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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 18, 1891)
8 TJbUfl OMAHA DAILY BBE JMUDAY , SEPTEMBER 18 , 1891.
North Nebraska MothodlstB Elect Delegates
to the General Conference.
DR , MAXFIELD AND REV , SHANK CHOSEN ,
It Took Seven Ilnlloln to Decide the
Contest Mvcly right Over Onui-
liii'n Mctliotliflt Hospital
The Proceeding * . ' '
The chlof item or Interest In the second
day's session of the North r < obraika confer
ence win the election of ministerial dele-
Kates to the general conference next joar.
Dr. J. B. Maxllold was elected on the first
ballot , but the election of the sec-
) ml delegate rcnulrod the polling 1
Of seven ballots. Uov. J. W. Shanlr ,
Editor of the Advocate was finally elected on
Ibo seventh ballot.
Soon after the conference wns called to or
der In business session Dr. Mnxileld road a
letter from Hov. C5.V. . Klwood ofTorltiff to
donate fortv acres of Innd near Falrbury to
tbo conference fund. The reading of the letter -
tor wns received with npplauso.
During tbo hour of miscellaneous business
n memorial was presented , signed by Uov.
WInsblp and others , asking that the mission
ary fund bo divided Into two parts , one for
th'o homo missionary society and the other
tor the foreign missionary work , In short , to
nlnco funds that iiro intended for the Homo
Missionary society and the Frcodmcn's Aid
society bv themselves.
Hcv. IIodROlts wns opposed to the
memorial. Kcv. Kddloblutto was also
opposed to tbo Bontimont of the
memorial bceuuso ho held that It would cro-
nto another fund.
Hov. Wlnshlp supported the memorial ,
saying that the object wns not to create an
other furid , but simply to separate
the foreign and homo funds. It
was tbo intention to consolldatn the
homo funds , having the Frcedmnn's aid and
thn Homo Missionary society Joined so that
In niklng for contributions the ministers
might present the homo demands separata
from the foreign.
Q'ho memorial wns adopted.
The matter of admitting the class of appli
cants for admission to the ministry
was then sprung. Some of the
members of tbo conference were In favor of
admitting the class before the election of
delegates to the general conference. The
hour for the election having almost arrived
there wan not tlmo loft lor the members of
the class to bo brought before the bar of the
conlcrcnco and examined.
Uisliop Goodsoll said : "I shall proceed In
strict , accordance with the discipline , breth
ren. As I understand the discipline these
brethren asking for admission to
this conference must first como before
the bar of the conference and answer the
Questions ueforo they can bo admitted. I
Bhnll not overstep the law and permit this
class to enter the conference simply to give
them n vote In the election of delegates to the
general conference. " [ Applause. ]
Then there was an effort made to have the
election postponed so that the young men
might have an opportunity to pass
their preliminary examination and secure -
cure scats in the conference. But
Bishop Goodscll did not favor
the effort to run in these voters. Ho said :
"You decided yesterday , brethren , to hold
the election at 10 o'clock today , and I buvo
arranged all my work to conform to that
A vote to postpone the election until Sat
urday tit 10 o'clock was put and defeated.
Klcction AVns Then On.
The conference instructed the bishop to
nppolnt six tellers. The tellers wore in-
ntructod to report the result of the vote to
the bishop first and to keep the result a se
cret from all ethers until they bad reported
to the bishop.
By motion it was decided that each mom-
1)or of the conference should place two
names on his bnllots and the two names re
ceiving the highest number of votes should
bo declared the delegates elected.
The tellers wore but n few moments in
passing from now to pew and the bal
lots wore all deposited in a very
tow minutes. The tellers then retired
to tbo pastor's study in the church to count
While the toners worn out some regular
business wni taken up. Letters wcro rend
from the Unrrat Biblical institute and other
educational institutions giving information
about the progress of the educational work.
The tellers came in after a few min
utes and hnndcd the result of the first
ballot to the bishop. The vote was then read
as follows : Whole number of ballots cast ,
CO : necessary to a choice , 81.
Dr. J. B. Mnxlield received-13 ; Hov. T. C.
Ciondonnmg , S3 ; D. Mnrquotto , 18 ; , T. W.
