Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 16, 1889, Page 4, Image 4

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    THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : FllIDAY AUGUST 16 , 1SS9 ,
THE DAILY BEE.
C. nOHKWATBU. Krtltor.
I'OllLISHICD KVKUY MOKNING.
TKRM8 OF SUBSCRIPTION ,
D Mir ( Morning IMItlon ) Including fiundny
lice , Ono Year . (10 CO
Forfllx Month * . . i . n 00
J'orThr co Month . . . , . S ! M
The Omahfk Similar Dee , mailed to unr _ . .
address. Ona Year . . . - . 2M
Weekly lice. Ons Ycur . SM
Onmnn Offle . ties Jmliainir. N. W. Cornet
E rentc nth nd I'urnum Struots.
Cnlcngo omce. MI7 HooKerr DulldlnB.
KfwYork omc , llooms li and V , Trllruna
Uullrtinff
Waimngton * Placa. No. M3 Fourteenth Btrtct.
OOIUIGAFONDBNCU.
All communications rotating to nowj and edl-
torlixl mutter should b addressed to the KJltor
All business letters Ami remUtrtncos ehould
be nfldreoocd to Tlio Jlw Publishing Compnny.
Omnlm Urnftn. checks ana postolllce order * to
Ionuul6p jr blo to tha order ot the torapuir.
Tlic Bee PDlsWDgSiSiany , Proprietors ,
BKB Building Farnam and Seventeenth Sis.
THE BEE.
Sworn Statement of Circulation.
Etnte of Kolinvskn , 1
County of DoiiRlai. } "
George II. Tzachuclc , secretary ot The flee
Publishing Company , does solemnly swcnr Uwt
tlio aituM clrculntlon of Tin : DAILY HER fnr
the w < > ck ending August JO. 1MM\ ! as follows :
flundnr. August t . lsW
Monday , Angus' 6 . IP.HH
Tne dnr , August 0. , . . . . 1C.BTH
Wednesday , August ? . I'J.OTO
Thursday , AURIMC a . JHA'O
AiKtnitn . 1V-5O
r , August 10 . 18,69.1
Average . 18,003
OKOItOR II. T/.30HUOK.
Bworn to before int ) ami auDBcrlucd to In my
presence this luth ilny of AuciiM , A. I ) . Ib39.
IKcnl. ] N. P. K131 U Notary rubllo.
Btato of Nobnwkn , I
County of Dousing f
- Ueorge II. TzBchuck. helnR duly nworn , ilc-
tlitit ho m xecrctary of The lieu
company , that the actual average
dally circulation of THE DAII.T Br.r. for tha
month of August , lea1 , 1M8J toples : for Sep
tember. IR1 1M61 coplos ; for October ISSH.
J8OS4 copies : lor Noember. . IbSS , 18.66(1 ( copies :
rfftr December. 1CSH , 18,231 copies : foi Jnnunry.
J88J , wri , copies ; for IVbninry. 18St. ( 18,0 l
.copies ; for Mnrcu , IWn , l , bol coiilea ; for April ,
] ! , 18.W.9 copies : for } Iny , Itwi , ldiMl coplos ;
for Juno. l&D , J8V > s. coploi ; for .Inly. ItSJ ,
18.738 coplei. ( iio. II. T7SCIIUCK.
fiworn to before me and subscribed In my
< presence this ltd day of Autntst , 18M > .
LSEAI , . ] N. P. Kiiir , Notary Tuhllc.
Coitl'OiiAL TANNEti Bays ho can
stund till the Investigating necessary if
the country can.
THE merchants' carnival committee
mny depend on U , the drummer "boys"
will bo on hand nt the trades' display.
PjJUHArs the United States Gas and
Improvement company will learn that
jt made n mistake when it tackled Con
gressman Connoll'a gas motor.
Tim chairman of the Intor-Stato
Commerce Railway association has
fined offenders. It is another thing ,
however , to collect the penalties.
CoarpLAiNT is made that the number
of paving inspectors employed by the
city to watch cedar block contractors is
insufficient in order to ensure good
work. . There ia considerable ) truth in
this.
COLONEL FLKTCIIKU , the commander
of Fort Omaha , has boon tried , and
from current expressions of opinion , the
verdict will bo ono of acquittal. In this
case the sister-in-law did not got there
as the mother-in-law is supposed to.
Tms Chorokcos claim that their con
stitution forbids the stile of any lands
belonging to the nation , and as no
amendment can bo raado to that docu
ment until 1891 , the success of the gov-
drnment's commission appears dubious.
BUILTHNQ permits for the erection of
dwellings and cottagns to the value of
ono hundred and thirty-four thousand
dollars wore issued 'Wednesday. This
looks as if preparations woroboingmado
, to keep pace with Omaha's growing
population.
merchants display at the Coli-
eoum during Merchants' week promises
"well. There is room however for a still
larger exhibit and the business men of
the city who have not already applied
Ift ( for space are losing a great opportunity
to make their names household words in
'this vicinity.
WHY has that first-class organization ,
.tho Omaha Guards , been loft out of the
fair attractions ? The bravo young men
would add considerably to the general
interest , and certainly none of the
, ladies will bo pleased unless this model
company is placed in a prominent posi
tion dui-lnff tbo week.
CniLl nnd bar people , by aiding Bush-
neil , the American forger , in escaping
extradition , bavo shown an uncommon
fondness for this class of Americans
with plenty ot money. Bnnic cashiers
will make a note of tbis and give Can
ada the go-by when planning excur
sions for the futuro.
