Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 30, 1890)
THE OMA.HA DAILY BEE , SUNDAY , NOYEMBEB 30 , 1890.-TWENTY PAGES.
PI i TAPTAVP TPrMirf i nrnur
GLADSTONE ISSUES A REPLY ,
no Dailies the Statements Made by Parnoll
in His Manifesto ,
NO SUGGESTIONS OFFERED BY HIM.
A Number of Home Iluln , Iilbornl nnd
Tory Paporn Bevoroly Critloho
the Statement * Made by
the Irlsli Iioiidor.
ON" , Kov. 20. Mcsirs. Gladstone and
Worley both dlsputfl Parnell's version of the
negotiations which took plnco between them
In regnrJ to homo rule nnd other matters
concerning Ircla.id , Messrs. Sexton und
Jlwdyaro taking the ojilnlon ot cncli Ir'sh '
member of twllamcnt us to the advisability
of organizing a movement for an nlllanco of
nntl-l'nrnoUlUjs with Olndstono.
In an Interview today , Henry Lnbouchcre ,
member of parliament and editor of Truth ,
nnlJ It would ho charltahlo to suppose Mr.
3Jnrncll mad. It Is Impossible to suppose a
nnno man with any sense of honor or patriot
ism would Issue a manifesto so damaging to
himself and so injurious to his country's
Gladstone lias l ucd a reply to Parncll's
manifesto In which ho denies in tote the
Moments made by the Irish leader In ro
itanl to the retention of Irish members In the
imperial parliament , tlio settlement
of the land or agrarian difficulty
in Ireland , the control of the
3rl h constabulary nnd the appointment or a-
judiciary In Ireland. Gladstone then comes
Jorth with n recital of the proposals alleged
by Parncll In ills manifesto to
Imvo been mndo to him daring his
visit to Gladstone nt Hnwnrden last
Js'ovotnbcr in roRnrd to the intended proposals
with regard to homo rule In the event of the
llhurul [ iarty winning at the next general
election , ( lladntono declares that no single -
glo sugKOstion wns offered by him
to Purncll , neither ns a formal
nor M an Informal ono. In
conclusion Gladstone says ho has always held
both in public nnd private that tbo national
party of Ireland ought to remain entirely in
dependent of the liberal party
of Grout Britain. It is tholr
duty nnd his duty to study
all the adjustments in the great matter of
liomo rule which may tend to draw to their
nldo moderate and equitable men , butler
lor him to propose any measure
except such as Ireland could approve
on the lines already laid down would bo a
futility us regards himself and treachery to
the Irish nation , In which event , by the sldo
of 1'nrnell , ho can claim to take an Interest.
OTho I'ull Mull Gazette says that Pnrnoll in
tends to start for Ireland tonight to evade a
definite declaration by the ParnolHto
members of the commons on the question
of leadership. When the vote is taken
Monday I'arnell will tro.it the portion of his
followers who remain attached to him as the
real Irish party nnd will cut the deserters off.
I1orty-four uiombers receive pay through
Parucll , who retains absolute control of the
Severe Continent on I'nrnell.
LosiiosNov. . 29. [ Special Cablegram to
THE HKE. ] The Star ( homo rule ) , comment
ing on Parncll's manifesto , says it is tlio dual
net of suicide. Its malignant power and unscrupulousness -
scrupulousness , the deadly mischief of its
purpose , nnd its frigid and calm style , invest
with terrible force the spectacle of his death
as a RtTiit public man. There is much of hid
eous levity la the document , in which Par-
nell wipes his pea across the treaty giving
England pcaco and Ireland homo rule. Hap
pily Parnoll Is but an Isolated factor. The
Irish party has Its Dillons , O'Briens mid
Ilcalys ns yell as its Parnell. Until tboho
men meet and decide upon a rupture of the
relations existing between the nationalists
and the liberals it is needless to talk of the
dissolution of the ties which can never bo
dissolved by the act of ono man.
The I'nll Alall Gazette says that the mani
festo is us unscrupulous a document ns over
politician penned. 1'nruell hits below the
belt , it says , but ho is lighting for his llfo.
The Freeman's Journal says the manifesto
Is a" terrible reply to Gladstone's indiscreet
nnd unfortunate letter to Alorloy and that It
falls like a bomb shell upou Parnell's
quondam and apparent allies.
The St. James Gazette says : "Parnell has
cone daft. The Ghulstor.lnn home rule
bubble has burst and Parucllstauds revealed
us a hnmbug and sliuin. "
Michael Davitt Interviewed.
LONDONNov. . 29. A strong Interview with
Michael Davitt was printed today. Davitt
says Parnoll is furious against the majority
of his party , and la his anger against them
and Gladstone's letter ho runs amuck. Hofer-
ring toPunioU's denunciation of theollawar-
ilcn proposals Davitt says Parnell now de
clares against cutting down Irish representa
tion at Westminster , but in 1SSO ho agreed to
the clauses of tlio bill excluding Irish repre
sentation and retaining foratimo Imperial
control of the pollco and Judiciary. The Ila-
wardcn nroposnls were us bad when made as
now. Wuy didn't ' Parnell make an appeal
before ! Parnell has shattered the hopes of
liomo rule for years , and tha , too , for per-
wanl ends nnd revenge , just ns in 183'J ho
shattered the land league to get out of KU-
malnham Jail , and was prepared in 1880 to
smash his party and dobuuch the Institu
tions of his country to thrust O'Shoa on the
The Irish l > ilciriitM Silent ,
Cinaoo , Nov. 29. The Irish delegates or-
rlvod Iu tUo city this evening about 0 o'clock.
They were mot at Kensington by a largo re
ception committee , headed by Mayer Crosier
nnd many other prominent citizens. An As
sociated press representative showed to the
delegates a synopsis of Gladstone's reply to
the Parnell manifesto. Many of them reiul it
carefully in turn , but refused to make any
comment whatever. Mr. Dillon says that
when they glvo an opinion they wish to do it
us the united sentiment of the entire party ,
nnd until such tlmo will not speak. Timothy
Harrington was overheard to remark , la con-
vorsntbn with a friend , referring to Glad
stone's reply : "Too had to have a contra
diction between two such men uud ht such a
I'arnell'H Opponent * Confer.
LONDONNov. , . 29. Hcaloy and Sexton and
n number of other opponents ol Parnoll held
a conference today. Parnell's manifesto Im *
stiffened their opposition und they have re
solved to issue arountcr manifesto forthwith.
This manifesto will near n formidable llstol
signatures , Thought bojwoon the two fac
tions will bo fougtit to the bitter end. Neither
p.irty will leave a stone uiiturncu.
Had a Ucpreimtiig.Efl'uot.
Conic , Kov. CO.-Parnoll'B manifesto had a
depressing effect upon the home rule circle
horo. The Herald , which was formerly a
fcupportor of Purnoll , expresses aiuazumonl
und sorrow nt what It considers bis uujusvi
liable brunch of liberal confidence.
National Capital Notes.
WASHINGTONNov. . 23. la order to meet as
far as possible the present heavy demand for
notes of small denomination Secretary Win-
domlms decided to issue ton , 11 vo and ono do !
lar treasury notes In exchange for trcasurj
uotcs of larger denominations.
The estimated public ilobt , loss cash In the
treasury , increased f 100,000,000 , duriug Nov
ember , due principally to heavy payments
during thu mouth ,
Knrthqiiuko in Austria.