Shank. 80V. ; . H. H. Pillsbury , 7 ; W. Oorst ,
1 ; H. A. Crane , 1 ; E. C. Harper , 1 ; D. C.
Wlnshlp , 3 ; W. K. Beans , 1 ; A. Hodgotts , S ;
P. S. Merrill , 2 ; J. W. Hoblnson , 1.
The bishop declared that Dr. Maxfiold
was elected and ordered another
ballot for the election of the
second delegate. The second ballot was
tuon taken and while the tellers
were out some of the visiting brethren were
presented to the bishop and introduced to the
The result of the seventh ballot upon the
conference delegate gave Hov.Shank 80votes ;
Dr. Merrill , 17 ; Ilov. Miirquotto , 0 , and
Hov. J. W. Shank wns declared elected as a
delegate to the general conference nt Omaha
Itev. Henry Culled Down.
So * o ono called up the case of Hov. A. H.
Henry who still holds his membership in the
conference , but ho lias been "secularizing. "
Ilov. Crane said that Hov. Henry
had last been seen by ono o'f
the brethren at Evnnston , III. ,
walking down the street with his bat on the
buck of his bend and n cigar in his mouth.
Hov. Henry wns n member of the conference
on trial , but asked permission to attend
school at Kvanston. Lust yenr the conference -
once requested him to locate , but it appears
ho failed to do so. A motion was
made to locatf Hov. Henry , that is
to put him In the ranks of the local
preachers with no work assigned.
The matter was Dually referred to a com
mittee to Investigate.
During the interval in which the tellers
were out the conference took up the work of
advancing the deacons of tbo 11 rat class to
that ot the second.
The following were reported favorably by
the examining board and advanced to th'o
Eccond class : Hovs. Lewis Campbell , Frank
It. Ham , F. W. Matthews , Oscar Eggleson ,
Thomas Bltholl was a member of the class ,
but on account of difficulty with his eyes ho
was unable to keep up with his studies' .
Dr. P. S. Merrill introduced u resolu
tion to sot aside ono Sunday in the
year throughout the conference , to bo known
us ' 'Hospital Sunday. " His Idea was to call
tbo attention and sympathy of the conference -
once toward the Methodist Hospital and
Deaconess Institute of Omaha.
Hov. J. W. Robinson seemed to bo very
much the opposed to Idea of having
the word Omaha In the title of the hospital.
Dr. Maxllold , Hcv. Crane , Dr. Merrill and
others en mo to the defense of the title.
A motion was made to refer the matter to a
Uuv. D. Marquette declared that ho was as
tonished that any brother In the conference
should wish to postpone such an Important
matter. Ho believed the hospital was a grand
nnd blessed Institution and tbo ronfeionco
should give it loyal and hearty suppport.
The motion to refer the matter
to n committee was dofcato.1 and
tbo conference then decided by unanimous
vote to sot aslda the last Sunday before
Thanksgiving as hospital Sunday. The hos.
pltal board was roquobiod to give the confer-
euro a representation in the management of
Hov. Hrooks moved that the conference request -
quest tbo surrounding conferences ot tbo
Methodist church to take similar action to
that of this conference with reference
to the hospital and the deacontm
homo in Omaha , It wns carried.
The hospital bonrit was requested to chance
tbo name so that It would rend "Tho Metho
dist Hospital and Deaconess' Homo at
Tbo location ot tha conference for next
year was thou taken UP. Trinity cuurch ,
urand Island , and the tint church of St.
Paul were competitor * for tbo losatluu of the
The location of tbo annual coutoronco for
next venr wns then discussed. Hov. William
Gorst presented an invitation from the town
of Bartlett , which U forty miles from railroad -
road , asking the honors of entertaining the
conference next year.
St. Paul , Noo. , WAS finally selected by vote
as the place at which the conference will beheld
held next year.
After the announcements of committee
meetings the second day of tbo conference
During the Afternoon.
The conference revival meeting at 2 p.m.
was conducted by Kev. Charles W. Snvldgo
nnd iviw a very enthusiastic meeting. It
consisted of singing gospel songs nnd the
offering of prayers and testimony pertaining
to ChrUtlnn experience.
