley , Oak-
loosa. Mexican war : Thomas S. Hancock ,
Uothlehpm ; J'hlllp StobaiiKli , Nashua.
Nebraska : David Cnldwell , llryon ; John
Miller , Uepubllcan City. Increase : Charlns
A. Foyc. Dakota.
n/tynrd Un thn Flslicrlci.
WASHINGTON , Sept S. Secretary liaynrd
Bald to-night that ho had great reason to hope
that a fall nnd linal settlement would bo
reached of the differences which always ex
isted between this country nnd Great lirltaln
orcr the fisheries question since IBIS , the
linnl settlement of which had never bncn
reached , The secretary salt ! Mr , Chamber
lain would llnd the United States ready to
do her part towards securing good feeling be
tween the two countries.
Canadian Orcon Apples.
WASHINGTON , Sept. 2. Assistant Secre
tary Mnynard has Informed a Canadian cor
respondent that green apples being perisha
ble fruit , nnd not liable to duty , are not entitled -
titled to warehouse privileges upon Importa
tion Into this country.
Preparing A TnilfT Jlill.
WASHINGTON , Sept. 2. Congressman K.
Mills says he Is preparing a tariff bill to bo
submitted to the next house which will pro
pose a large reduction in duties on steel , cot
ton and wool.
, t TliroiiKh a
DKNVKII , Sept. 2. A special from Sallda ,
Gala. , says the east bound Lcadvlllo express
went through Heaver cruok brldKo this morn
ing between there and 1'ueblo , killing the
cnclncfir nnd two others. Several were
wounded. The accident was caused by a
rock falling from thogldiiof thocanon , crash
ing through the bridge.
Urndly Illncit Olpluhorio.
Pn-Tsiiuno , I'n. , Sept. 2 An epidemic of
tyack diphtheria Is raging nt Liockport , I'a. ,
a smalt town of 200 Inhabitants , situated
on the Pennsylvania railroad about sixty
miles cast of this city , Nearly half of the
people nro reported down with the disease ,
and thirteen deaths have occurred within the
past live days.
- *
Another I'lwIilnK Hchoonor Captured.
OTTAWA , Out. , Sept , -Advices from St.
John , N. 13. , state that the protection cruiser
Intrepid yesterday captured an American
fishing schooner within the threc-mllo limit
off Campohello , N. II. , nnd took her Into
Slnuuin nnd the Grand Army.
Nuw Yonic , Sept. 2. It is announced that
( loiieral Slocum will not attend the national
oncamnmont of the ( Jrand Army at St. LouU
tills month. It Is said that If nominated for
the position of grand commander ho will ac
Labor Day's Parade.
NKW Yonic , Sept. 2. The mayor to-day
accepted the Invitation to review the labor
parade , lie fofused , however , to allow the
Italian ( lag to bo hoisted on the city hall on
that day.
Cleveland to Visit Philadelphia.
l'iuiAimpniA , fa. , Snpt. 3. President
Cleveland haH accepted nn invitation to at
tend the reception tendered htm by the com
mercial exchange of this city , on Friday ,
September 15.
Can Pay the Workmen.
NKW YORK , Sept 2. The receiver for
Mitchell , Vance A Co. to-day received a dis
patch from the attorney general authorizing
him ton jo S7. 000 or more , tlmt helms on hand ,
to pay part of the wages to workmen.
Twelve thousand German war veterans
\ lll bo In line during the reunion In Chicago
tolay. .
The Chlcnco Underwriters' association has
Instituted a boycott nualnsttheXorthwestorn
iNatlonal Insurance company.
Appearance or Iltiey and Hardy at the
lloyd Ijitnt Kvonlng.
The "Pnrlor Match" has boon struck half
n dozen times on the patronage safe of the
Omaha people. Yet , last night , it pro
duced na bright a flame as it ever omitted
in this city. Some minor novelties bavo
been introduced into phosphorescent
features since its last glowing hero , but
thev servo in nowise to iucroase the
brilliancy , whic& , for several reasons ,
baa dazzled our people.
Dropping Metaphor , Hoey and Hardy ,
rather than their piece , retain their hold
upon the pooplo. In his way , Hoey
is perhaps equal to the most suc
cessful comedian in his lino. Hut
Hardy is well-nigh unapproachable. Ho
is but a buffoon on the stage , but his sim
ulation is the result of artistic conception
and , what is moro , artistic delineation. It
is Hardy who creates the laughter and
the fun , and every auditor niisaea him
when ho is out of sight.
The stars are supported by a largo com
pany , the vocal richness of which is not
In any way remarKable , though in spe
cialty features it is somewhat to be com-
Miss Minnie French has the mannerisms -
isms of Jennie Yoamans , who lirst ap
peared In "Innocent Kidrt" in this city ,
but she is not the laugh-creator that her
predecessor was. She dances admirably ,
however , and this , in a measure , con
dones for her other shortcomings.
The same picco will bo produced at
the matinco and evening performances
Prof. Frankn and his Philharmonics
made their initial npppurnnco in the or
chestra box and tlioir playing evoked sev
eral hourly bursts of
The play at Mutt's summer gardun on
next Sunday night will bo "Munsah and
AfTo , " n sterling , picco , in which the ex
cellent company at the theater will bo
enabled to atlbrd nn evening of healthy
enjoyment ,
Additional High Reboot Course.
A business course has been added to
the studies in the high school to bo com
pleted in one.year , or to betaken in parts
during the period of four years necessary
for graduation as follows : Penmanship ,
1 , a , 11 ; bookkeeping , 1 , 3 , 3 ; commercial
Rrithmotio , 1 , 2 , 3 ; oivll government , 1 :
commercial law , 2 , 3 ; chemical drawing ,
1 , 2 , 3 ; stenography , 1 , 3 , 8 ; and Gorman ,
1 , S , 3. When this coursois taken during
the four years , it is to bo divided in this
wise : First year , commercial arithmetic ,
1 , 8. 3 ; second , stenography , 1 , 3,3 ; third ,
bookkeeping , 1 , 3 , Q ; and fourth year ,
civil government.