VIKSSA , Nov. 21) . A series of oarthp.ialco
Chocks wcro fell at Gauncssilorf , lower Aus
tria , today. Houses oscillated on their foun
dations und spires of churches swung to am
fro , causing the bells to clash. The luhab-
K'\nts of the town bociuno pantcstrlckcu ant
fled to the open country for safety.
The \Vufttlur I-'orccaat.
> "oi Omaha and Viclully Fair ; sllKbtljr
For Nebraska and Iowa Fair ; colder
ForSouth Dakota Pair ; ' colder ; variable
V'HI a i-d DoolinuB to Talk.
KM- Your , Nov. 2 ? , Henry Vlllard r
Ivcd this morning on the North-German
.iloyd ntcninor AHcr froirf Bremen. Villard ,
> n reaching the pier , was questioned alxmt
tioprosjKjcts of the Jfortncrn I'ncillo and
4orth American company , but ho would say
othing whatever about the matter amide-
lined todhcilM the financial cutntiL'lcincnts
n which his railroads nucl other enterprises
ro involved. _
i'ASfiivfiitt : : , if".tT.I uxx.isr.
They Quail L'udor tlio Ktorn Ouzo of
the Cirand Jury.
Ciitc\oo , Nov. 20. [ Special Telegram to
riir Bni.1 : Some of tlio general passenger
iKctiU of the western roads nro now bccotn-
nguneasy. His reported that the federal
grand Jury , as soon us it concludes its hives-
lpatonof ! the alleged freight rate manlpula-
Ions , will turn Its attention to passenger
ffalrs i.nd endeavor to place tlio responslhil-
ty for tlio block1 * ot cut rate tickets that have
c'centiybecn disturbing the market. It Is
ho Intention of the United Ktutet district
ittorncy mul the lawyers representing the
ntorittnlo commerce cotntnlsslon to bring
tbout tlio indlcttnent of us many of the
aw-broikcrs as possible , nnd no paliu
vlll be spared to obUiln evidence against
hem. Kvcn scalpers will bo put ou the
JiidKcGrcsham ho.i not yet irlvcn his do-
cisloii in the case of Charley Counsclmnn , the
grain dealer , who declined to answer the
[ ucstionsputtohiinhy the Brand Jury.
Chairman Klnlov of the Western Passenger
asssclatlon has called a mooting of tha 111:111- :
iK rs of the northwestern lines for December
to hear the report of the committee np-
> olntcd torccointnond a plan for securing
inlfonn rates between Chicago and St. Paul.
: 'ho Chicago , St. Paul A. IConsas City h.ii not
conscnUd to redeem Its outstanding tickets.
t Is understood that the committed will rec
ommend a division of the passenger business
on a basis allowing the outstanuing tickets to
ro us a part of the proportion assigned to the
Chicago , St. Paul & Kansas City road.
BOSTONMass. , , Nov. 29. [ SpcclalTclegrara
to Tun DEI : . ] Tha Chicago , Burlington &
Qulney October statement shows : Gross
earnings , Sfl. Oj : } ; Increase , $ . - > S,4f , > 3. Net
earnings , after operating expenses and one-
twelfth of annual charges ( estimated for
1SOO ) , § 312,710 : decrease , $ S.3,1 , .
A Unto War Imminent.
CniCAOO , Nov. 29. There Is trouble brewIng -
Ing In the Western passenger association
ovortho refusal of the Atcliison to redeem
the editorial mileage purchased by the Roclc
Island in scalpers' oftices. Ills thought thnt
unless the Atchlsoa comes to tlmo a rate war
/Vii Old Murder aiystcry Glnarcd.
OTTAWA , 111. , Nov. 29. | Special Telegram
THE BIE. ] The murder of Benedict
Sarcnson , unavenged for fifteen years , soema
it length about to bo uncovered. Sarcnson
was a wealthy Norwegian farmer of Iroquols
county , nnd visited Peterson , a well-to-do
"armor living almost within the limits of the
, -illiigo of Norway in the northern portion of
La Sailo county , on July 17 , 1S75. Peterson
was supposed to hnvo tnoncy in the house.
Ho nnd Sarcnson occupied the same room
Lhat night. Peterson was awakened by the
breaking down of a door , and sat up iu bed
only f > look. Into the muzzles of a couple of.
revolvers , Ho leaped out of bed , and in a
scufllo with the men was terribly bruised nnd
cut about the face nnd head. Sarcnson , who
was awakened by Peterson's ' cries , rushed
to his rescue , but was shot down and
dragged into the yard , where his
head was beaten into a pulp , l o
trace of the murderers was over
discovered , they Imving escaped upon two of
Peterson's horses. State's Attorney Uluko
has Just received a letter from a man named
Mate , hi the Auburn , W. Y. , Prison , suyii.g
that ho was nn accessory to tbo murder. IIo
Is dying of consumption and wishes to make
a full confession to the proper authorities.
The matter will bo Investigated. %
Suicide of n Degraded Kx-Prlcst.
SEATTLE , Wash. , Nov. 20. [ Special Tele
gram toTiiuBKK. ] The dead body of Hod-
crick ittcIClttrlck , a former Catholic priest ,
was fouad , at his cabin In the woods near
Skohom'sh ' j-estorday morning by a lumber
man who chanced to pass that way. Me-
Kittrick had committed snlcido by taking an
ounce of laudunum , and left the following
November 27. Nothing to live for ; no
money ; no clothes. I hope the drug I took
will provo fatal. K. II. McKlttrlck.
Made despondent by poverty , the er-prlest
took to stroim drink nnd morphine , and lived
a loach" and wretched life on land ho homesteaded -
steaded on coming to Washington seven
years ago. He was formerly a priest nt Bur
lington , Ia. , but of late year. ) led the life of a
recluse and never attended church , Ho lived
ou his runcho alone and when found was
ragged nnd apparently half-starved. Ho was
about sixty years of ago. He never spoke of
his past , so nothing is known of Ins friends
Duntli of Ollloer IJBO.
Pollco O nicer Peter Leo , who has been 111
for several months , brcathoJ his lost yester
day afternoon about 5 o'clock. 0nicer Lee
was very highly respected among the men on
the force , and they have nil watched his de
cline with profound sorrow. Ho was a
courageous , manly ofllccr nnd was brought to
n premature grave by Injuries received In a
desperate light with a gang of toughs ou
KOI tu Twelfth street about a year ago. Ho
never fully recovered from the Injuries re
ceived , ancPdiiringtho past three months ho
has been grndunlly sinking.
The funeral will bo hold at 3p.m. Mon
day. The services will DO held at the resi
dence of the deceased , corner of Twenty-
second and Cumlng streets , The police force
will probably attend in a body.
Tlio Prettymuu Investigation.
CHICAGO , Nov. SO. There were moro enter
taining developments In the investigation of
the Prettyman private bank /allure today ,
The wife of the banker testllled naively that
on Monday Mr. Prettyman gave her $3,530 ,
which she converted Into a draft and for
warded to her mother In New York. Steps
wcro taken to stop payment.
ri. Bishop , a partner of Prottyman In the
lumber firm , told with great unconcern how
lie had purchased various pieces of real es
tate with money drawn from Prettyman's
hank und how he , shortly bo fora the failure ,
sold two houses worth $14,000 to Treasurer
Stlnson of tho.lumber company for n nominal
consideratlon.nnd Mr. Stinson nt once turned
them over to Bishop's wife for n like amount.
iV Letter Prom I2mlii Pnslia.