At a o'clock ' the Woman's ' HomoMliMon-
nry society held Its annual meeting. The re
ports of the secretary nnd treasurer wcro
rend. Something llko $1,000 had been con
tributed during the year in cash and supplies
to the support of ministers und needy
families on the frontier. Urv. T. C.V ou
ster made an earnest speech in which bo
bold that the work of the Homo Missionary
society was Just as important If not more BO ,
than that of the foreign society. Ho said
that America today was the ripest mission
ary Hold In tbo world.
The people of western Nebraska , ho snld ,
were heroes , many of them , as truly as our
forefathers of which wo so much like to tnlit.
The settlers on the frontier had withstood
"hunger and cold nnd innumerable personal
privations during the past year that would
put to shame some of the so-called sncrlllccs
that foreign missionaries wcro making.
Jlcetlnj : ofKpwortli Ijencucrfl.
The Kpworth Icnguo reunion and Jublloo
at the First Methodist church last night
drew u good sized audience and the meeting
went with a good deal of vim nnd en
Hov. II. C. Dnyhoff of Tokamah presided ,
and after n few gospel songs by the chorus
choir Bishop Qoodsoll wns Introduced. Ho
spoke for half an hour. Ho believed the
Kpworth league was a grand Institution
because it united the various young
people's societies ot the Methodist church
into ono body with one common aim and ob
ject. Tbo Epworth league had not been or
ganized for the purpose of keeping tbo young
people of the Methodist church out of young
people's societies connected with other
churches , but there had boon throe or more
young people's societies making considerable
headway In the Motbodlstcnurcb , and It was
the mission of the Epworlh longuo to unlto
all these and brine about a holy union of
hearts and bands all through tbo ranks of
the young people of the church.
Tno bishop said that the Epworth league
should bo and would be a help to tbo other
young pooplo's societies In other churches.
They would stimulate each other with n sort
of holy competition , Just ns the different
Christian denominations had assisted each
other in the crcnt work of salvation. The
bishop said ho hated bigotry In any form , but
ho bated n silent bigotry more than that
which openly opposed. Ho hoped there
would bo no bigotry In the Epworth league.
Hov. D. 1C. Tlndall of Central City was
then Introduced and delivered a very taking
speech of half un hour , describing scones and
incidents that ho bad mot with in his recent
trip through Europe and tbo Holy lands.
Hov. S. O. Bross , president of the District
League , spoke briefly. Ho said there were
forty-nine chapters of the Emvorth Loncuo
in the Nortn Nebraska conference nnd about
2,000 members. There nro nearly -100,0000
members of the league in the world nnd the
organl/atlon is but- about three years old.
The mooting closed with a general sociable.
Revs. D. T. Olcott , II. C. Meyers , H. L.
St. Claire nnd T. H. Bross were present
this morning for the lirst time.
Hov. Meyers was culled homo by the serious
illness of his son.
Tno members of the conference nro de
lighted with the manner in which Bishop
Goodsoll conducts the business of the con
ference. Ho is firm , but Kind. Ho holds the
brethren right down to business , but docs It
in so kind a manner that no ono can take ex
ceptions to his rulings. The bishop is an ex
The conference will vote upon the admis
sion of women as delegates to the general
conference today ut 10 o'clock. The
ladies nro expected to bo there in full force.
There will bo a memorial service at 3 p. in.
The election of lay delegates to the general
conference will tauo place sometime today.
It is generally conceded thut Mr. G. 1C. An
derson of Nollgh , nt ono time n member of the
state legislature , will bo elected ns ono of tbo
delegates. Mr. Rector of the Trinity Metho
dist church will probably bo tbo other lay
delegate. Mr. John Dale Is also a candidate.
There is some opposition to the idea of elect
ing an Omaha man , but as the conference is
to bo held In Omaha and n vast amount ot
work will devolve upon the Omnba people
many of the members of the North Nebraska
conference are willing to give Omaha all the
assistance possible [ and ono way to assist tbo
people of Omaha Is to place them whore thov
will have some influence and authority in tbo
Cure for the Drink Hnblt.
Tno John Holiday Remedy company , of
Burlington , In. , guarantees to cure the drink
habit and dypsomanm. Homo treatment.