W. U. Parks , manufacturors' < hcent for
den's , youth's and boys' clothing , has
opened a salesroom far the wholesale !
| rade at the southwest corner of Mth and
llouglns. ' Mr. Parks'has heqn ongagdd
M * traveling salesman for several years ,
vnd it known by agent * all'OTLT the
jUto. . ' . . .
Preparations on a Grand Scale For the Big
Show ,
Hie Combined Attractions of the nig
Exhibition to lie Opened Next
Week In the City Pre
paring For Monday.
Thn Coming l < 'alr.
Each day Is marked by the increasing
perfection of the arrangements under
way for the exhibition nf the many dis
plays , animate nnd inanimate , to bo made
in the fair and exhibition and the accom
modation of the throngs that will attend
it and the reunion. The fair grounds nro
quite lively with the exercising horses
nnd the energetic workmen. The dining
rooms are already assuming an Inviting
aspect with their stacks of bread and
baked moats and other appetizing com
modities. The horse stables are being
rapidly tr.kcn and occupied , nnd exhib
itors are placing their displays in posi
tion , Edliolm 02 Aiken were busy filling
their quarters with musical and other in
struments yesterday , while teams were
engaged In hauling material and goods
to the various places on the grounds.
Fourteen hundred entries have been
made so for , and there will bo more yet ,
which presage the most extensive , ex
haustive nnd complete exhibition ever
Keen in Omaha , combining as it will the
best specimens of horticulture , agricul
ture , fruit and buo culture , fowls , manu
factures of all kinds , and everything
that is essential to man's comfort or ex
The stallion McLeod Is eight years old
and trotted his mile m 2:10 : } at Cleveland ,
O. K. C. Itatison drives Tommy
Lynn , who Is named after his owner ,
Thomas Lynn , of St. Louis. Tommy la
eight years old , sired by Addison ; Mor
gan Mare is his dam. Ho is entered in
tin ; free for all , is a pacer , and made his
8:10Hn : Council Bluffs lately. J. A. Newton -
ton , owner of Joe Davis , of Indian. . , who
trotted hprc with Phyllis two years ago ,
nrrivud this morning. A. Thompson has
his well known string of horses in the
Htables. C. II. Crcightou , of Omaha , has
George Simmonc , jr. , a three-year-old
sired by George Simmons , sr. , the latter
by Gcorgo Wilkos. Dam is Membrane
Time by Mombnino Palchon. Ho made
his 2:12i : on the 10th of the last month on
the Omaha track. Nettie Zulu , owned
by Judge Ponploton , made her mile In
2:00 : at Lincoln last year. She is but four
years old ,
J. S. C. , sired by Echo , Membrane
Patohen dam , is a four-year-old brown
stallion. Ho made a mile in 3:40 : } last
fall. Dark Night , by Allison , by
George Wilkcs , lirst dam , St. Elmo , sec
ond. Pilot. Jr. , is a three-year-old from
Lexington , Ky. , with a record of 3:38 : } .
A. 0. Bcckwith , of Evanston , Wyo. ,
has several line flyers. Bedford fs a
stallion , six years of ago , sired by Strath-
more , fllcmurano Patchun dam. Ho
made n record thrco.-years ago at Lexing
ton , Ky. , of 2:301 : against seven of the
best colts in the states from California
east , among them being Prince Wilkcs ,
who trotted in 2:17 : $ a few days ago nt
Hartford. His Wyoming Maid is five
years old , with a tine uodigrqo. Sired by
George Wilkcs , lirst dam.Tilot Anne by
Pilot Chief. Ollto is
a livo-ycar-old bay
mare , aired by Strathmore , first dam by
Norman , Jr. , by Alexander's Babdalloi
Wyoming Chief by Strnthmoro , dam ,
Moiiibrano Russell. It will bo remem
bered that Strathmoro is descended from
the dam of Maud S. J. Van A. C. is a
mahogony colored stallion , four years
old , by Membrane King ,
M. O. Heilly has his sevon-poar-old
stallion entered in the 3:40 : class. A few
days ago he made his quarter in 40 seconds
ends , also Louotta. who won the 2:35 : rauo
at Lincoln last year. She is a fivo-year-
old bay mare.
J. L. Nash , of Red Cloud. Neb. , has
Fear Not , a four-year-old stallion , a running -
ning horse sired by Madrid. S. It. Dickey ,
of Lansing , Kan. , has Prince , a seven-
year-old stallion sired by Samuole by St.
Elmo. Ho made a iniln in 3:42 : in Topeka.
Jack Taylor , of St. Joe , Mo. , is at the
stables with the horses of Luther Chattis ,
of Atchison , Kan. They are Oko , Alder
son and Woodland's Queen. Oka Is
cloven years old , made Ins mile in 3:30 :
four weeks ago at Hays City , Kan. , is
sired by Uanibrino , Alexander Babdallo
dam. Alderson ia a grey gelding eight
years old , sired by American Cfivy , jr.
Woodland Queen ! s a two-year-old 'run
ner. She is showing great speed
nnd is entered at Jat. Joseph
Kansas City and St. Louis for the fall
Many others are coming in who have
stalls engaged but not yet occupied ,
The number and quality of the animals
attested by tlioir records give an unmis
takable assurance of one of the most inter
esting series of horse races over socn west
of the Mississippi river. Some of the best
horse men of the west will bo in attend
ance , and a royal entertainment is pre
The Miltard hotel , Omaha Savings
bank , C. E. Burmester , board of trade ,
F. C. Fcstnor and others have supplied
themselves with bunting for next week's
decoration from the immense stock of
Max Meyer & Bro. The management
hope that rmsiness men generally will not
so far ignore the great importance of
next week's cathering as to omit too long
to prepare for n waving welcome to the
thousands who will then throng Omaha's
streets. _
Chlldron'H TlokntM.