BOSTON just now is going through a
period of sensitiveness and distrust in
local financial circles which is causing
considerable alarm in tha business
world. Within the post fortnight
several heavy failures have boon an
nounced in the wool , hides , and
leather industries. It is hoped
that the crisis has passed and that Bos-
ton's commercial interests have not
been seriously affected by those recent
embarrassments.
Muou of the trouble of undermined
paved streets can bo traced directly to
the blind water service pipes. Thou-
aapds ot those laterals from the water
trmlna Ho buried just below the concrete -
-croto at the curb Una ot many of
our streets. There is constant dan
ger ot their breaking either through
dofoot.lvo plumbing , freezing or other
'causes1 , and as their leaking can not bo
readily detected or traced , too often
great damage is done before the break
is discovered. It is claimed that the
catacombs under the pavements on
South Sixteenth street , South Tenth
street , Sherman avenue and Dodge
street were caused by the leaking
ot detective blind service pipes
for months before being discovered.
This being the case , it is well to ques
tion the advisability ot insisting that
lateral water connections , whether they
bouacdpr not , bo mudo every twenty-two
foot to curb line of private property un
do ? the streets now ordered to be paved ,
From past oxi > orloneo it certainly would
too bettor that no blind service pipes bo
laid , and that water connections bo
uuidb ouly when put Iiuo use.
tOWA ItEPUULWANS.
The contest for the republican guber
natorial nomination in Iowa , which hod
boon vigorously carried on tor two
months , culminated on the twenty-fifth
ballot in the convention in favor of Hon.
Joseph G. Hutchison , of Ottumwft. The
successful candidate entered the con
vention far in the roar in the number
ot votes that were pledged to him , nnd
ho owes1 his nomination to the followers
of Wheeler , the farmer candidate , few
of the supporters of Captain Hull hav
ing deserted him until the final ballot ,
before which they undoubtedly saw
the hopelessness of their fight. There
was evidently n very strong feeling be
tween the friends of Hull and Wheeler ,
nnd the nomination of cither of thcso
goiitlomon might hnvo created some
disaffection , but nil will doubtless unite
in heartily supporting Mr. Hutchison ,
whoso nomination was received with
great enthusiasm. The candidate is n
man of Inrgo political experience , hav
ing served four terms ns a state senator ,
and ho is credited with being a judi
cious and skillful politician. His course
In the state sonnto regarding railroad
legislation was somewhat conservative ,
but ho is regarded ns a clean , capable
man , who xvould discharge the execu
tive duties intollligontly and accept
ably. Ho will undoubtedly make an
active and vigorous campaign. The
other candidates tire worthy and capa
ble men , some of whom htxvo already
done the state acceptable service and
had a claim to the endorsement given
them.
The platform congratulates the
country on the restoration of
the republican party to power
nnd endorses the administration ; favors
n liberal construction of the pension
laws , and demands protection of Ameri
can industry , including the products of
the farm , when such protection docs not
foster trusts or trade conspiracies. The
principle nnd polioy of state railway
regulation is roafllrmed , to bo so con
ducted ns to maintain equality among
all localities and individuals. It
is declared to bo the duty of
the state and the federal
government to enact and ox-
cute laws to punish trade con
spiracies , trusts nrid combines. The
past utterances ot the party upon prohi
bition are roufllrmod , and it is declared
to have become the settled policy of the
state regarding which thord should bo
no backward stop. The complete enforce
ment of the law is demanded , which may
fairly bo accepted as am pie acknowledg
ment that it is not being enforced. A
welcome is extended to the now states ,
courts of arbitration for the settlement
of differences between corpora
tions and organized labor are
favored , sympathy is expressed for the
bona lido settlers on the DCS Moines river
hinds , and the platform concludes with
an endorsement of the administration
of Governor Larrabec.
The work of the convention will un
doubtedly bo satisfactory to the largo
majority of Iowa republicans , nnd there
is every reason to suppose thnt the
party will got together as it has always
done and elect its candidates by at least
the usual majority for an off year.
Til IS YEAR'S ELECTIONS.
Of the fifteen state elections which
give interest to politics this year , that
of kentucky has boon hold. The next
to occur will bo those of the four new
states , North Dakota , South Dakota ,
Montana nqd. Washington , which will
choose congressmen , state olllcors and
legislators. Governors will bo elected
in Ohio , Virginia , Now Jersey , Massa
chusetts , Iowa and Mississippi. In
New York the highest officer to bo
chosen is a secretary of state , in
Pennsylvania the state treasurer ,
in Nebraska a judge ot the
supreme court , and in Maryland the
state comptroller. In all of those states
vigorous campaigns will bo in progress
within a few weeks , and the trend of
the political current in some of them
will bo watched with great interest by
other than the local politicians.
Although what is termed an "off
year , " the results of these elections , or
those at least in which governors are
to bo chosen , will hnvo a certain signifi
cance. They will indicate to an extent
the judgment of the voters on the
.course thus far of the national admin
istration r and according as majorities
shall vary from those of last year it
will bo possible to obtain.somo idea as
to how far the voters are titill in sym
pathy with the principles and policies
upon which the last national campaign
was fought. As the Kentucky election
distinctly showed that tbo large ma
jority of the voters of 'that state are
still in line with the democratic polioy
enunciated in 1833 , so the result of
the elections in Ohio , Massachu
setts , Now Jersey and Iowa will
indicate in a measure w.hothor
or not the popular sentiment
in these states has undergone > change
regarding national policies. Hence
these olectioaa will possess an interest
not confined to the several slates in
which they will occur.
Regarding the four now states , only
Montana is doomed to bo doubtful , the
democrats still professing to bo hopeful
of carrying that state ; but the repub
lican outlook there has imorovod. If
no mistakes are mudp and a thorough
organization is effected the republicans
of Montana will bo successful.