Bunus , Nov. 29. [ Special Cablegram to
Tun -EmluPasha | has written Blotter
from Tlbora that ho Intends to make that his
central station nna that ho will leave a
garrison of ISO troops there. IIo also states
thnt ho will found four largo commercial
stations and several smaller ones on Lake
Tanganyika and elsewhere. The cost of
settlement will bo covered by the Ivory
tribute to the empire. The expenses In
volved la acclimating domestic animals , es
tablishing garrisons at different points , and
the occupation nnd opening up of thoCougo
territory , nro estimated at 1,500 marks. All
expenses , the letter suys , will be covered by
the receipts within three years.
Justin McCarthy Vsos Ills Influence.
LO.VDON , Nov. 9. Justin McCarthy has
communicated with his colleagues in Amer
ica by cable and is said to have influenced
several wavorcra against Pnrncll. The de
feat of Parncll nt the nationalist meeting
Monday is now considered a foregone conclu
sion. The statement thnt Parnoll controls
the Irish parliamentary fund Is not true.
The fund Is in tlio hands of McCarthy and
James Francis O'Brien.
United Building Trader ) Council.
CHICAGO , Nov , 29. A local paper says there
Is now In process of formation -what Is to bo
known as the tlnltod Building Trades Coun
cil , to comprise all urtisuai employed In any
capacity In the construction of buildings.
Should it bu perfected the curiXHitcrs will tu
the spring renew their demands on the
bosses , who must either surrender or prove
their ability to defeat orgnnlrcd labor in one
Closed to lmtf.fi Tchad.
PAHIS , Nov. 29. [ Special Cablegram to
Tun BEE. ] The Journal dos Debits pub-
Ihhoj n letter from M. Mlzon , chlof of the
French commercial mission to the Niger
river , which states thit the English Niger
omnnny has entered Into treaties with the
ocnl chiefs nnd claims tha right tocloso the
outo to Lake Tchad to all foretsu tradersIn-
hiding even the British competitors of .the
oinpany , Mlzon states that ho will abandon
11.1 explorations Iu the direction of .Luko
TIUIIUTK TO , JUI ) H SA'VAOH.
An Hluqitont I'nnoKfrlc by lion. John
It , Jhuvlry of Tills City.
The following address was to hnvo bcon do-
ivcrcd by General John li , Ilnwlry nt the
ncinorlal services in honor of the late Judge )
nines W , Savngo at the Omaha club last
j'rlilay evening. Owing to the Midden Ml-
icss of the general , however , the address
could not be delivered.
Hy special request , the eloquent effort is
hero reproduced : - -
"Mr. Chairman It Is the wish of every
, ruly honorable nnd virtuous man to so llvo
iU day of llfo that , when It is ended , ho may
je romembcroil nnd cherished by tno best of
nankiud , The llfo of every truly noble mud
sablosslngto the world while ho is In it ,
nul when ho has loft It.
"It is ono of ttio heaven given character-
sties of man thnt the living drop at the
; rave their resentments , and 1mrv them with
.tie dead beneath the sod ; , and whatever Inay
iavo been the estrangements that may hnvo
existed in life , they uro forgotten in tbo , pres
ence of death , that great leveler thnt sub
dues all races nnd conditions of iicn.
"The man to whom wo pay our tribute of
rt'sncct ' , and upon whoso blor wo drop the
.car of friendship this day , wus tender nnd
ovine M a woman , llo was lorlnir , high-
nlndcd , cultured , able and generous. Ago
iiul not weakened or impaired his mental or
> hysical powers ; and Ins poetic tastes and
-ho brilliancy of his imagination wcro strong
ns In earlier manhood. Ktrotig in his friend
ship , ho drew around lilm a circle
) f high minded nnd appreciative friends who
knew and valued his high qualities of mind
nnd heart , and who wcro to him a constant
hid , support and cncourngomcnt. 3s
"Judgo Savnco was born of sturdy N"o\v
England parents , and inherited the energy ,
personality und devotion to duty character
istic of the Puritan race. Ho wus a inngnlll-
cent representative of Puritan thought nnd
Independence , blended with all thu courtli
ness of the ravalicr. Ills cotnnact frame nnd
massive , well developed head act squarely
upon his shoulders his expressive face anil
keen , intelligent eye , gave assurance of n man
of morothan ordinary character .and-ability ,
oven to the most casual observer.
"Tho period of his manhood covered the
most Interesting events In our national his
tory , la the great struggle for national oxU-
knee ho was asoldlor In the union army ,
winning fame and high rank In tbo service.
Ho was a great lawyer and Judge , und In both
capacities won high distinction , and his faino
vlll long survive him.
"But this is not the place to enter lit length
upon hit achievements ns a luw > or or Judge.
"Ho was public spirited nnd niTdcttvo par
ticipant and loader In many enterprises for
the nloral elevation of the masses of his fel
low citizens. Ho was untiring in ids efforts
to do good , and to advance tho.huppincss and
prosperity of all wlio canio within reach of
[ its influence. Ilolmd kind words for nil ,
nnd always stood ready to aid every eood
CIllWl ! .
"Ho was an eloquent man and spoke with
great eloquence and power whca speaking
upon n subject that enlisted his fool ings nnd
his admiration. This was especially true
when speaking of the high cLaractor und
latriollsm of some of the illustrious men of
jls own times. Nobly and grandly has ho
served the generation In which ho "lived , In
war nnd in pence. Ho did not engage in war
for the love of it , but that , through It , a lust
ing peace might result , based upon the in
tegrity of the union and tlio full and equal
protection of all classes mid conditions of
our people. IIo lived to see the union
restored and peace nnd prosperity bless the
land ho had helped to save. Ills sword hangs
listless In the hall. The hand that wielded
it has forgotten its cunning , but the cause In
which that sword was drawn has triumphed
anil shall triumph cvor moro.
"A foe to all forms of vice and Immorality ,
ho was the friend of all that was good and
true , and in public r.nd In private life ho was
the same true , pure , exulted , patriotic citi
zen , over fulfilling his duty and fully mooting
the occasion and the expectation of his
friends , i
" \Vewho gather here , , knew him best in
the dally social relations of life. We saw
him and knew him from day to day. when , ia
a great degree , the cures and perplexities of
business wcro laid aside , and when the social ,
genial qualities ot the man Wc-ro host scon
and appreciated. It was in these social rela
tions of friendship thnt wo learned "best the
breadth and grasp of his mind nnd the wide
range of knowledge with which. It was
"Ho was most loving , tender and affection
ate in his relations with us all. When last
among us , ho hnu lost none of that vivacity
and cheerfulness of heart that characterized
his intercourse with his friends. . Ho was a
man most warmly attached to his"friends. Ho
looked upon the bright sldo of life and was
always hojnuful of the future , and put forth
his own efforts and enlisted tlio < ald of'others
for the public good. IIo was peculiarly un
selfish , and nuulo his life happy by hisjofforts
to bring happiness into the daily llfo of
"Take friendship nnd the delight In friends
from the world , and nothing remains. It
holds together communities and nations.
Cicero hits said of friendship :
" 'They socm to take away the sun from
the world to withdraw friendship from llfo ;
for wo receive nothing better from the Im
mortal Gods , nothing moro delightful.