Remedy sure. Ingredients harmless. Per
bottle , postpaid , with full directions , $3.50.
No testimonials published , nnd correspond
ence kept inviolate. Wo have used our own
Wef the undersigned , respectfully make a
call for a general meeting of all manufactur
ers of Omab-ii , to bo bold nt tbo llonrd of Trade
rooms Mondny , Septomhor 21 , nt 4 o'clock p.
m. , for tbo purpose of discussing matters of
importance to the manufacturers of this city.
KAKUELL & Co , ,
OMAHA OAN M Vo Co. ,
KKES PHINTINO Co. ,
P. J. QUCALEV SOAl' CO.
J. J. Johnson & Co. have removed their
coal ollico to 220 S. 15th street.
Death of Daniel 8. 1'armcloc.
The remains of Daniel S. Parmoloo , an old
and much esteemed citizen , was laid away
to his long rest at1 o'clock yesterday.
The funeral will take place from the resi
dence of his son , E. A. Panne-
lee. corner of Twentieth nnd Cor by
streets. Mr. Parmolco died last Tuesday
in the " 1st year of his ago. Ho came hero
from Denver , whcro for a series of years ho
had noted as general overseer nnd superin
tendent of the Mountain City mines , and
wnoro ho underwent a most adventurous and
eventful career. Ho was bravo ns a lion.
strictly straightforward and upright in all
tbo walks of lite , and commanded -
mandod the respect ot all who know
him. Mr. Parmelco was engaged in
the lumber business after ills location hero ,
but afterward removed to his farm out on
the Elkborn. Ah tbo old cltl/ons are fervent
in their praise ot tbo deceased , and speak of
him only ns an exemplary neighbor and en-
There is comfort for the matt with a prema
turely gray board in Buckingham's dye , be
cause it never falls to color an oven brown or
black as may bo desired.
A case ot attempted suicide or accidental
poisoning was discovered about 3 o'clock yes
terday at the residence of ox-Marshal C , J.
SVostordahl , 1717 Burt street.
Frederick Peterson , a collector for Chan
dler Brothel's' publishing house ot Hockford ,
III. , was discovered in bis bud unconscious
from an overdose of morphine , hut whether
taken with suicidal Intent Is as yet unknown ,
as Peterson is yet unconscious.
Excelsior Springs Co.'s Sotorlan Ginger
GETTING DOWN TO THE FACES ,
Some Startling Statements in the Thirteenth
Street Grade Investigation !
SOUTH OMAHA SIDE OF THE STORY ,
Wlmt Magic City Oniclals Ten tilled
To Committee Will Hum 11(1
nnd ICcport on tiio \
The Investigating committee of the Real
Estate Owners' association held n , session
yesterday morning that was attended with
seine sensational developments.
Heretofore the witnesses who Imvo
been upon the stand have sworn
point blank that when South Thir
teenth and the Intersecting streets were
graded In South Omaha , the city's ' portion
was to bavo been charged against thu South
Omaha road fund nnd deducted when the
taxes were paid. The members of the com
mittee bavo never believed these statements ,
though they wcro made under oath , and for
a long tlmo have bean searching for a man
who knew the inside history of the grading
deal. Such a man wns found In the person
of City Engineer King of South Omaha.
Ex-County Commissioner Mount was the
first witness. During 18S5 mid 18M ) old
Soulu Thirteenth street was graded to the
width of sixty-six feet , making a good outlet
for the people living in the southern portion
of the city. The street wns then abandoned ,
nnd Thirteenth street as It now exists laid
out. During the yearn 1SS7 and 18SS the
county expended $ : tliJ3 grading Thir
teenth nnd intersecting streets. In
1SSU ? 2,500 was expended on L street
west of Twentieth. Tbo 'city of South
Omaha took no part in tbo grading of the
streets , though JS..KO was spent within the
corporate limits on L , Thirteenth and Twen
tieth streets and on Missouri avenue. Mr ,
Mount regarded the opening of the new Thir
teenth street a reckless expenditure of money ,
though it wns of great benefit to the property
owned by individuals. Tbo money was not
paid through tbo treasury of South Omaha ,
but direct to the contractors who performed
Chairman O'lvceffe , Alex McGavock nnd
the heirs of the Corrlgnn estate , were the
principal owners , ho snld , of real estate along
the line of improvements , and they were the
only persons who hud been benefited. The
old Thirteenth street wns sufllciont to have
furnished accommodations for the publlo for
the next ton years.