Republican victories in Massachu
setts , Pennsylvania , Iowa and Nebraska
are assured , probably by majorities that
will show the relative strength of the
party to bo fully maintained. In Ohio
the contest will be very vigorous and
earnest , and while the chances , of suc
cess certainly appear to bo with the re
publicans , there is a prohibition move
ment to defeat tha party thnt is likely
to bo formidable and will render the re
sult uncertain. In Now York the prob
abilities are about oven , while it would
bo a matter of universal surprise if
Now Jersey should fall to go demo
cratic , although there are political
complications thoroalToctlng the democ
racy which should improve republican
chances. Mississippi and Maryland
will doubtless give their usual demo
cratic majorities , and there is very
little reason to expect that Virginia
will fall out of the democratic line , The
recently affected closing of the broach
between the loaders of the faction * in
that Btuto doea not seora to have been
satisfactory to all the antl-Mnhono ele
ment , nml if the republican state conven
tion , which moots next week , should
nominate Mahono for governor , as it is
quite probnblo it will , ho will bo belted
by a largo number of republicans , both
whlto nnd colored.
TI1J3 FIRST MOVn JN TUB GAME.
The jobbers' and shippers' convention
hold nt Atohison for the purpose of dis
cussing the freight transportation prob
lem to the Missouri river was from all
Indications a representative- . Del
egates were present from Kansas City ,
Omaha , St. Joseph , Wyandotte , Sioux
City nnd Atohison , cltios which had
grievances to bring against the rail
roads for discrimination. While the
convention might have boon moro nu
merously attended , the first mooting of
the Kind , looking forward to making
the Missouri river a point for the
basing of freight rates , was eminently
satisfactory. It demonstrated to the
railroads that the cities of the Missouri
river nro in earnest in their demands
for fair play. Tlio strong resolutions
adopted clearly voice the sentiments of
the people , who have boon discrimi
nated against already too long. As an
outcome of the convention , it is moro
than likely that moro radical stops will
bo taken by the commercial bodies rep
resented. The recommendation passed to
organize a freight bureau and to appoint
a commissioner , whoso duty it shall bo
to protect the interests ot the shippers
of the various cities , should llnd favor.
This , however , can bo accomplished
only by a harmony of interests of the
cities on the Missouri river , nnd by n ,
determined nnd united pressure upon
the railroads , to force' them to yield to
the fair demands of the shippers and
jobbers. ' _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
STUPIDITY On MA LICE.
The complaint which Hon. W. J.
Conn oil has filed in court against tbo
gas company will cause n great deal of
comment. On its face it is nn undue
exhibition of malice and stupidity on
the part of the managers or ofUcials of
tlio gras company. While the company
doubtless has the right to shut off the
gas supply from nny house within a day
after its monthly bills have been pre
sented , it isnotcroditablo toils business
judgment to cut the pipes nnd discon
nect , the meters in tno residence
of a well-known and responsible
citizen. These officials must have
known as well as wo do that Mr. Connell -
nell has no intention of decamping , and
would not try to bilk the gas company
out of five dollars' worth of gas.
The fact that Mr. Conncll has been at
war with the gas company for < years ,
should have prompted its managers to
do nothing thnt would give color to a
charge of malice.
In view of the fact that the case is in
the courts , it would be out of place to
discuss the { legal rights of the gas com
pany in tbo premises. In the case of
their managersas in that of the Omaha
police , a little moro courtesy and com
mon sense would have saved them and
the company from a great deal of un
favorable comment.
THE solicitor of the treasury depart
ment will scratch bis head in dead
earnest. Ho has-been called upon to
decide the perplexing question whether
electricity generated in Canada and in
troduced into this country \vould bo
taxed as being subject to duty. It ap
pears that nn electrical , plant has been
established on the Canadian side of
Niagara. Falls for the purpose of supply
ing Buffalo with electricity , and if the
solicitor of the treasury bo wise ho will
refuse to make a. reply just yet a while ,
on the ground that the treasury de
partment does not answer hypothetical
questions. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
NEW JEIISEY will bo an interesting
state this fall , duo to the approaching
campaign. Inasmuch as the liquor
question is ono of the issues of the day ,
the fact that the prohibition convention
was attended by less than half tbo dele
gates elected Is of peculiar signiflcanc.o.
One can roa'd between the lines and see
that for the most part the supporters of
the third party will throw their stron gth
with the republicans pledged to high
license and local option as against the
democrats who inaugurated low license
in the state.
CINCINNATI has put on a temporary
mtuitlo of virtue , the authorities having
forbidden nil popular amusements on
Sunday. The inhabitants , deprived of
the chief pleasure of existence in that
place , a trip over the Unino , will no
doubt feel like emigrating to St.
Louis , whore Schneider's garden is
still open to the masses. This antici
pated influx of Ohio men may place St.
Louis once more in the race for the
world's fair , and Chicago can take
proper warning.
NEW YOUK has gene into the nigh
tower businc&s in connection with the
world's fair , and premise ono five
hundred feet higher than the Eilloh
Chicago will bo inclined to see the
raise and go her at least five hundred
foot better.
It NcoUs Kllxlr.
New York Herald.
Now York world's fair eutorpriso should
bo Injected with a few gallons of elixir of
life. It Booms to bo on its last legs.
It Wouldn't Work in Now York.
. New Yorlt Jleratd.
If that ollrir of life turns out well it will
bo In order to got up an ollxlr of honesty ana
try it on tbo boodton.
Tlieru's Lilfo In tlie Old I'arty Vet.