' "Friendship comprises the greatest num
ber of objects possible ; wh.orov.cr you turn
yourself it Is at hand ; shut 'out of no place ,
never out of season , never irksome ; and
therefore we do not use flro and water us
thuy say on more oocaslons than wo do
1 "And while friendship embraces very
many and great advantages , she undoubt
edly surpasses all in this thnt she shines
with a brilliant hope over the future , nnd
never suiters tkn spirit to bo weakened or to
sink. Besides , ho who looks on a tmo
friend , looks as it were upon a kind of
imago nf himself ; wherefore friends , though
absent , nro still present ; though in pov
erty , they are rich ; though weak , yet
in the enjoyment of health ; nnd what is still
more diftleult to assert , though dead they
nro alive ; so entirely docs tho..honor , the
memory , the regret of friends attend them ;
from which circumstance ? , the death of ono
seems to bo happy , and the llfo of the other
pruisowortliy ; uny , should you remove the
cement of kind fcelintrs , neither a house or a
city will bo able to stand ; even ttio cultiva
tion of tholtmd will riot continue.1
"A lover of nature , ho communed with her
In all her visible forms , nnd in looking upon
'this universal frame thus wondrous fair.1 ho
was led from the contemplation to Him who
created all. Thogontlo influence of poetry ,
art and eloquencesoftcnod and subdued him ,
and rendered him most susceptible to all the
softer and gentler influences that exalt and
purify the soul.
" 'While wo cherish the memory of our
friend , let us endeavor to emulate Ids vir
tues. May his noble life bu A constant Inspi
ration to us to bettor living , and a constant
reminder that life does not consist only or
chiefly in efforts to accumulate money , but
that-it should bo largely given to good works ,
to the cultivation of the higher and better
jurt of our nature and to the cementing of
thoao true friendships , which brighten the
chain by which wo nro bound to our daily
roundof duties and of labor.
"Our friend believed in a future lifo , where
the soul , freed from sin , would renew the
friendships of earth , that his feet , should
tread the highway of Heaven so vividly de
scribed by Milton :
"A broad and atnplo road , whoso dust Is sold
And pavement atones as stara to thco apuoar
Soon la the galaxy , that milky way ,
Which nightly , us a circling zone , tliou sco'st
1'owilor'd with stars.
In Unit fair hind v
Joys over youiiK unmixed with pam or fear ,
Vlll the wide olrclu of the otornnl year.
" Thy ploubuut youth a little while'with
Watts on the horizon of a brighter sky i
Tliero shall ho welcome thee , wlion thoaahal't
On Ills bright morning hills , with smiles moro
aw cot , ' '
Than whca at first ho took thee bythohaml.
Through the fair earth to lead -thy tender
lie shall bring hack , but brighter , broader
Life's early glories to thlno eyes again ,
Blmll ulotho thy spirit with now strength , und
Thy leaping .heart with wanner love than
A Union Pacific Wreck.
A smash-up of freight trains on the Union
Pacific west of North Platte early ycstorda )
morning delayed all the passenger trains yes
tcrdoy from two to five hours.
STRUCK BM U. P , ENGINE ,
Two Meti InstaifaJ Killed While Attempt
ing ttj bioss the Track ,
RAN THEM TJOWN IN THE DARK ,
IMIko Spntmtnnt nnd Undolph Mcllluk
Meet A. Kiiddcn mid llorrlblo
Death in tlio Bmith Part
The mangled remains 'of Mlko Spnustant
and Kudolph Mcltlnk llo nt Hc.xtTy & JHcaffy's
undertaking rooms awaiting a coroner's in
quest to decide the cause of tholr death.
Last night about H o'clock Sjmustaut and
Mclllnk visited the n. it M. saloon , run by
August Shroat , down near Iloyd's ' old pack
ing house , south of the Union I'aclfllo
bridge , and after drinking quite freely for
nearly on hour they started to go homo. The
saloon stands very close to the railroad track ,
nnd as they stepped out into the darkness ,
considerably under the 'influence of liquor , a
stocl * train cnmo thundering by and struck
them before they realized tholr danger. A
neighbor named Knscott was with them at
the time , but ho sprang oft the track ouit es
ypanstant was knocked clear off the track.
with the exception of ono foot , and thnt
wns cut entirely off. Ho was bruised about
tbo chest and head , und must have died al
most Instantly. Ho wns u very largo man ,
about forty years old , and has a wllo and
four children living not far from the place of
Millick was horribly mnr.glcd. His neck is
broken , there is a deep gash in the front of
Ills bend , und his left arm Is broken la Mvo
places. IIo Is a small inun , about tnlrty
years old , and has a family in Germany.
Doth Spaustant nnd Mellck were laboring
men. The inquest will probably bo held this
afternoon at Heafey's uadertaking establish"-
The names of the engineer anil conductor
of the train could not bo ascertained last
nlcht , as they did not stop when the acci
dent occurred nnd probably did not know
that tholr train had killed two men.
IKISU DKLKUATES l.V CllIC.lGO.
An Immense Auilteiico Accords Them
an EtirtitiBinRtIoVcluoiim. .
CHICAGO , Nov. 29. Ten thousand people
assembled in Battery D , and 2,000
moro ia the Second regiment nrmory adjoin
ing tonight to see nnd hear the Irish parlia
mentary delegates. The party was n most
notable one. An hour before the speechmaking -
making was to begin Battery D nrmory was
so full of people that the doors wcro closed ,
mid tbo remainder of the throng turned into
the Second regiment armory , where nn over
flow meeting was held. Among the promi
nent figures in front of the audience _ wns
Mrs. Parnell , mother of the man at the
helm of Irish affairs. The largo list of vice
presidents of the iriec'llng represented practi
cally every shadoof. ( Irish opinion in Chicago ,
besides many promuicnt citizens not directly
Identified with thoiErish movement.
When Messrs. Dillon , O'Brien , O'Connor ,
Harrington , Sullltnri and Gjll wore escorted
to the platform wild cheers broke out anil
were repeated again and again. Mayor
Cregler mndo a brleCCspoech of welcome and
then introduced jlolu ) Dillon. As that gen
tleman advanced to | io front of the stage the
chcoring broke out , .again , and it was im
possible for him to begla speaking for
several minutes. Mr. Dillon dwelt at
length on thO' ' J 'Irish struggles nnd
the mission , ot1 ( the delegates to
this country. The tclli.ig points in the
speech were rcccivodi with tremendous enthu
siasm. ' " > J
William O'Brien spoke next and was ac
corded an equally warm-reception. .
Speaking jvas then Suspended for half an
hour , . .tlttrinfc , .whlph coutrlbutioils' re
ceived by tellers "appointed to canvass the
audience : Besidesa grunt mass of small con
tributions fifteen or twenty citizens handed
iu amounts ranging from $100 to > 00.
Messrs. O'Connor , . Harrington , Sullivan
and GUI then spoke , after which resolutions ,
the substance of which follow , were intro
duced and adopted with great cheers.
The resolutions , which were quite lengthy ,
welcome the Irish delegates , speak hi eulo
gistic terms of their work , and pledge the
assembly to the cause of homo rule for the
Irish people. Touching on the all-absorbing
micstloa of time , the resolutions say :
"While conscious that the cause of homo
rule is by no means dependent upon uny indi
vidual , wo should bo uutruo to ourselves and
to the Justice of the cause If wo failed to
recognize the splendid services of Charles
Stewart Parnell. The Irish people owe
him a debt of gratitude which can
never bo fully paid. When all seemed dark
ness and douwt ho sounded the tocsin which
called into action an armv of resolute and
horoio men , who , for moro than ten long
yours , have stood with absolute singleness
of purpose , unquestioned purity and patriotic
fervor almost without nnrralol iu the world's
history. They won for the first time in the
century the attention of Kngland and the at
tention of the world. They wont to Jail ,
and behind the bars proved moro potent than
their Jailer. In the crisis prosentcd at this
moment it docs not become us to attempt to
dictate to tbo Irish people as
to their course. . Wo rccocnizo that
thor are upon the Immediate ilcld
of action , with infinitely bettor opportunities
for forming Judgment than Is prosrnted to us.