Mr. Mount knew of no contract between
tbo county commissioners nnd the city ot
South Omabn relative to the grading or the
When ho was on tbo board , it was not tbo
custom Mr. Mountsaid to anticipate the levy
and then draw warrants ngnlnst tbo fund
that would not bo available for months after
the cautracts hud been let.
Ho thought that a largo sum of
money had been needlessly expended
In the vicinity ot South Thirteenth
street , more than public necessity
demanded. Tbo money would not have been
expended if two of the commissioners had
not resided and owned property In the vi
in Mr. Mount's testimony the committeeman -
man thought they had struck a good lead and
felt sntislied to rest from their labors. But
there was n sensation in sight nnd It came
when City Engineer ICintr of South Omaha
was put upon the stand.
Chairman O'ICeoffo has always maintained
that the county commissioners never held
any meeting with the South Omaha council ,
at which it was acrreed that no portion of
this grading wni to have been paid for
out of South Omaha's portion of the county
road fund , but Mr. King testified differently.
Ho testified that prior to IS'Jl L street from
Twentieth to Twenty-seventh ; Twentieth
street from J to Q and Missouri nvcnuo from
Thlrteoth to Twentieth street had boon
graded. On July L'O , IbOO , Chairman Dick - |
O'ICeoffo , Commissioners L. M. Anderson
nnd Pete Corrlgan visited South Omaha. A
quorum of the South Omaha city council
wns called into ' the ofllce"of . the
city clark ; that . then and there
nn agreement was Q made by which
the county of Douglas would pay the ono-half
cost of grading the streets above mentioned ,
amounting to $ 0,710.31 , besides tbo one-half
cost of the Oliver Davis contract. The bul-
nnco was to bo charged against abutting
property. No portion of such grading , ac
cording to the contract , was to coma out ot
South Omaha's portion of the road fund.
With that understanding Soath Omutiu
lot the contract. The amount was a
grcat.dc : > ! moro than South Omaha's portion
of the road fund would have been , but no one
objected to the grading , as it was understood
that it was not coating the taxpayers any
Mr. King stated that the money was paid
direct to the contractors and on streets desig
nated by tbo county commissioners.
The South Omabn people thought they
had a good thing and did not object
to the grading , as they were not paying the
money. If they had been they would hnvo
had the work done on other streets. Nearly
every person in the Mngto City regarded the
grndlng ns a move to bonm the property of
individuals. They did not consider that the
funds belonged to South Omaha and con
sequently offered no suggestions. The
only street that could bavo been
benefited in n public way was
L from Twentieth to Twenty-seventh
as tbo others did not roach to any point. It
was not necessary to htivo graded L street ,
for unless the city hud a boom it would bo n
long time before that portion of the
city would bo settled. Under present exist
ing conditions such nn expenditure would
not hnvo been Justifiable ton years bonce. In
ono way the grading hns been a
benefit , snld Mr. King , it had put
private property on the market nnd
had made property valuable that prior to the
tlmo of the cutting down of the streets was
Witness understood that Commissioners
O'ICeofto nnd Corrlgan were largely inter
ested in the property that had been bene
"Who prepared the plans for the grade of
South Thhteenthstreet ! " asked Mr. Cathers.
"I don't know , " responded Mr. King.
"Chairman O'Koeffo visited South Omaha ,
bringing with him the profile of the streot.
The councllmon looked at it , but took no ac
tion , ns they felt that it was something that
did not concern them. As city engineer I
had nothing to do with the plans and specifi
In testifying with reference to tbo old
Thirteenth street , witness swore thnt public
necossltv did not domnnd n change. The
old street led to some valuable
sand pits , but since the change they had boon
rendered worthless ns they were Inaccessible.
The old rend wns n good ono and was trav
eled much by the people of both Omaha and
South Omahn. Too now street , as opened ,
was of no publlo benefit nnd never would bo
unless extended to thoSarpy county lino. At
tha present tlmo it extended to a largo tract
of private property and there stopped.