St. Louts aiobe-Demoerat ,
An increased majority in Kentucky and
successful train robberies In three other
status indtcato the measure of domocratlo
recuperation so fnr during1 the present year.
The Worltl Couldn't Spare aim.
Chicago Ttmtt.
A newspaper correspondent at Lexington ,
Ky. , has been spared to u long lifo of useful
ness through the failure of on infernal ma
chine to properly oxploda at tbo expected
moment. Thus the lx > rU watches or or his
own ,
A. Cnanoo I'or Enterprise.
Chicago Tribune.
In Mexico Ihe flesh of rattlosnnUs Is con
sidered a great delicacy , and Urst-class hotels
und eatmif houses pay SO cents a pound for
all they can procure. Any * wan In search of
a snfo business , reasonably secure from loss
In conscouon'&rar theft or tresspass , Is cor
dially recommended to try starting ft rattlc-
Bnalto farm Jin
Rr-Tjoul8 ) U Ohoorfnl.
't&JxwUJcpuWle. ' .
Without canvassing , without nny agitation ,
without nny-oIVort of any kind nt securing
subscriptions' ' ! Ht Louis already has a Inrgor
amount pled god ) to the world's fair guarantee
fund than olthor Now York or Chicago.
Money tnlhsVnd , In this language the eloquence -
quonco of Stj Louis drowns the puny voice *
oflta rivals. ' " .
x r
1'IIB INDUSTRIAL FIELD.
Tncomn ( W. T. ) tin nnd cornteo men now
work nlno hours at ten hours' pay.
English metal works do not admit foreigners -
ors to their shops.
Now York claims the best diamond-cutters.
They make $ .10 per week.
The world's coal production In 1883 1 430-
000,060 tons ; United States , 130,000,000 ;
Pennsylvania , 71,000,000.
Mra. Einmn Durschloff will represent the
Cincinnati cloaktnakors at Paris.
Two thousand baiters in Berlin have gene
on stvlko against a reduction In wages.
The first local assembly of the Knights of
Labor In Australia with over ono hundred
charter members has Just been organized.
During the past year over $100,000,000
wcro expended by English capitalists in the
purchase of American industries. These
Industries are principally breweries , steelworks
works and furnaces and lumber concerns.
The council of the .United Spinners in the
roUon-splnnlug districts of England has
passed u resolution stating that owing to the
present state of trade nil spinners In tbo
union must reduce their productions by one-
half.
half.An
An English trade Journal characterizes
the American machinery ns clumsy and
flimsy imitations of English moduls. The
writer of the nrticlo probably never was in
America.
Ono of the largest weave-sheds in the
country is being erected by Nightingale
Bros. , at Pattbrson , N. J. It contains
0,000 square fcot o'f flooring and will bo
provided with the best machinery m the
country. A largo number of employes will
bo required when it Is completed.
A Pittsburg ( Pn. ) uottor just returned
from Europe says the foreign potters are
making u strong bid for American trade , and
are prepared to break the prices.
The granite for the now Congressional Li
brary building nt Washington will bo cut at
Concord , N. H. It will require 1,000 inou
four years to complete the work.
The poverty of the working classes in the
East Side of London is said to bo anpalling ,
and will soon become a social problem that
must bo considered by the government.
There nro in the ; 'East ' End nearly 1,000,000
pcoplo , 10 per 'dent ' ofvhom never know
what it is to have enough to oat or have a
regular homo"tp7ihvo in. There are over
200,000 people Jnofnmilies of which the head
never earns morotthan $3 a weok. When the
rent Is deductcU'f om too earnings there is
not enough Uih''to buy any but the most
wretched food/snob as would causa Indigna
tion if it were ! offered to convicts here. It is
stated that the condition of those people has
been growing steadily worse during the last
ten years , at years ago their earnings were
as much , whiloront , clothing nnd necessaries
were a good deal cheaper.
GREAT MEN.
General E. Burd Grubb Is n candidate for
the republican eflo'mimiton { for governor of <
New Jersey. Make your own puns.
W. J. Arkell says that in London Russell
Harrison has run across a now process that
will revolutionize the present system of
photo-engraving.
Secretary Proctor is loss known in Wash
ington than uny other cabinet oflicial.
"Jerry" Uusk Is the best known member
and the most popular with the masses.
Ex-Secretary Bayard will not run for gov
ernor of Delaware. The Salisbury faction
tavo knocked him out
Editor .Do Young , of the San Francisco
Chronicle , is reported to have an eye on a
scat ia tbo United States senate.
I. I. Clark , an architect from Brisbane ,
Queensland , Australia , has been visiting the
principal cities in this country. Ho consid
ers the city ball of Philadeiph ia the finest
building in the United States.
Dr. W. B. Clark claims that the oldest
man in the world lives near Monterey , Cal.
Bis name Is Gabriel , and according to the
doctor ho is ncarlng his 150th year.
Mural Hnlstend's avowed senatorial can
didacy bus considerably stirred up tbo
brethren in Ohio on both sides of the politi
cal ftiico. The Dayton Journal says it
"dangerously embarrasses the campaign. "
and the Columbus Journal pronounces it
"bad politics. "
Prcuident Carnet of Franco is developing
additional claims to popular respect. It now
leaks out that ha has written a good deal of
poetrv and has persistently refused to per
mit its publication.
Oliver Wendell Holmes says that ho has
taken moro interest in surgery than in
poetry , but ho realizes that his fame will
rest upon tbo efforts of his peu , not of his
knifo.
Carl Scburz has gene to Europe on another
business trip. Ho has made considerable
money of late , and goes over this tlmo to
bring-back more German capital for invest
ment.