Chllren will receive their tickets of ad
mission to the fair grounds Tuesday , by
calling on H. G. Clark , Treasurer , 1510
Douglas street , until Monday noon.
A Citizen's Mcetlni ; Fora Police Pro
test to Ho Hold To-night.
A special mooting of the council was
hold last night pursuant to the following
call : "Omaha , Sept. 3 , 1887. A special
meeting of the city council is hereby
called to meet Friday evening , September
2,1887 , at 8 o'clock p. m. , at the council
chamber for the purpose of rescinding a
resolution introduced by Mr. Hascall
and adopted by the council August 31 ,
188 7 , authorizing the appointment o
eighteen special policemen ( one by each
councilman ) during the fair. Also for the
confirmation of the fifty special policemen -
men to bo appointed by the mayor. "
Fifteen members answered the roll.
After the reading of the call Mr. Hascall
moved that the mayor bo empowered to
send In tho'names of fifty policemen for
duty during the fair week nnd that they
bo paid out of the police fund. The mo
tion was a surprise to the members who
were not lot into the secret tactics to bo
adopted to oll'sut the storm of indigna
tion which found vent in the call of n
meeting to-nlglit by the citizens of
Omaha to insure police protection ( or the
city during fair week. The object of the
mooting was stated by Mr. Kiorstead ,
and ho thought the rescinding of the reso
lution adopted nt the last meeting the
first stop necessary. Argument was then
in order , which was absorbed by Mr.
Hascall , who degenerated into abuse of
mayor , the police commission and Gov
ernor Thayor. ' Hn claimed that open ef
forts were made to .whip the council
Into subjection ; that the council was a
patientnud suffering body , bat ( tut
their rights had boon infringed upon.
Ho claimed that the conditions of the
charter had been violated by the police
commissioners and they deserved no rec
ognition at the hands of the council. He
was willing to leave the whole matter to
the arbitration of any disinterested per
sons , to Judge Potjplclon nnd Mr. Woolworth -
worth and any three romitnblo citizens
of Omaha. Ho claimed the action of the
appointment of special policemen by the
council was done In good faith ; that It
was the intention of each councilman
to appoint his quota , one man , fully
worthy of the place , and bear the cost of
his services. The Idea of each coun
cilman's pocket scouring a pollco fund
during the week was a new one to most
of thu members nnd smiles wcro scon
nnd titters hoard on its announcement.
Mr. Alexander disclaimed that any such
intention was coupled with the council's
nppointmcnt of special policemen , but
Mr. Hascall insisted that it was and
proved it by referring to the liberality
of the council in contributing from
their private funds to the entertainment
of the coming Now York firemen. Sev
eral of the members wcro of the opinion
that the mayor's pollco appointments
should bo accepted without qualifying
the fund out of which -they were to bu
paid , but Hascall insisted on his whole
motion , root-hog-or-dio , and warmed up
again with thunders of abuse on certain
people , and the mayor in particular.
After ho had grown hoarse and red in his
tragic oflbrts ho enacted a farce by the
declaration that no man in public ofllce
should bo actuated by private spite ; that
ho did not bellovn the city council was
actuated ; that personally ho was not ,
Regaining rest ho called for the question ,
it was precipitately rushed through , the
ever-faithful majority chiming thulr ages
with regularity.
While Hascall hold the floor n commu
nication was received from the mayor
announcing the appointments ho had
made , They were in order accepted and
arc as follows :
James Bowie , Peter Briilm , Martin
Bock. J. E. Burke , Robert L. Cells , Pat
rick Douglas , P. J. Dougherty , James
Doyle , C. II. Fitch , James S. Given , C S.
Kotohkiss , John Hamincn , P. II. Horan ,
Hiram Harris , Jerry Hennessey , J. C.
Hubbard , P. A. Heilman , R.T. Hevollyn ,
D. D. Jones. F. A. Johnson , A. C. Jack
son , 11. Kibboy , C. V. Kendrick , R. A.
Lyon , John D. Murphy , John J. Median ,
Anthony McAndrow , M. McDermott ,
Bruno Muller , Patrick MoAndrcw , Will
iam McCowcn , Frank Norton. John Morley -
ley , Perry Thomas , Frank Percy. John
Ryan , Frank Robbms , II. W. Roach ,
Louis Shropshire , Henry Sollinger , P. R.
Sullivan , Chris. Shlimmc , M. Stegnicn ,
Joseph White. James Loaming , A. W.
Waits , Gus Burke , John J. Robins ,
Westcrdnil , F. Bonncr.
Hascall again get the floor and moved
that the mayor bo requested to solicit sub
scriptions to supply any deficiency in the
police fund. Mr. Leo thought the words
"solicit subscriptions'1 not difinlflod
enough and smacking too much of beg
gary. Ho moved to amend by inserting
the words "to toke the necessary stops , "
and thu motion was carried as amended.
An invitation road requesting the coun
cil's attendance in the firemen's celebra
tion September 8 and 0 was accepted.
Hascall onuo moro getting his wind and
the floor , called attention to the call of
the citizens' mooting to-night. He said the
names signed wore the tail-end of the
( BKE ) subscribers and characterized the
board of trade as a useless factor in the
city's interests , receiving from the coun
cil a $10,000 lot worth $50,000 and ending
their labors with the erection of a build
ing and issuing stock. Ho claimed the
call an outrage to the council , and styled
the proceedings to be enacted as'star
chamber doings. He moved that a meet
ing of the people bo called for to-niuht
and hold in the city hall.
Patrick Ford thought the idea a good
one. He did not believe in bankers , law
yers and boards of trades calling meet
ings. Pat Ford was the poor man's
friend , und he never wanted to represent
the rich. Ho was in favor of calling a
monster mooting in Jefferson park
whore the people could meet ann tell
these high toned gentlemen who they
Mr. Hascnll , feeling his throat and
finding It sore from the night's exertion ,
declined an open air mooting , and it was
no longer thought of.