This afternoon Mayor Sloan nnd Council
man Ed Johnson of South Omaha are tolling
what they know about grndlng.
At tbo afternoon session ox-City Councilman -
man Ed Johnston of South Omabn
wns tbo first and only witness put
uuon tbo stand. Ho not only backed up
the story told by City Engineer King but
gave tbo committee additional Tacts , showing
tbo methods adopted to boom real estate in
O'Kceffo & McGavock's addition to South
One morning during tbo month of Julv ,
1SUO , O'Kcoffo ' , Peter Corrlgan and L , M ,
Anderson visited South Omnba nnd n short
tlmo thereafter n quorum of the city council
mot , and then O'lvooffo explained the terms
of the Oliver Davis contract. Ho said that
Used ij of Homes 40 Years the Standard ,
It was the Idea to grade Thir *
tccnth itrcot from Missouri nvonuo to
the north lolty limits. Twentieth
street from N ; to O and ti utrcot from
Twentieth to Twenty-seventh. The city of
South Omnba would hnvo to boar none of the
expense , ns hnlfnvould be paid by the county
of Douglas and .the balance would bo ns-
sesnod against tbo abutting property. The
members of the city council did not think It
would bo legal to' , ox pond county money In
that way , ns tbo'gradlng wns oil to bo done
in the corporation limits. Tbo other county
commissioners assented to the scheme and
tbo members of the council offered no objec
tion , providing thnt no portion of the expense
wns charged ngninit South Omaha's share of
the road fund. A great deal of the property
bonollttcd wns owned by O'Keoffo nnd tbo
Mr. Johnson thought the money wns ex
pended In n Judicious mnnnor , but wns posi
tive thnt if it bed been handled by the South
Omahn city council It would hnvo been used
In grading otnor streets , those that wcro
main thoroughfares. Ho did not believe
thnt any of the money would have been ex
pended on Thirteenth street nnd not moro
than one-quarter on L nnd the other streets.
The committee will sum up nnd mnko its
Hnnl report to the association next Fridny.
Constipation poisons the blood ; DoWitt's
Little Uiirly HKors euro constipation. The
cause removed , the disease is gone.
IN 8KIjl < - ( UFHXSK.
I'iiulcy Admits Stubbing Itnrtciulcr
I'Yeil Miilth , and K.xplnliin.
Pr.uloy the mnn who so dnngorously stabbed
bartender Fred Smith vVodnesdoy night
was found about 7 o'clock yesterday
morning and locked up. At llrst ho denied
thnt ho wns the mnn wanted , but afterward
admitted that bo did the stabbing claiming
thnt ho acted in self defence. Ho talked
very freely nbout the cnio to n representa
tive of TIIK UIB. : Ho said bo mot the Lester -
tor woman on the street nnd
accompanied her homo. She refused to allow
him to enter the house , nnd bo wns standing
In the ynrd when Smith came out and said ,
"You red-headed , wo don't
want you bore. " Ho replied thnt ho didn't
want nny trouble , when Smith seized him ,
turned him around nnd hit him In the neck.
Ho repented the blowknocklng Pauloy down.
The latter nroso and started to run , with
Smith nftor him. Smith again knocKed him
down , and as ho struggled to his feet ho
opened his knlfo and thrutt It nt Smith , who
was again corning nt him. Ho said that nt
the tlmo bo did not know whether Smith was
stnbbcd or not , as ho hurried on to get out of
Ho spent the night in tbo burnt districtand
when arrested n knlfo wns found on him
which bo claimed was the ono lie had used on
The Lester woman was closely Questioned ,
nnd she told practically the same story as that
thnt dotnllcd by Pnuloy. She wears n blood
shot eye nnd a discolored spot bcnc.tth It.
Tills she said was given her bv Pauloy
nearly three weeks ago , nnd she claimed that
lie hnd beaten her several times , but she did
not treasure up any spite against him. She
said thnt she did not witness tbo stubbing.
She went into the house nnd found Smith
nnd a man named Robinson t tie re. Pauloy
came to the door and she told him bo could
not como in.