Senator Sherman is said to have become a
skillful clioss-plnyer since ho went to
Europe , but is doubtful whether be will bo
able on His return to checkmate his enemies
iu Ohio.
The emperor of China , who is a young and
progressive man , ,1s anxious to make a trip to
this country. Ka ia la constant communica
tion with tbo Chjncse Minister at Washing-
tenon the aubjoctjv )
Bill Nye has been financially "done up" by
u Minnesota real" estate man , who induced
the humorist tp''trado ' ' his bouso and lot at
Hudson , Wis. , f3r'omo ! ' worthless suburoaa
lots near Minneapolis , having a 81,000 mort
gage atlachmon j/ / ;
Robert Garratt's restoration to health , tbo
Baltimore America * ) says , is now assured.
Ho attends to hid ) large correspondence , and
on his return this { all to Baltimore will resume -
sumo actlvo bu/jna4s / | lifo and take personal
charge of tils lar ojonterprlscs.
Lord KandolpkChurchill Is again on the
rampage. Ho wotrtilgh pralso from tbo tory
organs for his 'tween on the royal grants.
Now be Is advocating tbo state purchase of
Irish lands and a form of. agrarian socialism ,
and the tory organi ore again sneering at
him as a weather-cock politician.
Selection of Juries.
Attorney General Lceso has given it a his
opinion that the county commissioners have
a perfect right to select district court Juries
under the old stylo. That method is still In
force. It 1 * not necessary , ho says , to have
the poll books , though they might bo con
venient. He tblnkn the number of Jurors to
be drawn , or rather the number of names
first solncted from which to draw Jurors , can
bo ascertained easily enough without the aid
of poll books. Ho bason bis opinion upon
the understanding that every county clerk
keeps an abstract of the votes In addition to
Ihe poll books , and from tnU one-tenth of tbo
voters can bo obtained.
CAPITAL CITY MEN TAKEN IN
A Smooth Gontlomtvn from Dakota
Worked Thorn.
AND THEN HE STOLE AWAY.
MeClcllnn. the lilRaintat , ArroHtml
The Omaha Union JJopot Company
InonrpornTos State Kongo Jot-
tinea News UrovltlcD.
LixcoiJf Unnnit )
1029 1'STUEBT , V
LINCOLN. August 15.1
Ctiarloa Moisncr , representing tbo "llullJ-
Ing & Loan Association of Dakota , * ' has
skipped foe parts unknown. Tbo company
In question Is ono ot tbo foreign companies
that domesticated under tha amended in
corporation laws of tha stnto within the past
few weeks , Ostensibly , MeUnor came hereto
to organize n local branch to pass upon ap
plications for 0 per cent loans , it having boon
Riven out that the company would furnish nil
the money wanted nt that rate on properly
cor tilled property , Hl representations were
BO fair thnt ha had no trouble In organizing
n local board , which bo did , as follows :
Lewis Ilolmor. president ; A. N. WycofT ,
secretaryi J. W. Stewart , treasurer ; F. L.
Koso , attorney , and C. Atkins , abstractor.
It is also understood that ho had no trouble
to Induce some of thcso gentlemen to take
stock in the concern. No sooner , however , ,
haa Maisnor perfected the organization than
bo commenced to odor 0 per cent money on
uny class of realty , nnd his propositions
wcra so extravagant that the local board became -
came frightened , nndVycoft wrote Iho com
pany demanding his removal as nn agent or
representative of the company upon the
rights of a stockholder. This led to explana
tions , nnd It soon became known thnt Alois-
ncr bad no authority whatever to dispose of
stock. In some way , however , Moisncr got
word of the fact that ho was under sus
picion , and skipped out nnd loft the members
of the board in the lurch MOO.
SIcClollan , ttin
Tilly Trechal , the young German girl Tun
Br.n had occasion to mention In connection
with C. W , MeCIellan , tbo bigamist , who
skipped the city between two suns and went
to Denver a few weeks since , to-day ac
knowledged lior grief and tiled her informa
tion in the county court , charging McClollnu
with bastardy. She alleges that ho accom
plished her ruin under premise of marriage.
It is doubtless still in mind that lie wooed
and won Tilly while living with a woman
whom ho had deceived into marriage , it being
subsequent ! ) proven that ho had a wife liv
ing in Iowa from whom he had not been di
vorced. Still , the Trechal glrljfoll a victim
to his wiles , though she escaped the humilia
tion ot living xvith him in crime. It turns
our , further , that McClcllan has two wives
living in Lincoln , one of whom lies at the
Willard hospital at the poict of death. Mc
Clcllan was telegraphed for at Denver a few
clays ago , and no came on Monday night.
Tilly bided her tirao and filed the necessary
information for his arrest , which took place
to-day. It is said that thuro is enough evi
dence in hand to send McClolUn to the peni
tentiary for a term of years. Besides an
swering to the charge of bastardy , ho will
also answer to that of bigamy.
Marriage a failure.
In tbo district court to-day Mrs. Jennie
Woodward filed her petition praying a divorce -
vorco from her husband , Hiram Woodward ,
alleging adultery and desertion. The records
hod hardly got cold before Hiram filed his
answer , really a cross-petition , denying aach
and every allegation of the complainant and
In turn charging adultery nt divers times
and places , giving names with whom , and
fixing dates aim places with startling preci
sion. The pictures of the petition or cross-
petition , either , show a very disgraceful
state of past affairs at the Woodward homo ,
dnd it is altogether probable that the trial
of the case will develop u brcozincss in the
court room rarely witnessed. At this stage
the raismatod husband and wife are playing
a gntno at cross-purposes , but their legal lit
erature would look , very bad in print.