Mr. Kiersteadt was not opposed to a
so-called people's meeting ; Do would at
tend it , but ho submitted that it should
bo held on Monday night to let these de
siring to attend the meeting to-night do
so. Ho wished to attend the meeting at
the rooms of the board of trade and the
people's meeting too. Ho desired all in
terchange of opinion possible looking
towards the public good.
"Man alive ! will ycdemano yoursol'by
attindin' the matin' to-nolghl : shurc ye
weren't invoitcd at all , " exclaimed Air.
Ford in amazement. Mr. Kierstoad re
plied that all citizens wcro invited and
requested Mr. Ford to read the paper for
"Arrah the paper ! " exclaimed the dele
gate from the third , as though he re
garded paper but a commodity in which
to wrap merchandise ,
Mr. Alexander said ho wished to at
tend the meeting to-night and the one
contemplated also , therefore ho desired
the postponement of the latter.
Mr. Lee said ho was the poor man's
friend , and no one venturing to dispute
the assertion ho grow pathetically remin
iscent of old times when Bovd was mayor
and honnst Tom was marshal , a golden
ago. The speaker's oys grew watery and
without warning ho uttered as n bible
truth his belief that the police of Omaha
were sulliclent in number for the ample
protection of the entire city.
Mr. Alexander opened Mr. Loo's eyes
and intelligence with statistical figures
proving that New York city with a debt
of 1130.000.000 had one policeman for
every 700 ; Philadelphia one foreverv 800 ;
Louisville , one for every 800 , and 'four
teen other cities one to every 700.
Mr. Lno fought shy of the figures and
said as far east as Germany you might
find two police for one man , but the people
ple of Omaha didn't need policemen ,
they were able to take care of them
Mr. Kitchen endeavored to cut the
Gordian knot by an adjournment , but the
question was called and the motion
parsed , the old majority coming to the
front , and a people's meeting was de
clared called for to-night in the city hall.
The meeting then adjourned.
Public Wo7ka.
The attitude of the board of public
works towards the gas company , com
pelling it to fill Its lateral tranches with
river sand , brought Mr. Murphy to the
ollico of the board yesterday to pretest -
test against the compulsion. Ho claimed
that to comply with the chairman's
order would entail a great deal of ex
pense upon the company , expense to
whinh it had not previously been sub-
jpctod. The whole subject of trendies ,
filling , flushing , puddling and tamping
was die-cussed , Mr. Murphy retiring
under the impression that the chairman
of the board was inexorable In his de
mand for the sand-rilling of laterals
while lie did not insist upon sand in the
mam trenches.
The chairman of the board of public
works gives notice that no permits for
excavations or connections will bo issued
to any property owner or lessee on any
portion of Nineteenth from St. Mary's
avenue to Leavenworth , or on Seven
teenth and Eighteenth streets between
1-arnam nnd Harnoy , nor in the alloys in
blocks 107 and 140 until the pavin" of
the same has bocn accepted by the city.
No morphia , no opium In Dr. J. H' .
McLean's Tar Wine Lung Balm. It is
prompt , safe , and sure , will cure ft bad
cough or throat trouble quicker than
any other medicine , only 25 cents a
A Cheeky TliloTiUrnp * MH Plunder
to Facilitate Flight.
Jim Roonoy vjas ! ; arrested yesterday
afternoon by Ofllcors Vanous nnd Dcmp-
soy for stealing n teat from a dummy In
front of S. Arsloln's /store , No.112 South
Tenth street , on Thursday nvening. At
the time of his nrrtwi'lio ' was In Hanson's
saloon , next door io Arstcln's store , nnd
was wearing the plirioincd garment. At
the same time ho was , carrying a hand
some light drab overcoat that had also
evidently boon stolen ; as ha attempted to
conceal It nt the Ulmn of arrest. Just
after the arrest a stoutly built , tall young
fellow who had been seen In company
with Rooney the day before , came
into Arslein's store ami bought
n valise. pants nnd other
goods. While Moses Klein , the clerk ,
was waiting on another customer the
tall young follow attempted to slip some
shirts into his satchel , but was observed
by Sam Livingstone , who immediately
informed the clerk ahd suggested calling
the police. Thereupon the tall young
follow rushed at Livingstone , gave him a
sweeping right hander in the eye that
felled him to the pavement , and then
made n boo line for the bottoms , leaving ,
in his haste , his coat and the clothing for
which bo had just paid.
Elcntrio Lustro Starch is tlio host Inun-
drv starch. It Is used by ladies ns a
toilet powder. It is the best llcsh powder
for infants. Pure and harmless. Try it.
Genrglnna'n Hpook.
The memory of the unfortunate Goor-
glana Clarke , whose sudden death in the
jail during the early part of last month
was attended with so much indignation
on the part ot the colored people , was re
called yesterday in Judge Holsloy's court.
Emery & Dlnirmain brought suit agninst
Pntcr J. Williams nnd John Simpson , a
committee on the part of the colored
people to investigate the cause of death
of tun woman , for work done in thu in
vestigation. The defense was the pay
ment of § 20 to N.J.Burnham.tho attorney
in the case , to be expended in the inves
tigation and applied to dctectivo work in
the matter , but which according to
Burnham's receipt was but a jcttiiner for
legal services. The case was taken under
Notice is hereby given that the firm of
Stephens , Voegolo & Dinning is this day
dissolved by mutual consent ; said Voc-
golc and Dinning wlllassumc nil liabilities
and collect ail the debts of the old firm of
Stephens , Voegolo & Dinning , and will
carry on the business of the linn at the
usual place of business.
C. H. VOIOII.K : : !
Pomona ! Paragraph * * .
Hooy & Hardy with their wives , arc at
the Millard.
Chris Hnrtmnn Wibt\t to Blue Springs ,
Neb. , yesterday , n c
H. P. Bower , and'two sons , of Columbus
bus , spent yesterday" the city , on route
to Wisconsin. , "
Mr. Andrew RosewiUer and wife have
returned from Manifmi , Colo. , and are
stopping at the MiUarjl.