The claim of Ireland's right to homo rule
presumes the capacity , of tbo people of Ire
land for self-government. Hence , to them
nnd their authorized representatives wo leave
nil questions of policy and leadership , promi
sing lasting and hearty support to their Judg
ment and choice. It Is our earnest hope that
with calmacss , forbearance and exceeding
wisdom they will so order the affairs of tbo
Irish parliamentary party ns to silence nil
discord , and that , hand In hand with the
great common people of England , they may
move to the victory which surely awaits
them in the near future.1
The meeting then adjourned.
The overflow meeting in the Second regi
ment armory was almost an exact duplicate
of the big mooting , Judge Mpran presiding.
Each of the delegates spodo briefly there and
resolutions were put nnd adopted with great
Chlncso Entertainment ,
A unique entertainment will bo given by
the scholars of the Chinese Sunday school at
the First Presbyterian church , Tuesday , De
cember 2 , ut 7:30 : > p. m. This school is un
denominational , n'
A school has boerfopenod nt Kelly's , Blndcn
county , N , C. , whorpChristian Chinese men ,
who desire to educate , themselves for mis
sionary work may siicnYo special training.
Funds raised by thjs'.ontortultitnent will bo
devoted to the odiicillion of our Christian
hoys as missionaries.-jc.Thero will ho recita
tions and singing in1 ; Chinese and English.
Scenes of homo llfo in China will bo repre
sented , Introducing , won , women and children
la costuuio. Ilofroshincuts will bo served.
Music rendered bynUhlnoso musiclnns. All
interested ia the gooiVwork are cordially in
vited , especially inombors of missionary
societies and of the -Woman's Christian Tem
perance union's of-Omaha.
Tho'ladlcs have Isfcdcd a unique Invitation
printed upon n beautifully decorated sheet of
rice paper , the nwvain f which , besides be
ing embellished lpfgrmitlvo ) } tints , contains
several appropriate passages from scripture.
The church will bo beautifully and gratuit
ously decorated for the occasion by "Wing Tai
Last , Friday nlpht a most delightful mas
querade party was given by Miss Blanche
Craig at the residence of her parents , Mr.
and Mrs , Joslan Craig , 1213 South Thirty-
fifth street. There were thirty little people
preseat , and all of them passed the ovcnlnir
ia a most merry and happy manner. Consid
erable variety was displayed in the musks ,
and when the hour of unmasking arrived
very many and ploasa'at little surprises were
fitoloii Property Uncovered.
t , . Burmelster , who lives at 1310 Dodge
street , found a revolver and some silver
and other houicbold valuables wrapped uplu
a bundle and hid In his coal house yesterday
morning. The property was taken to the
pollco station nnd identified as that stolen
from the residence of ,1 , H , White , nt 23111
Hickory street , ou Friday night.
A Merited Prniiiotlnn.
George W , Moyd , who has boon night chlof
for the Western Union for the past three
years , and in the company's employ In Omaha
f or II v j ycar. , him resigned iinj will cngago
in business nt his old home In London. Uiui *
adiu Ho will bq succeeded as night chlof by
Jnck Owens , who has done eftlclent work for
the company In this city for llvo year ? past.
The change will take olTcct December 1 ,
A Ilonn Supper.
The ladles of the Ouster Kellef corps travo
a bean supper nnd sociable last night nt Cus-
tcr post headquarters on Nortti Fifteenth
street. The attendance was very largo and
tho'eiitertahiUicnt proved to bo first class in
every respect. Mora than two hundred people
ple were served with supper , uud the dance
nnd rnrd tables attracted us many an could bo
acconimbdhtcd Trom i ) until 1'J o'clock.
Stale Poultry Award.
Following is a list of the prom him awards
made at the state association's ' poultry nnd
pet stock exhibition ut Uxposltlou hall last
Largest display of any ono standard
variety , scoring W points or over , poultry ,
$ "iV ( Li * 1 * . HarrlA , Lincoln , Nob. , ( on black
Sumatras ) . Second display , D. Q. Dlveu ,
Emporla , Kan. , $ .10 , ( on black Longshoros. )
Third display , C. F. Swift , Harlau , Ia. , $ m
( black Minoruas. )
Host pen of pnrti-colorcd birds , any stand
ard variety , $ oO , A. A. Anderson , lloono , la. ,
( barred Plymouth Hocks. )
Best pen of sollii colored birds , D. Q.
Best pen of parti-colored Asiatics , Pritch-
nrd &Ostcrman , Wlsner , Neb.
Solid colored Asiatics , D. Q. Dlvcn first ,
and A. Loincn second.
Bost.pen parti-American , A , A. Anderson ,
$13 ; second same.
Best peri solid Americans , W. A. Arm
strong , Greenwood , Neb. ; second , same.
Best pen of pnrtl-colorod Mediterraneans ,
M. C. Jackson , Denver , Col , ; second best , O.
" \V. Ustcrhont , D.U'ld City.
Best pen solid Mcditorrrneans , C. F. Swift ,
Harlnn , la. ; second best , C. P. Swift.
Best pen parti-colored standard games , N ,
Bcutly , New York ; second best , F. 13. Buck ,
Boonc , la.
Best pen solid colored standard gamns , L.
P. Harris ; same , second.
Best Asiatic male , D. Q. Dlvou ; second , A.
Best Asiatic female , I. L. Lyman , Lincoln ;
second , D. Q. Diven.
Best American male , A. A. Anderson ; second
end snmo ; best American female , same ; see-
end ( same ; best Aledltcrraucan male , C. P.
Swift ; second , same ; host Mediterranean
female , same ; ' second , same ; best game male ,
L. P. Harris ; second , Billy Meldruni , Omaha ;
best game female , L. P. Harris ; second ,
same ; best pot game malo. Billy Meldrum ;
second , Thomas Jones , Harlnn , la. ; third ,
Henry Mayer , Topekn ; host pit game female ,
Billy Meldruni : second , Baldorf it Thomas ;
third , Henry AInyer ; best pen of bantams ,
other than game , D. I. Dlvcn ; second , same ;
best display of bantams , sar.io ; second , S. O.
Alien , Mlllard , Neb. ; best pair of game ban-
tains , Baldorf it Thomas ; best pair tumbler
pigeons , P. Phainondcn ; second , same ; fantails -
tails , same ; second , same ; best pair of pouter
pigeons , John Hainan. Topeka ; second , sumo ;
best pair of carriers , same ; second , same ;
best display * of pigeons , same.
For S\v ct Clinrll j. '
The spacious parlors of Mr. Andrew Haas1
residence , corner Twenty-fifth and Jones
streets , wcro thronged all day Thursday and
until late that evening with a representative
gathering. The young ladles of the Congre
gation of Lsracl , with comnicndnblo zeal , in
augurated , with the assistance of filrs , Haas ,
n fair for the benefit of the Pleasant Hill
cemetery. TUo venture was both asocial
and financial srccess. Everything that could
tempt the pocket was displayed for purclwso.