Question of Jurisdiction.
The cane of Charles B. Baily vs. tbo state
of Nebraska , on error from tbo district court
of Saline county , raises a question' that has
not been passed upon by the supreme court ,
and it is of no little interest. It is as to
whether a Justice of the peace has the Jurisdic
tion to try and render Judgment in a case
whore the offense cuarged is assault and bat
tery. In this cose the attorneys for Baily
contend that u justice has no Jurisdiction ,
and wbcn complaint is made for assault and
battery a preliminary examination only can-
be had before the Justice. The question
raised is u mooted one among lawyers , and
opinions vary widely on the proposition. It
is understood that the attorney general
thinks that tbo court will sustain the defend
ant dnd error , and that the opinion of the
lower court wilt bo affirmed. The case will
bo tried at the coming session of the supreme
court.
Omaha's Union Depot ,
Articles incorporating the Omaha Union
Depot company , organized for the purnoso of
locating , constructing , maintaining and op
erating a union freight and passenger depot
in the city of Omaha , were llled for record
to-day in the ofllco of the secretary of state.
The authorized capital stock is fixed at
81,500,000. Incorporates : W. H. Holcomb ,
Thomas L. Klmbali , E. Dlckenson , G. W.
Holdrego and J. G. Taylor.
Nebraska City Muse Reelster.
Frank McCartney , county clerk of Otoo
county , writes the attorney-general for in
formation regarding the now registration
aw. It appears that opinion is divided there
there as to whether or not tbo law applies to
Nebraska City , and the attorney-general
was asked for a construction of tbo law. la
the absence of General Loose , Deputy Stew
art wrote an opinion opining that U docs ,
providing that Otoe's capital has a popula
tion of 2,500 people. It seems possible , how
ever , from the reading of section 1 ot the act
that it might not be applicable to some cities ,
oven though they might have a population of.
over 2,500. It appears that the act is appli
cable only to such cities which shall include
within its boundaries all portions of the voting
ing precinct in which the nity Is situated. It
is said that there are good grounds to ralsa
this sort of a question , and so mo cities of
vastly more than the requisite population
might bo exempt.
Stnto Homo Jottlnga.
The governor to-day made the following
notarial appointments : George M. Sulli
van , Broken Bow , Ouster county ; W. B.
Berry , South Omaha , Douglas county ; Au
gust Broolcman , Hushvillo , Sheridan county ;
Charles B. Clapp , Omaha , Douglas county ;
Douglas Corns , Pierce county.
The prod the board of public lands and
buildings secretly used to hurry up indlffor
ent contractors is having the desired effect.
Contractor Laiilmm now has two men nt
work on tbo capital grounds , and by In
creasing the force at this rate every day for
a month it will bo possible to finish there before -
fore snow tiiei.
Charles H , Emory illod his case on appeal
against Samuel It. Johnson in the supreme
court to-day , It comes up from Douglas
county. The Champion Machine company's '
case against Fred Gordon on error from Cass
county was also docketed for trial.
Secretary Garber , of the state board of
transportation , left to-day for Atwood , Ilaw-
1ms county , Kansas , on a two weeks' hunt
ing trip. Ho ayn he expects to enjoy u line
time in the wild and wonlly west.
School district No. 51 , of Scott's Bluff *
county , sent foOO worth of bonds to Auditor
Bcntou to-day , for registration.
City Newu uiid Notes.
J , C. MoBrldo won in tbo cuie brought
against him by the Jt'irst National bank.
Tbo jury thought with tbo general publlo
that motive power created by mules wa * not
electric power ,
Tlao receding waters on the Bait creek
bottoms show u distressing condition , yet
not so bad as has boon anticipated. It is
said that com Is straiijutenlnir up rapidly
nnd will bo Injured very I Ittlo If any. The
loss Rustalncd Is notnblo only In household
furnishings , foundation * of houses and cel
lars , nnd In llvo stock drowned. Although
great , it will not roach an alarming flsturo ,
nnd if the clearing bottoms do not dry too
slowly and brood malaria , the recovery will
bo rapid. That poor people nro compelled to
stand the burden of the disaster U the sad-
dot part of It.
Nebraskan sat the capital } It. W. Con-
noli , Oinnhu ; Thomas Cliff , Auburn ; J. W.
Wnldon , Beatrice ; Sam Spanaglc , Aurora ;
It. .T. Coles , York ; C. S. Johnson , Nelson ;
Judge Thomni , Fall * Cltv ; Walt Scoloy ,
Bennett ; Joe Knsterday , Tcoumsoh ; Cap-
tnln Humphrey , Pawnee City * , Oconjo D.
Sawyer , Wmtom ; A. B. Ball , Tccuniseh ,
and George H , Thomas , Bonkolnmn.
.Justus H. Kathbono , the founder of the
Pythian order , will lecture In Lincoln Mon
day. August 2 < 5 , on the subject of "Pythlnn-
ism From Its Birth to the Present Day. "
The anniversary of the foundation of the
uniformed rank takes plncn on the sanio
day , nnd n grnnd rally of knight * may bo ax
peeled. It pramUoi to bo all ovout that will
bo long rotni'inborod.
The prohibitionists of Lancaster county
will moot In county convention Saturday ,
August 17. Tno convention will be com
posed of 223 delegates.
The Union Pnclilc railroad company Is still
In the soup. From Lincoln to Beatrice the
company is compelled to send its trains over
the B. & M. trucks. It Is aaict that the Pa
cific track 1 In such n condition Hint U will
tnko n number of days to put It In shnpo for
uso.