P. N. Skinner , local ) superintendent of
the Pullman 1'alacc'caT company , has re
turned from an eastern visit.
E. E. Jackson , democratic nominee for
thu position of governor of Maryland ,
with his wife , is at the Millard.
Division Superintendent Jowett of the
Pullman company , 'arid wife , are in the
city on their way from Colorado to their
home in Chicago. '
Dr. G. W. Borostlcr , .of Lancaster , O. ,
has tilted up eleganl'onlco apartments in
the Barker block , Fifteenth street ,
south of Farnatn.
Mr. S. L. Wiley , secretary of the water
works , returned from Naragansctto Pier
with Mra. Wiley and daughter , Miss
Edith , yesterday.
J. W. Morse , with his two daughters ,
left yesterday for South Bend , Ind. .
whore the latter will enter the ladies'
seminary , situated a few miles from the
center of the city.
Minnie Palmer the actress , passed
through this city yesterday from San Fran
cisco on her way to Chicago to com
mence her season of 18S7. She will meet
her troupe in Chicago.
Mr. Ulig , late member of the German
Dramatic company , of this city , returned
yesterday from a vacation in the interior
of the state. Ho leaves to-morrow to
join the Gorman company now playing
every Sunday night in Mr.Vicker's thea
ter , Chicago.
Impurities of the blood often cause
croat annoyance at this season. Hood's
Sarsaparilla purifies the blood , and euros
all such affections.
The internal revenue receipts yesterday
amounted to $3,381.33.
John Homsley , a German from Penn
sylvania , who is prospecting here , had
his pocket picked of $23 and u railroad
ticket at the B. & M. depot yesterday.
Deputy United States Marshall R. E.
Allen left last evening for Kansas
City with A. W. DicKey , the postal note
thief , who is to b turned over to the
authorities of the western district of
William F. Donning asks a divorce
fr-om his wife , Louisa , on the ground of
desertion. They were married August
4,1804 , in Lenvonworth , Kan. , and the
plaintiff alleges his wlfo left him some
years ago. They have four children.
The case of the state vs J. B. King , for
merly city editor of the Herald , for libel
ing Isaac Brown in the columns of that
paper , was called yesterday in the police
court. By understanding among the
counsel it was continued until Octoijor 3 ,
at 2 p. m.
Christ Solsen was arrested yesterday
for attempting to burglarize' resi
dence of Miss Maud Fostevon at No. ! > 11
South Eleventh street. The premises ,
contrary to previous statement , are not of
ill-roputo and of no publio diameter
whatever , being merely a private dwell
ing. ,
Miss Lida Peterson , a well-known
young lady of this city , ! was married on
Saturday hist to Frank Gcorgo , city
clerk in Paxton & ' ( r.ill.ighor'H , by the
Rov. J. E. House , /flip / newly married
couple dispensed with it , tour , and are at
homo at the northeast corner of Six
teenth and Davenport 'streets.
George Slicknuy , formerly of this citv
and now business nmuagor of the Daily
Isows of Hastings , jn ) this state , is in
Omaha , lostorday iho forwarded six
printers and a foromanlo work upon the
paper and is still in wsrirch of competent
local talent. The Niilv receives the As
sociated press dispatches nnd is a pretty
little sheet. It is underthe management
of a former attache of the Now York
Daily .News.
MlLESTOKE-Sentomber 2 , of dlphtnerla.
Charles II. Milestone , aged 5 years and 8
Funeral private.
School Shoes t School Shoeit
Largest assortment and lowest prices.
It will bo a mistake to purchase anything
m the line of Boots , Shoes or Slippers be
fore calling at Omaha's Lowest Price
Boot ana Shoo Store."HonestGoods and
Square Dealing. " All goods marked in
plain figures nt strictly One Price. Fine
Boots and Shoes at reasonable prices a
Specialty ,
' 1818 Dousilas street.
Homo of the Shocon Wheula- - - ,
tlowtoUlMtngnlah the Genuine Arti
cle from Knolln ,
A subscriber in Oregon sends a sort of
Macedonian cry for help In the form of
Information about meerschaum. Ho
djjusu't say why ho wants it , but Fred R.
Knldonborg , of Now York , who Is famous
as an artist caver of Ivory and ineer-
snhatirn , and who probably knows moro
about the latter article 'than anybody
dso in the country readily divined what
started him up.
"Ho has found n bed of kaolin.or china
clay , and thinks ho has struck a meer
schaum tnlno. Persons have been doing
that frequently in different parts of the
country , nnd In that way some of the fin
est nnd most valuable kaolin deposits
have bocn found. It is Ji very good thing
to have people looking out for anything
of value , for even If they don't get what
they nro after they are likely to catch
something else. But anybody can toll
very easily the difference between genu
ine meerschaum and kaolin or any other
clay. Wet a piece of meerschaum witli
your tongue , and then cut a
shaving off it with n sharp
knife. You will find that it curls up into
n regular shaving. Now try that
with a lump of clay , and you will sou
that all you cut off falls into dust. If you
have a microscope you can apply a still
more conclusive tost. Break a bit of
meerschaum , nnd under the microscope ,
its fracture will show that it is composed
of the most minutely atomic cockle fihclts
concelvublo , twisted and matted together
Into n solid mass. Nothing else looks
like it.
"But I should not be at all surprised if
meerschaum wcro to bo discovered somewhere -
whore In this country some day. Wo
have pretty much everything that is
found in any other part of the world.
Why , do you know , finer amber is dis
covered in tills country than comes from
the old world. I don't know where it is
found , but nomowhoro In Mexico , I be
lieve , and it is in largo , clear , flawless
pieces very often. There nro specimens
of amber m the Columbia college museum
taken from coal formations in this coun
try , and I have nn idea that our amber is
a soliliud and petrified petroleum. You
know that nobody has over rightly de
termined yet what amber is , although It
is supposed to be some kind of petrified
gum. Well , it stands to reason that if wo
have the amber we ought to have meer
schaum al o , or nature's design to
supply us with the best pipe material of
homo production would bo a failure.