ThVlcudlmr merchants liberallv'contributed
their wares for the worthy charity , while
the dainty fabrics of many a fair band caught
the eye and fancy of not a few admiring
bachelors. A largo sum wns realized by thu
vatious spirited voting contests , which'add
ed n great deal of zest und good
natured rivalry to the occasion ,
The bidding ht the auction bootli
was extremely lively and wares often brought
three nnd four times tlioir intrinsic value.
Nearly $500 woro-contrtbutcd for the benefit
of the cemetery ns the result of the Thanks
giving offerings of tticlr friends. Among tbo
guests of the day were noticed ftlr. and Mrs ,
Hellmnn , Air. nnd Mrs. A. Haas , Mr. and
Mrs. ' Max Meyer , Mr. and Mrs. Morris
Meyer , Mrs. M. Goldsmith , Denver ; Mr. niut
Mrs. L. Dryfus , Mr. and Mrs. K. Poltick ,
Mr. and Mrs. S. Katz , Mr. and Mrs. Julius
Furth , Mr. and Mrs. A. Heller , Mr. and Mrs.
E. Eismnn , Mr , and Mrs. A. Brandcls , Mr.
nnd Mrs. S. Fisher , Mr. und Rlw. H. Conn ,
Mr. and Mrs. Levy , Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Cahn , Mr. and Mrs. Martin Calm , Mr. and
Mrs. S. Goetz , Mr. und Mrs. B. Newman ,
Mr. and Mrs. I. Oberfclder , Mrs. M. Sloninn ,
Mrs. MaxKocdcr ; the Mlsse.s Bloom , Iowa
City ; Marks , Sioux City ; Tilllo Newman ,
Etta Newman , Isaacs , Poluek , Rothschild ,
Stern. Now York ; Haas , Lazarus , Kinskonf ;
Messrs. Dr. Kosonnu , Dr. Kosewntor. Dr ,
Kohnstam , Doiches , Meyer , Elgutter , Wes-
sels , Oberi Idcr , Stonchill , Anspacher , 2un-
dor , uud many others.
fEKSOX.ll , J'.l
F. S. Howard of Albion is at the Casey.
F. B. Scmploy of Doavor Is nt the Mlllard.
, T. J. Burke of Platte Center is at the Bar
II. D. Pcttiboue is ia the city , at the Pax-
L. W. Stcolo of Gordon Is at the Mer
A. L. Glcasou of Cheyenne , Wyo. , is at the
P. D. Brady of Saa Francisco is at the
F. S. Oliver of Chicago was nt the Mlllard
M. H. King of Dos Moines was at the Casey
II. F. Jennings of Boston is registered ut
Mr. and Mrs. E. P. PIper of Denver are at
A' G. Stela of Now York is in the city , at
G. F. Palmer of Grand Island U in the city ,
at the Casey.
G. L. Forester of St. Joseph is registered
at the Millard.
A. O. Wagner of Grand Rapids wns at the
Barker last night.
J. E. Illgglns of ( Jlcnrock , Wyo. , is In the
city , at the Barker.
M. MoNavall of San Francisco is m the
city , at the Murray.
G , M. McFarlaud of Lincoln was at the
Merchants last night.
W. H. Mat her nnd son of Helena , J ont. ,
are at the Merchants.
D. H. Morse of Chicago was In the city last
night , at the Merchants.
C. II. Codtns of Glondall , 111. , was In the
city last night , at the Barker.
J. 0. Harris of Portland , Ore. , was in the
city last night , at the Paxton.
II. 1C. Hnckmau of St. Louis was In the
city last night , at the Murray.
H. G. Mason of Norfolk was in the city lost
iflght , registered at the Casey.
Mrs. J. A. Burkot and Mrs. M. A. Plnnoy
and daughter of DCS Moines , In , , loft yester
day for liomo after a visit of n week with
Mr. nnd Mrs. II. M. Burkott of this city.
Mrs. Lena L. Severance of Buffalo. N. Y , ,
formerly Miss Hill , who wns assistant princi
pal of the Omaha high school , is In the city ,
the guest of her cousin , Mr. George W. Hol-
brcolt , 1404 Madison avcnuo.
Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Calhoun of Marshall-
town , In. , spent Thanksgiving dav with
their daughter , Mrs. E. K. Jones. Miss Ella
Cnlhoun , Mrs. I , J. Cuuhing and Mrs. C. O.
Thompson. The family gathering was held
at the residence of Mrs. Gushing , Eighteenth
and Dodge streets.
Nebraska 1'ooplo Abroad.
Sioux Citr , Ia. , Nov. 29. E. E. Nauglo
and George Cox of Omaha are in the city.
CHICAGO , Nov. 29. N. n. Kendall of Lin-
coin is at ( lore's. K. It. Hettos of Lincoln is
nt tbo Sherman. George M. Bldwell und
family C. H. Bldwell of Omaha are at the
THE DEMOCRATIC PRIMARIES ,
They Were Hold Yesterday Iu tLo Various
Words of the City.
HOW THE ELECTION WAS CONDUCTED.
Very Mttle lO.vollcincnt nt Any of tlio
Pol I Ing PlnucH short Sketches
of tlio Hovcral Can
The democratic primaries to nominate can-
dldatca for couiicllmen In the several wards
of the city took placoyesterday.
In some wards the contest was quite spir
ited , notably in the First , whore the present
councilman , Mr. Lowry , was defeated by
only three votes. The victor In that Ward , J.
J. Kennedy , is ynrd master for the Missouri
Peter Klsassor , the nominee In the
Second , Is a young man who has
resided In this city for many years nnd is
uropriotor of the barber shop in the Murray
hotel. Dick Burdlsh , the Third ward candi
date , Is a saloonkeeper on the corner of
U.ivonport nnd Tenth" streets ,
Timothy J. Con way , who was nominated in
the Fifth , runs a saloon nt 103L. North Six
In the Sixth wanl the nominee , Edmund
Paulson , Is the son of the Into Senator Paul-
sen , and is in the cutlery Intslni'ss.
Peter Smltii , In the Seventh ward , wns
formerly nn employe In the Union Pacific
James P. Connolly Is a saloonkeeper on
Cundng , near Twenty-fourth street , and was
formerly n member of the flro department.
First Ward Yesterday was ono of the
liveliest primary davs this ward over ex
perienced. Kloven hundred and forty-three
votes wcro cast , the victor , Mr. J. .T.
Kennedy , only receiving three moro votes
than Lowry , Three persons were ar
rested for disorderly conduct at the
polls. Mr. Lowrv wns asked by
a BIR : reporter last night if ho
intended to run on an independent ticket.
He said : "No. not oiinn independent tlclcat ,
but on the straight democratic ticket. Citi
zens , friends ami neighbors in my ward have
advised mo to go on with the nice. One rea
son why I consider thnt I was the choice of
the ward citizens is that nearly UOO of Ken
nedy's votes were cost by nersons who can
not vote in this wanl on election day. An
other thing is , the tally sheet showed that
only lia.'i votes had been cast , whllo there
were 1143 ballots in the box. You can say
thnt I am in the race nnd I am going vo stay
to tlio finish. I do not consider yesterday's
primary a fair voicing of the voters In my
ward , and I am going to run on the demo
cratic rlckot. "
Second Ward There wcro more candidates
in the Second than in-nny other ward. Tbo
contestants were Peter Elsasser , William
Hay , Edward Alnscow and Joseph Hopp.