*
ASIONO TH13llAlLiUOAD8.
The Trans-Missouri Association Ail-
Jonrns Other Xe\vi .
Tbo Trnnn-Missourl mooting nt Kansas
City has adjourned to meat In Chicago to
day. But httlo was dona at the Kansas
City meeting boyoml ftxlnir a few rules for
excursion parlies on short distance trips.
The reasons for adjourning to Chicago nro
that the Intor-Stato Hallway association ,
and the Central nnd Western Trafllo associa
tions are now In session at Chlcugo , and the
members of the Trans-Missouri wish to
inako regulations to conform with the pro
visions of the other organizations , or , in
other words , the action of each society will
bo governed by that of the other , nnd the
final action will bo a result of the combined
Judgment of the cntlro four.
Itnllronct Notes.
Commercial Agent Dwycr , of the B. & M. ,
at Beatrice , is in the city.
The meeting of the Nebraska Jolnt-rato
association , wtilch was to have boon hold in
Omaha yesterday , has been indefinitely post
poned.
Division Freight Agent Varrnck , of the
Union Pacific , is out on n trip over tbo road.
He will meet Mrs. Warrack , who has been
visiting in Calfornia.
All B. & M. trains wore on tlmo yesterday ,
the tracks and bridges along the line which
were damaged by water having boon re
paired.
Arthur B. Smith , chief clerk in thoofllco
of the general passenger agent of the B. &
M. , is in Lincoln.
C. F. Bicknoll , a clerk in the advertising
department of the B. & M. , loft yesterday
for Bloomington , 111. , whore ho will marry a
\voll known young lady.
General Passenger Agent Lorn ax of the
Union Pacific returned from Chicago yes-
tcrdnv morning.
A rate of 75 cents from'Omaha to Fremont
will bo made for the German picnic on Sun
day next.
John Roberts , an employe of the Wabash
Western , dropped dead nt Grand Island
Wednesday afternoon from heart disease. An
effort is being made at Union Pacific head
quarters to learn his place of residence , but
as yet nothing has been ascertained ,
Tbo Cooper Inquest ,
A coroner's Jury In the case of the child , j
Earl Cooper , who was drowned in a cistern
Wednesday night , was summoned yesterday
morning
Mrs. W. H. Bridges testlfiud that she was
acquainted with the Cooper family and was
at their homo Wednesday afternoon and while
there she noticed the little boy , but when she
loft ho was not around. During her visit ,
about five minutes before she left. Mrs
Cooper drew a pall of water from the cistern.
Soon after she loft Mrs. Cooper ran after
her and upon overtaking her said that Earl
was gone unil she thought ho had followed
her. Too two began looking for him , Mrs.
Cooper going further along the street and
the witness coming back to the houso. Mrs.
Bridges suggested to a Mrs. Henry Wymnn ,
who occupies half the bouse , that they look in
the cistern. Mrs. Wynian said she wouldn't
look in there for anything. Mrs. Bridges
took a pail , however , and soon brought tbo
body to the surface. Sbo found the cover of
the cistern tightly shut and she had to pry it
open.
open.Mrs. . Wyman testted ! that she had drawn
water from the cistern some time before the
boy disappeared. She saiu that the cistern
was closed except when the water was being
drawn. She swore that Mrs , Cooper looked
in the cistern the first thtog , and that she
had looked in there herself. Her llttlo two-
year-old boy repeatedly directed her atten
tion the and ' 'Earl is
to cistern lisped : gone ;
he's in the wa-wa. "
Mrs. Cooper , with tears in her eyes , testi
fied that the little boy was not around when
she drew the last tub of water. She didn't
remember wtiothor tbo lid was open or shut
when she first went to the cistern. ' 'Sho mild
she did not look in the cistern , as shouotlcod
that the lid was closed.
Jake Andrews testified that bo took the
body out of the cistern.
Tbo Jury returned a verdict that the child
came to its death by accidentally falling into.
tbo cistern and drowning.
Another Wedding.
At present there appears to bo a mania
among railroad employes for getting mar
ried. The latest to weld tbo golden links of
tbo matHmonial fetter about him is Mr. M.
H. McGrath , the popular young stenographer
in the general freight ofllco of tbo Elkhorn ,
who on Tuesday last , at Fulton , 111. , wedded
Mixs Nettie E. Puffer , ono of the sweetest
little flowers that over blossomed in the
snckor state. The young couple are at homo
to their many friends at 2003 Ohio street.
WAKI3 UP , OMAHA !
Ttio Corn I'.ilnco Olty Working a
Scliotiin With tnn Union I'noiHc.
Coumnus , Nob. , August 1C. To the Editor
of Tnn HKKI Omaha had bailer wako up.
Sioux City commission men hnvo lately boon
down lit this vicinity nml nro ranking a
strong pull lo secure all the llvo stook ship
ments from tbo north Plalta country , to
which , It Is stated , the Union Pnclflo railroad
Is a willing party. Tno Sioux Clly people
represent to the farmers nnd heavy shippers
Unit if they will sand their cnlUo nna hogs
to that market they will get the benefit of
competition , which can't bo had If they ship
to Omahii.