But until we Und it wo will still have to
depend upon the same source of supply
that the world has had to rely upon
since the day of Pllnv , who knew about
ns much concerning this 'foam of the soa'
as wo do to-day.
"To answer the questions of your Oregon
gen correspondent : All the meerschaum
comas from a little place called Eskischia ,
in Asia Minor , whore it is found at a
depth of about llftv foot underground ;
but how it is found only the Turks who
find it Ifsow. These Turks arc very re
ligious Mohammedans , and an article of
their faith scorns to be the duty of killing
any Christians who como about there
asking questions concerning nicer-
chnums. They have kept up that prac
tice for so many centuries tnat they have
finally really made It a habit. They don't
oven lincourago their co-religionists in
impertinent curiosity about it. Mer
chants who deal in It , and live within
five mlles of whorn it is produced , have
never visited the mines. They arc a
philosophic people , and prefer living
rather than knowing. Whan the stuff
comes out of the ground it has much for-
oigu matter of some sort clinging to it ,
and mingling with parts of it. All that
is carefvlly cut away , leaving only the
pure white material , in the strangest ,
most irregular and fantastic shapes con
ceivable. As it Is trimmed with a sharp
knife , the workman rubs it with a thick
oily leaf that gives it a handsome polish
for the market. It Is not sold by weight ,
but by quantity , its value being deter
mined by its lightness nnd the size of tiio
piece * in which it is. It soils by the box ,
an arbitrary measure. The box is about
three fuel long , twelve inches wldo and
twenty inches high. The contents of one
box may bo worth only ifcW , and of an
other # 300. The former will consist of
perhaps 500 small pieces , while in the
latter will be only sixty or seventy.
"The consumption in the United States
amounts to about ono thousand boxes a
year. Six or eight years ago it reached
probably fifteen hundred , but the de
mand has fallen off one-third in consequence
quence of the decline in pipc-smaklng
or _ nt least the abandonment of the prac
tice by so many of these who could afford
to smoke mcorsohaum pipes.
'There is no duty on meerschaum.
Twice an attempt has been made to put
a duty upon it , but the importers have
succeeded on each occasion in demon
strating the injustice and inexpediency
of making it an exception to the law ex
empting crude materials from duty. The
business in jt lias fallen off a great deal
but there still is nnd always will bo suf
ficient demand for it to make it very well
worth any man's while to find an Ameri
can mine of it. That reminds mo that
the article thnt came much nearer to the
real meerschaum than any other thing I
have over socn thnt was not meerschaum
was found up in Vermont. I fancy that
it must be a kind of partly petrified wood.
It was very light , white , streaked with
darker similes , nnd had a fibrous grain ,
very different from meerschaum in that
"Meerschaum carving is not so good a
business now as it used to bo. A good
carver can earn from 918 to f20 a week ,
nnd in exceptional eases $25. The pay
ment ii general a weekly salary , and not
often by the piece. It would bo dilllciilt
to find any basis for payment by the
piece , us each bit of carving is n job ; by
itself. The artistic carver must be able
to see a design in the strange , fantastic
shape of each lump , and got it out so as
to utilize all that is possible of the mate
rial. The lump , for instance , would
give a largo and handsome bowl from
end ; hero would como out throe deer , the
bnok , with branching antlers , standing ,
ono dee standing and another lying
down ; foliage in the background on the
bowl ; gras.s underfoot , and hero a tree
stump. All that the carver will cut out
and finish handsomely in from two and a
half to throe hours ; the cost of his work
will bo about ? 1 , and the bowl will sell
for $3.50 at wholesale. What the retail
price will bo depends upon how much
the customer wants It. The finished
bowls arc dipped In boiled wax to fill up
the pores of the Interior so as to arrest
thu evaporation of the oil from the to
bacco and retain it nonr the surface ,
whuro it acquires the rich color for which
muorsehnum is famous "
How the KngllHh BtntCHinan Made a
Fortune Polltloal Sco-Saivlng.
London Correspondence Boston Adver
tiser : " \Vo are all influenced very much
by consideration of our own interests. "
This meaningful confession was made in
a notable speech by Mr. Chamberlain
ten yours ago , nnd ho has so faith-
Just acted up to it that it is evident that
ho intended U to bo the Chamberlain
motto that shall complete The coming
Chamberlain coronet. The political
earthquake now in progress lift * thrown
much queer debris up to the surface , but
nothing queerer than the radical-whig-
toad-in-the-coal that is
tory-cxunionist - - -
labelled "Brummagem , "
Mr. Chnmborlaiu is one of these radi
cal dead levellers who inherited a fortune
equal to these of some dukes. It was
m ado in the screw trade , and the story of
how the smart free trader , Joseph ,
squashed all the small screw makers and
established the big Nottlofold & Cham
berlain monopoly is ono of the cutest
tricks in trade. Ho shall tell us ft Uttlo
story 'in his own words , taken
from n 'publio speech in Birmingham
"When I was in the ' screw tradi
( ho retired a few years ago nt the ago ol
forty , his share being 3,000.000) ) , my firm
made screws by mil of an American In
vention. At that time the Americans put
a duty of 100 per cent on screws , but in
spite of that my firm sent the screws
there In largo quantities. The result was
that the American manufacturers came
over to us and said.Vo nro making 100
per cent on capital ; If yon continue to
send screws to America wo. shall of
course bo obliged to reduce our prices.
That will shut you out. but it will reduce
our profits , which will not bu a good
thing for either of us. Lot ns therefore
make n bargain. WP will pay you so
much n year to sit still , and not send n
screw to America. ' Well , wo did so.and
my firm received a handsome income for
years from the American manufacturers.