Bloomer. Hascnll and Kennedy got one vote
each. While the vote was being counted n
crowd of drunken toughs pelted nwny on n
well worn piano , making the night hideous
with their yells. Finally some of them as
saulted inn orent parties who had quietly en
tered the place to learn the result of the pri-
inury. The pollco wcro there , but made no
arrests. The olllclnl count was as follows :
Elsasser , 410 ; Iluv , 402 ; Ainscow.llil ; Kopp ,
18 : Bloomer , ! ; Hascnll , 1 ; Kennedy , 1.
Third Ward Dick Durdlsh had a walk
away in the "Bloody Third. " The voting
started In with a rush , and nt 1 o'lock 137
votes had been polled. It was all so ono-sli'ed
that the Burdlsh men then rested In thoit
work , and only 10 $ more votes were polled
during the afternoon. Out of the ! M5 votes
cast Burdlsh received Ml and John O'Con-
nell 4. Ed Uothcry's expected antagonism
was not manifested , as thnt worthy , It was
claimed , \\"us lying low waiting for election
day , when , It Is rumored , ho will unloose the
dogs of war on Burdish's trail and innko a
light such ns oven this goro-besprlnkled ward
has not known since the days when Put Ford
was In his tirlmo In politics.
Fourth Ward The supportera of Henry
Hornbcrgor and Stove Crowe made nio t of
the noisn nt the polls. Their friends wcro
numerous nna energetic , but they could not
capture the votes. The final mturns gave T.
F , TuttloiJO" ; Steve Crow , 137 ; Henry Horn-
bcrgor , tUl.
Fifth Ward For a couple of hours before
the closing of tha polls excitement wns ut a
high pitch and Couway had thlncs his own
way. For a tlmo after the opening of the
polls the lido seemed nt times to be favorable
toO'Conneraud Daily. This was reported
to Conway , who at once summoned his hired
striken to his saloon and gave
them their Instructions. They at once
went upon the streets and commenced pulling
In mon who were bcered up to their hearts'
content. . After this , they surrounded the
polling places and by bulldozing and prom
ises induced many to vote for their chief
Old inea were pushed ii'ide , and In many in
stances where they were intending to vote
for others , the tickets were snatched from
their hands and torn up. By pushing his
course Conway won * an easy victory. The
count of the "ballots shown the following :
Tim Conway , 473 ; Ed. O'Connor ' , ITS ; Thomas
H. Unilov. 1U ! ; Kdwird Brctuuin , 14.
Sixth ward la tills ward Voung Paulson
had tilings his own way , and from the start
Dr. Whtnncry realized that ho was not in it.
The primary was run In an ordcrlv inauner
with the result as follows : IM Paulson , :23 : < ) ;
J. C. Whinonry , 07.
Seventh Ward In this ward the contest
was very close but friendly. Peter Smith
won by a majority of nine votes. The count
showed IKJ for Smith and 154 for Ed Howull.
Eighth "Ward The primaries passed olt
quietly in this ward. The con test was
spirited , but the best of fooling prevailed and
consequently no disturbance occurred. Late
in the day thn candidate of the independent
party , F. G. Urlnu , was sprung and received
a ffiw votes. The result of the count was as
follows : James P. Connolly , 170 ; Fred \Vov-
imillor. 14 ; C. J. ganan'Ji > ; F. G , Urau , 14.
Ninth Ward 'I hero was scarcely any op
position to George J. Paul in this ward. Out
of llltv votes forty-nine wcro cast for him ,
Churchill Parker withdraw early In the tight
after ho had received one vote. -
K. P. Davis1 Opponent.
George .T. Paul , tlio democratic candidate
for council in the Ninth ward , is twenty-five
years of ago , a native of Galena , III. , and has
lived In Omaha sluco 1874. Ho entered the
real estate oflleo of George P. BcmU nt the
ago of thirteen years , became the confiden
tial clerk and finally succeeded Mr , Bends In
the business. Mr. Paul lias been actively
engaged in the real estate business since
1887 , and has been highly successful. He is
a son of George J. Paul nnd n brother of
John W. andV. . J. Paul , well known busi
ness men. Ho is active nnd enterprising und
frco from any undesirable political alliances.
I ) . If. Whnelrr'H Opponent ,
Thomas F. Tuttle , the democratic nominee
"for councilman in the Fourtn ward , has been
a resident of Omaha for Twenty-eight years
nnd Is a well known and highly respected
business man. IIo was employed for eight
years by Milton Hogers & Son and four
years In the First National bank. For a
number of years ho has been a member of the
Acme pressed brick company nnd is u suc
cessful business man. Ho has resided many
years in the Fourth wnrd , and Is well known
to the voters und citizens whoso support hoU
A Clil/.niis' Mitctiut ; I'rolmlilc.
Many of the loading citizens in several of
the wards are greatly dissatisfied vt Ith the
result of the primary elections , and a move
ment 1s on foot for a citizens' meeting to nom
inate candidates for thu council iu tlie.su
It Is probable that such n meeting will bo
called for Monday night. Notice of the meet
ing will ho given Iu the papers and by hand
CIIAFFCK AM ) HIS GANG.
How They Colonized und Captured the
Chaffeo made up his mind on Friday last to
capture the Seventh ward at all hazards nnd
any expense. Over two hundred republicans
were deprived of their votes by the two
Cbaffeo men , namely , P. J , Quoaloy nnd II.
E. Cochrnn , who were acting ns Judges , Ia
addition to these Chnrfee had another man In-
ildo the room with thu election board-
Charles Thomas whoso duty It was to kc p
track of the votes as they went Into the box.
Kvcry little while Thomas kept UhnfTeo's
men on the outside Informed nowtho , votj f
stood. Thli man stated yesterday that hu
tiiuturslood tliero had been n warrant Issued
forCochran nnd ho Intended to be ou hand
to take his place ns ouo of the Judges.
It Is distinctly provided bv huv thnt In
case of a vncnhcy the rep'.ibllcims assembled
shall fill any such vacancy bv vote , but Mr.
Chaffeo did not propose to take any chances.
Whenever a Hocdor ballot was presented
the man was at once chnllenged , llrst by their
challenger ou the outsldo mui by Mr. Queuloy
nnd by Mr. Cochrati on the inside. They
would then request the police ofllcor to iv-
mow the man , which the policeman did bv
pushing thu men away from the line.
At one time nine policemen wore present ,
mid nt no time less than SOTMV. This Is a
larger force than has over been known to bo
present ut n state or city election In this city ,
These policemen wcro under Instructions anil
played their part very successfully by bull-
do/Ing and removing hono.n voters from the
The Kd Cnllahan graders wcro brought up
in hacks by the foreman , Nolan , mid voted
like cattle. This gang of men has recently
moved into the ward nnd was increased for
the purpose of carrying this prlmnrv for Mr.
ChiitTco. Whenever a vote was cniillrngcd
the UhalTVo Judges would pay no attention to
the challenge and take the vote nnd put the
snmo in thu ballot box.
Quonley , lilmsclf ono of the Judges or Inspectors
specters , voted both at the douiocr.itto
primaries and for the democratic ticket nt the
state election , and yet ho voted for Chaffoo
and acted as Judge at the republican primary.
Itll HI'IT IKS.
H. S. Berlin yesterday resigned his mem
bership in the Omaha real estate exchange ,
and In the future will devote his attention to
J. S. Brewer was arrested by Detectlvo
Haze late yesterday afternoon on the strength
of n telegram stating that the man was
wanted in Buffalo , N. Y. , for embezzling
Ill the district court yesterday Dexter L.
Thomas brought suit against Charles W.
Whlto to recover on a promissory note , while
II. L. Henry sued S. N , Bell to enforce the
conditions of n contract.