The plan Is to Induce shippers on tho-maln
line from the wostand from Hie CodarUnplds
nnd Albion branches of Iho Union Pnolllo to
send their llvo stock to Sioux City , vln Nor
folk , by making up fast freight trains ut thU
plnco nml Acono , This the road is nnxlous
lo do , because it gives it n longer haul thnn
It would have toOmnha , nnd relieves the line
oust of this cltv. The schoino la well Inld ,
nnd it ( than the secret support of the Union
Pnclllo railroad it will badly damngo Otimhn ,
making her n second or oven n third rate
market , for with what the Chicago ft Northwestern -
western road direct * from Omaha via Blair ,
but few cnttlo and hogs from the North
Plntto country will find iholr way into the
South Otimhn stock yards. The scheme has
been In operation nbout two wooks. nnd ( t is
reported that already heavy shipments have
been mndn over the "Union Pacific's Sioux
City llna. "
The Bchomo U working so well It la reported
ported that the snino combine nro now 'con-
tomplatlng extending the Union Paolo's line
from Fullerton , Nnnco county , on west to
North Phitto. This feeder would draw busi
ness from the main line nil the wny west
from this pluco to North Pintle for n dls-
Inuco of nbout two hundred miles , embrac
ing some of the best stock country in No-
'braska ' , nnd by reason of the conditions
under which it would bo built would bo
claimed by Sioux Qity , nnd according
to this late shipping arrangement , would go
to that city , to thu great injury of Omuhn.
This movement on the part of the Corn
Palnco city to secure business is adroit ,
showing thorn to bo hustlers , and the deni
zens of Nebraska's con.morclnl metropolis
will have to turn their attention to matters
for the benefit of Omaha at largo , instead of
fighting over the locution of public- buildings
nnd scheming for the vote of farms laid out
into town lots.
The Union Pacific railroad u just like any
other business enterprise , cold blooded and
selfish. Its managers will causa it to earn
nil It can.cither by fair or foul menus , for
their tenure of service depends upon the
showing of the net receipts. Therefore
Omaha cannot tnlco it for granted that the
Uuiou Pnclllo corporation Is Its friend nnd
wilt see to it that nil- the freight alone its
lines nro emptied lute its lap. It will not
do it. Anoos.
_ _ _ _ _ _
niKKOH/VNXS / ON THE STREET.
Preparation For Tholr Appo.trnnuo In
thn Xradu Display.
The committee or outdoor entertainments
of the Merchants week association mot yes
terday morning. From all members catno
encouraging reports.
Major T" . S. Clarkson was elected marshal
of the great trades display , which Is to bo
made on September .
Ho will appoint his aides , divide the line
into divisions and generally superintend the
great affair.
The committee , consisting of Joseph Qar-
neau , Amos Field , Robert Eassou and E. E.
Bruce , bos sent Iho following postal circular
to the Jobbers , manufacturers and other
dealers in this city , which explains itself :
"As a merchants and manufacturers' dis
play is contemplated on Wednesday , Sep
tember 4 , in conjunction with the traveling
men , military and firemen's par a Jo , the
ca'nmittcc would respectfully ask your
hearty co-operation in making tha exhibit a
grand success.
"Tho committee- would suggest thai you
notify Amos Field , secretary of the Hichard-
son Drug company , on or before the SOtb , of
your intention to be represented , and state
number of wagons for which you will ro-
qulro position in the uaraiio.
"Please report as early ns possible. "
Many of the circulara'bavo scarcely as yet
reached their destination , but some of them
had no sooner been received thnn Iho re
cipients responded immediately. From
among the responses Iho following are se
lected :
Farrell & Co. , syrups , one wagon , Pacific
Express company , sixty drilled men and
13 wagons ; W. F. Seaman , 13 ; G. H. Mack
& Co. , cigars , 5 ; Acme Iron ana Wire works ,
1:2. T. Lindsay , rubber goods. 3 ; Hill &
Young , furniture , 3 ; Carter Load company ,
2 ; A. Hospo , music and art , 2 ; Kennard
Glass and Paint company , 2 ; William Barr ,
dry goods , 1 ; D. O. Clark , coal , 0.
Other responses are expected dally. The
committee insist that every display shall bo
made with both , taste and cure. It holds that
a merchant who is not in favor of making a
creditable appearance ought to remain out of
tbo line. It would do him no good. On the
contrary , it would tend to injure because of
tbo unfavorable comparison which would bo
made by the spectators. The Intention is to
have the grandest display of the kind which
has over been hold in this part of the coun
try.
>
Second Ward Dnnoornts.
The democrats of the Second ward will
hold a meeting at the corner of Sixteenth
and Williams streets on next. Monday night.
The call for this purpose has been , issued by
Hugh Murphy , tno president of tbo associa
tion.
tion.Tbo
Tbo Bohemian democrats of the Second
ward have organized a club which they in
tend to maintain throughout the approach
ing campaign. Messrs. Anton Slinanex and
Joiju Nerod have been appointed a commit
tee to dralt u constitution and by-laws which
they will report next Tuesday night ut
Metz' nov ? hall. _
Auollonlnt ; I'ovvs.
On next Sunday there will bo a meeting of
thu members of tbo Tomulo of Israel at 2 p.
m. , at which time there will bo a considera
tion of the amended rules of the organiza
tion. At the sarao time the pews of the syn
agogue will bo sold under a now system.
Heretofore they have boon rented , but
henceforth they will bo sold in perpetuity.
preserve the richness of color or delicacy of tint of your sum
mer dresses , make suds of hot water and IVORV SOAP , allow to
cool until lukewarm , then wash your dresses in the solution. Ordi
nary soaps contain to.o much alkali , which in a short time bleachea
the color and destroys its beauty. Prof. Silliman , of Yale College ,
says , "The Ivony SOAP can not injure the most delicate fabric. "
A WORD OF WARNING.
There are many white soap , each represented to be "just as good as the' lvory ( ' | "
they ARE NOT , but like all counterfeits , lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities
of tbo genuine , Ask for "Ivory" Soap and Insist upon getting It.
IMS by Procter & Qunblo.