Afterward the duties were increased ,
and so my firm was shut out of the mar
ket. "
There are half of a dozen morals to beget
got out of the "sitting still" of this apostle
tle of free trade , which enriched him
while throwing his beloved working
class friends out of work , but I must not
When he exchanged histrado in screws
for that in poliUcs.Mr. Chamberlain wont
in as model boss of a young men's de
bating society , then ho entered the town
council , and soonbeing rich nnd pushing ,
became mayor. At that time ho was a
strong republican , the friend and I believe -
lievo the chairman of Sir Charles Dilko
when ho was raising the devil by his lec
tures against the monarchy , whoso court-
plush livery ho afterwards donned with
the alacrity of a flunky.
Chamberlain was a thorough-going
republican , bold in desiring the downfall
of the throno. During his mayoralty the
prince of Wales made a grand state'vislt
to Birmingham. Chamberlain showed
himself so capital a courtier that Punch
honored him with a cartoon showing how
neatly tliu prince cut the claws of the
Birmingham republican lion.
Passing over a few common place
somersaults performed over mimlrv
policies , wo may view Chamberlain , the
republican , ns the red spectre in Glad
stone's cabinet. Ho was never a member
of the Inner circle , and felt mighty hoity-
toity as Harrington and thu oilier aristo
crats koot him at arm's length. When
in his ardor ho delighted the socialistic
by proclaiming that the rich ( always ex
cepting his noble self ) are "drones , who
toll not , neither do they spin , " ought to
pay "ransom" for being allowed to exist ,
and when he scared society by reminding
it how "the workers drive the drones
train thu liivea and they perish miserably
from thu violent pressure of their indig
nant follow subjects , " the time seemed
right for revolution , and wo began to
pictnra Oliver Cromwell Chamberlain
protector of poor England. Henry
George danced on his head for joy when
he Heard the pushing politician adopt his
the latest stop-ladder to notoriety by
declaring that "every man born into the
world , has a natural right to land. "
When Chamberlain was reminded by the
starving mob of out of work Birmingham
screw-makers , who shortly afterward
"interviewed" him at his place , that per
haps they had as good n right to a snack
out of other rich men's screws and hush
money , ho dismissed them "without a
scolding for their impertinence and with
out so much as u crust of broad and a
drink of ale.
Pining for new see-saws , Clinmberlain
next made ono out of poor Parnell. Ho
proposed to go over on a political crusade
to inhale Irish air. [ Ho had previously
kissed the blarney stone. ] Ho told his
London audience how villainous is
English rule in Ireland. "It is founded
on 30,000 bayonets. Irishmen cannot
lift a linger In any parochial , municipal
or educational work without being con
trolled by an English official , appointed
without a shade or shadow of representa
tive authority. " This was noble talk in
nn English radical , nnd yet spoken with
a purpose. The pushing politician had
lor years been aiming at standing in
Gladstone's shoos , lirst running the old
man down , and when that failed fawning
on him , and when that did not got him
Into favor ho went down to the mob and
bullied the Gladstonoitos until ho was
taken into thu cabinet to shut him up.
The latest trick was to jump on to Par-
noil's shoulders , and no become the high
est Irish liberator. As ho had approved
nil the Glndstonc-Fostor treatment of tlto
Irish party , including thn Imprisoning of
Paruell , Sexton and Dillon , the Irishmen
saw through the trick. The mayor of
Lavurick. on the proposal to welcome
ClmmbtTblnin to the famous city , strongly
objected , adding that Chamberlain's
language shows the rankest hypocrisy ,
nd has no meaning or sincerity. " Mr.
haniborlain's sudden patronage of Par-
ellism as suddenly ovnporatodjas within
three months ho denounced homo rule.
A Little Comedy or KrroM That Mndo
n Deacon liownonat.
The Now York Times reports a little
comedy of errors. It is follows :
Deacon William Richardson , the presi
dent of the Atlantic Avenue railroad , is
ono of the most dignified old gentlemen
in Brooklyn , and Ins snow-white hair
and board mark him as a patriarch. No
ono would suppose him to bo a young
man with rapid tastes nnd bad habits ,
uut , according to a story circulated about
the city yesterday , ho has lately given his
wife cause for anxiety. A young lady
rejoicing in the euphonious name of
Lucy was the cause of all the trouble ,
b'rom all accounts she is n resident of the
populous but wicked London , and when
the good deacon , Richardson , visited that
city a few weeks ago ho found this tele
gram waiting for film :
Meet me at the Langham hotel. LUCY.
The deacon professed to bo surprised ,
but Mrs. Richardson was more than sur
prised she was indignant. She de
nounced Lucy , and inspito of her fifty-
nine years , threatened her with dire pun-
i&hment. Rumor has it that thu deacon
caught some of the storm , but , however
that may bo , ho determined to find out
who Lucy was , nnd went to the corridor of
the Langham. For an hour he trod iho
tile flooring , a gloomy look settling
gradually over his face. The non-ap-
lionrancu of Lucy filled him with disap
pointment , for ho wished to see her
lodged in a station house.
During ono of his most sombre mo
ments the deacon was awakened by a
lilow on the shouldnr and started up to
lind himself face to face with General
lienjaniin F. Tracy , the counsel of the
Atlantic Avenue road , and ono of Brook
lyn's prominent men. As General Tracy
was supposed to bo 3,000 miles away , the
deacon was very glad to sco him , nnd his
pleasure soon drove ( lie clouds of doubt
and misgiving from his brow. But a sim-
| ) lo question from tliu general brought
them bucu in masses. This was the question
"Did you got my telegram * "
The good deacon nearly swore , so
angry ho , but ho dually blurted out :
"Oh , bother your telegram ! What do
you think of that ? Ami he produced the
one signed "Lucy.1"
Portly General Tracy fairly shook
with laughter when he had mail the few
words , and his peals of laughter could be
leanl all over the big hotel. When ho
could regain his voice , ho asked. "Has
MM. R. seen this ? "
"Of course she has , "replied the dea
con , "moro's thn pity. "
For fullv live minutes General Tracy
could not keep his face straight enough
o toll hl $ story , but ho finally made his
Friend understand that thu telegraph operator -
orator hail mistaken "Tracy" for
"Lucy. " Nothing would satisfy the tloa
con but that the general should call on
Mrs. Richardson immediately and ux
niam thecaso to her. This was dunol , > ul
it required considerable itrgumuiu to
prove to tliat amiable lady that Iho , tw
old men were not putting up n job oc
llcro'i n Wet For n Oonil Htory.