The Clemens Oscamp company filed arti
cles of Incorporation Iu the olllco of the
county cloi-k yesterday. The company starts
in business with a capital of . ' 5,000 , divided
Into JJ50 shares of 8500 each. The Incor-
poraton are Clemens Oscnmp nnd Will N.
Sanford , and the business is to carry on the
manufacture of buckwheat and self-rising
Unity Church Preaching Ia the morning
by the pastor , Uov. N. M. Mann.
The Yedanta Theosophlcal society moots
every Sunuay afternoon , 4 p. ui. , at Ur > 5
Sheeloy block. All nro Invited.
First M. E. church , Twentieth nnd Daven
port. Hov. P. S. Merrill , p.istor. Morning
service 10:39 n. in. Preaching by pastor.
Subject , "Christianity is Charity , but
Charity is Not Christianity. " Evening
service 7(0 ; ! ( p. m. Sermon by Hov. Gcorgn
S. Davis Sabbath school t:3U ! : p. in. Y. P ,
S. C. Monday 7ilp.m. ; ( All seals frco and
Westminster Presbyterian Church Twen
ty-ninth nnd Mason streets. Preaching by
pastor , Hov. John Gordon , D.D. , at 10:30 : u.
in. Subject. "What Moro Can God DoforUs ? "
and nt 7:30 : p. m. , the last sermon in thoscries
on Jesus. Subject , " .Icsus as a God. "
Trinity M. K. church , corner Twenty-first
and Biiinoy streets. Ituv.V. . K. Beans , pus-
tor. Preaching 10:30 : a. in. and 7:30 : p. in.
Morning subject , "Tbo Vnlloy of Vision1 ;
evening , "The Profit of Godliness. " Sunday
school , 12 in. , J. T. Hoblnson , superintendent.
Young people's mooting , 0:30. : Scuts free.
The people made welcome.
First Congregational church , Nineteenth
and Davenport street. Dr. J. T. Duryoa ,
pivstor. Sunday morning service nt 10:30 , im V
mediately followed by Sunday school. Even
ing service nt 7iO. : ; Young People's Society
of Christian Endeavor at 7:45 : p. m. , Friday.
Prayer anil pralso meetings Wednesday even
ing at 715. ; All are welcome.
Church of the Good Shepherd , corner Nine
teenth and Lake streets , Hov. J. P.D. .
Lloyd , rector. Holy communion , 8 n. m.
Hegulnr service mid sorinon at 11 n , in. , and
communion for the Brothorhoud of St. An
drew at 12ao : a. in. No service at evening on
account of Joint scrvibo by thu Brotherhood
of St. Andrew nt the cathedral.
Sunday school at 10 a , in. ; short
services with a ten-minute address
every Friday evening at 7IO ; ! p. m.
You are cordially luvlted nnd will bo heartily
welcomed to all services at the Good Shep
herd. Scats frco.
St. Mary's Avenue Congregatloii.il church ,
comer of Twenty-seventh street. Hov. Wll-
lard Scott , pastor. Services at 10:30 : a. m.
nnd7iOp. : in. Sunday school at noon. Chapels
nt3 o'clock. Voung People's Soclotyof Chris
tum Endeavor meeting at 0:110 : p. in. Thu
pastor will preach both morning nnd even
ing. An organ prelude for Ilfteen minutes
before evcniinr service , und an address on q
topic for tho' hour.
Today , at 4 p. m , . Mr. C. 1C. Ober , sccro
tary of the International committee , will ad
dress the meeting for men only In concert
hall , Y. M. C. A. building. Music begins at
! 1'U : ) . Selections will be rendered by tha
Leslie qiiarU-tto and mala chorus. All men
cordially invited. Subject of address ,
"Christ the Saino Yesterday , Today and
A meeting for women only n-lll bo hold in
lecture hall , V. M. C A. building , today ai
-I p. m. , addressed by Mrs. .1. A. Dummctt of
Lincoln , state secretary of the Young
Women's Christian associations of Nebraska.
Her address will bo hi regard to the work of
these associations among the young women of
our state , and will bo ot Interest to all ladies
interested in the welfare of tholr sex. A cor
dial invitation is extended to the ladies of the
city to bo present.
A special service will bo held thi.i
afternoon at I p. in. for the purpose of con
sidering the advisability of purchasing the
St. Timothy mission building nnd securing a
lot for permanent location. Proposals of'lots
should bo made at once to Hov. J. J. H
Heedy , mlsslonari'in charge.
Inimanucl Baptist church. North Twenty-
fourth and Dinncy streets , Itov. Frank Fo < -
tcr , pastor. Services nt 10)0u. : ) m. and 78 : ! !
p. in. , and Sunday school at 1 ! ) in.
Themes morning ' 'Esthromano "
: , , evening ,
' Down. " '
Dragged Young people's meeting
Monday livening. Covenant meeting nnd roll
call Wednesday evening. Publlu cordially
Invited , Scats free.
CasU'llar street Pivs'j.vtorlan church , Six
tcenth and Costollar streets. Hov. J. M. Wil
son , pastor Services at 10 : : it ) nnd 7 tfO. Sun
day school at 1-3. Young People's Sociotv of
Christian Endeavor atill5. :
All Saints'church , Twenty-sixth and How
ard streets. Services llr.U Sunday in ad
vent November W ) . Holy communion 7.HO
a. in. , Sunday school Uyi ; ) a. in. , morning ser
vice 11 a. in. , choral evensong 4 p. in. Thu
inuslo at the 11 o'clock service will bo Bono-
dlcity nnd Bencdlctus in II Hat ; lloria , mi-
them for harltono solo und chorus J'rom the
oratorio St. John the Evangelist , by Dr.
Annas ; ' Behold Ho Conioth with Clouds. "
At the 4 o'clock service , Mngnlllcul and
Nuno DlmltlU in F , Tours ; anthem , "It Is
high tlmo to awake out of bleep , " Handy.
All uru welcome. Frco sittings provided.
Trinity Cathedral Cupltol avenue und
Eighteenth street. The Very Hev. C. II.
Gardner iloan. Holy communion 8 a. m.
Sunday school nt 10 n. m. Jlomlng prayer ,
lltuny und sermon 11 H. in. The brotherhood
of St. Andrew of Omaha will hold u service
at 7:45 : p. m , , to which all uro cordially in
vited. The dean will preach In the morning ;
in the evening there will be addresses uy
members of the brotherhood ,
Southwest Presbyterian , church , corner ol
Twentieth and Leavcnworth streets. Hov.
H. V. Atkis-ioii pastor. Services nt 10:30 : a.
m. nnd 7:30 p. in , ; subjects morning ,
Thanksgiving "A Happy flTuwper. " Kven-
Ing "Work Out Your Own Salvation. "
Sunday school at noon. Endeavor so
ciety moots at OtlR p.m. Seats frco and
all uro cordially luvlted.
Marring ! ) 1/icmiKC * .
Thn following marriage license . lj.
sued by Judge Shields yesterday ;
Name and address. Are.
JOoorju A.Tayjor , Omaha
I Krnimi Uuthvrlst , Omaha
i Nols J. SunclronOmaha 03
lAiixii tu A. I'utersoii , Oiuulin yt
j William Cooper , Oumha tu
( Maggie I'unktiorn , Onialiu , 30
Mr. and Mrs. Jamou Cusoy of the Hotel
C-asoy have been called suddenly to Pitts-
burr , Pa. , by the death ot Mrs. Uosoy't
Powered by Open ONI