Plttsburg Dispatch : A few days ago n
wcll.knon merchant on Sixth street ,
near Pomi avenue , was busy Fcrviug a
customer when nn elegantly droned nnd
pleasant looking young man strolled In
and nskcd for 11 private interview. Ho
was shown Into the proprietor's prlvuto
ollico , where introduced himself ns a
former employee of the Fort Wayne rail
road. The merchant failed to remember
him at first , but after n little further talk
he was convinced that he had known him
several years ago. when ho travelled a
great deal over the Forl Wnyno road.
Then the young man had him whore ho
wanted him , and calmly nskcd for a loan
of f 10 , oll'erlng to put tip Ids diamond
stud us security. Ilu wn in a tight place ,
but would be ablod to redeem the stud
the next day. The merchant
took the diamond to the win
dow nnd examined it carefully. It
looked all right , and ho concluded to let
the young man have the flO and retain
thu stud its collateral. The youth de
partedand the merchant waited patiently
for his return. But the days passed and
ho came not.- Neither did thu $10. Yes
terday the gentleman dropped Into a
jeweler's store to have the diamond tested
and gut an estimate on its value.
It was paito. The jeweler saidas they
we no friends , ho would give f 1.50 for it ,
but ho would lose money on it oven at
that prlco. The merchant didn't say A
word. He put thu bogus diamond deep
down in his vest poukut and sauntered
homo. Ho was in n melancholy
frame of mind. Along in the
afternoon , a friend , who lives ncross
the street , and who lias been studying
photography for some time , came in fo
show him his first effort with the Instan
taneous process. It was an excellent
picture , but it almost gave the merchant .
a fit of apoplexy , for it showed him nnd
his pleasant friend , thu bortowor , stand
ing in front of the window examining
the supposed diamond.
The merchant secured the picture , and
by showing it to his friends soon found
one who knew the young man. The
matter will bo placed in the hands of the
police , and the merchant says' the case
will be pushed to the limit.
"Ethel , dear , you ar looking pale nndt
ill this . " "Yes Iwoufc
morning. , mamma ; i
in bathing yesterday and got mv feotj.
wot. " "O. careless girl , nndspoilotl your .
bathing suit , no doubt. Never let that
happen again. " [ Burdetto.
That Tired Feeling
The warm weather has a dcbllltatlnR effect ,
especially upon llioso who are \\ltliln doors
most ot tlio timo. Tlio peculiar , yet common ,
complaint kuown as "that tired feeling , "
Is tlic result. Tlili feeling can bo entirely
overcome by taking Hood's Barsaparllla ,
which Kites new lifo aud strength to all
the functions of the body.
"I could not sloop ; had no appetite. I
took Ilood'a SarjaparllU and soon bog.-ui to
alccp soundly ; could get tip without that
tirwi and languid feeling ; and my appetlto
Improved. " K. A. SANFOIIP , Kent , Onto.
Strengthen the System
Hood's Sarsaparllla U clurnrtcrlzcit t > y
tlirco peculiarities : 1st , the combination ol Agcnta ; Sit , tlio ymimilloii ; 3d , tUO
protest ot securing the nctlvo medicinal
qualities. Tlio result Is a medicine of unusual
itrontrtti , effecting currs liltlicrto unknown.
Send for book containing additional crldcnco.
" Hood's Sarsnparllla tones up my sjrstom.
purities my blood , gharjioiia my appetite , and
Deems to make mo ovrr. " > l. r. TuowsOH ,
Register ot Deeds , Lowell , Mass. '
"Hood's Sarsjxpnrlllix lioan nil others , nnd
Ii worth Its weight in c"ld. " I. lUiuiutQTOir ,
130 IJauk Street , New York City.
Hood's -Sarsaparilla
Bold by all druRKlsts. $1 j six ( or (5. Mads
only by C. I. HOOD & CO. , I-owoll , lisas.
IOO Doses Ono Dollar.
For the Vncr , Nrrlj , Arm and llnndu ,
In a matcliliwk Mqulil. auarimtcod 1'uro and
fctrlctlT llnrmlrm. Instantly Afii'llfil and
Kavr Dttritril. Ol\n n wonderfully Mliluolh ,
bert , 1'IUblii aud Ocllcnte Hkln.
A I'onrl like C'uuiplcxlou tlu ud tilth th
blutli of the note.
AlabnMter Nock , Arm * nnd Ilandi.
rijlu uiaPlmplrn , Illolcbpa , Hnnburn ,
\ TnlerlunVnitirbvmli , UoughnnH > .
Krdnoi. Hnllotrnmi , and all bltlN
hirEMISIIEH und uRIIctluni are romored.
hvturning from a hot walk or < lrlr , ono bi
Imnirdlau-lr reitcil and n-fr licd after uilng
lu LadlcitliouliluoTcrbewltboutit.
the IIAI.AI a Trial I
Real Estate Dealers
110 South Spring Street ,
Deixlors In oily nnd country property of ml
dpscrlptlous. ( lunuial Information to newcomers
comers frcoly plvon.
WEAK MEN/ ! / ) tMllt lc-dlht
P t-y l i y 9-i : | i * > 'f'- " * Ul 1K11TCI. TO
tin , Ntw iMI'Xovsn
liniio'j , , niilil , itxilhlrc currM , of
1ho8ondon Electria Co. ICOLoSallcit. ,
UiUtrUr i.
( > . vlillio liliCimt , r.USTIUTTnf ( h , elolh ( which
.i I < illl tolrr irluilfkly ) will IK rxHfnllr Kiit
"no um KwiiiliMBubitaking In. BOW RMCU < tk
; DUOTTY liKUK. , CklM , IU