Ho went out into the ynrd nnd Smith asked
her if she wanted Pauloy thoro. She re
plied that she did not , as ho would m.iko
trouble nnd the house would bo pullod.
Smith wont out and she heard Pnuloy sny ,
"Don't strike me. I'm ' a cripple. " In a few
minutes Smith came in and said ho bad
chased Pauloy awnv. He told of running him
down the alloy , and said that he had "pasted
him one. " The woman asked him if ho hit
Pauloy , and ho again said that ho did , after
which bo got up and loft the house , going
over to the saloon. Soon after , the woman
went over and found him sitting in n chair
almost insensible. The bartender told her
Smith had been stabbed , aad after glancing at
him she hurried homo. She couldn't say
whether he had been stabbed at the tlmo
bo was in her house or not , as ho said noth
ing to her about it and only slopped there a
Pauloy's right hand is helpless and ho hns
carried it in a sling for the past four weeks.
Ho injured the member nnd caught cold
in it , und proud flesh hns developed. His loft
hand was badly skinned , and bo said that in
falling bo throw out his hand to protect the
other and that was how it was hurt. A lump
on his nook nnd a bruised hip were other in
juries that ho snid ho sustained at
Smith's hands. Ho said ho did not
know Smith was nt the place ,
and that ho would have had no trouble hud
ho not assaulted him.
Pauloy was a hack driver until four years
ntro , but is n plasterer by trade , nnd of into
has been working as a paper and carpet
Smith wns resting easily yesterday , but
the doctors would not nllow him to
talk on account of his injured lung
They snld that the full extent of his injuries
coult1 not 1)3 determined for three or four
days. Ho lost considerable blood , but no
serious results are feared from lung trouble.
YOUR MONEY , OH YOUIl LIFE 1
Tills question Is a "pert" one , but wo
mean It. Will you sacrillco ft few paltry
dollars , and save your life ? or will you
nllow your blood to become tainted , and
your system rim-down , until , finally , you'
nro laid nwuy in tlio grave ? Hotter be
in time , nnd "hold up" your hands for
Dr. Plcrcu'a Golden Medical Discovery ,
a guaranteed remedy for all scrofulous
and other blood-taints , from whatever
causa arising. It cures all Skin nnd
Scalp Diseases , Ulcers , Sores , Swellings
and kindred ailments. It is power
fully touio ns well as alterative , or
blood-cleansing , in its ejects , licnco it
strengthens the system and restores
vitality , thereby dispelling nil these
languid , "tlrc'd feelings" experienced
by the debilitated. Especially has it
manifested Its potency in curing Tetter ,
Salt-rheum , Ec/cma , Erysipelas , Boils ,
Carbuncles'Soro Eyes , Goitre , or Thick
Neck , and Enlarged Glands. World's
Dispensary "Medical Association , Mak
ers , No. 003 Mala Street , lluflalo , N. v *
A CKNU1NK MICUOlli : KIMKit li KIDD'S ( IIIUM
KUAIIIUATOU'-Curul nil dUuasui uocnuio U kllli
tliu mlcroLu or * erm , 1'iit up nml rxtulloil In - ' . M
niul li ( lion , tliOlutinr 3 Ki > u < > n > - BDiitnnrvrliuru
rrupiililon rvrelptuf prlcour C , O. I ) . Wulonoa
itunrnntpo lo cum. Tlio ituhllo , triido ntnl lubtturit
Mi | > | illi > illiy Uio ( looilninii l > ruiM 'u. , .MuCormlck &
I.iiml , OiiKilui ; O. A. Mulchor , llowiinl .Mor < niut
K. .1 , f-'oykorn. Hontli Om.itioi A. I ) , loiter tuul M
1 > . Kills , Council llliilti.
Hcuicdf , li told with a
\Vrltt < iiuuirnnt ; < 'o
to euro " 11 Herroui ! ) !
CU5 , BUCll It'C W
Mcmorr , ixus of Jlrulii
1'owtir , Ii endche ,
Wakcfulncu , Ijon Mar-
hood. s'rrrouiucM , Ijii-
rltU'lc. ' all dralr.i and
D of ore & After Uao , lot of jHjwcr cf the
I from llfv. Omcrathu Orti > n > , In
cltLcr m. cauted bjr
f 1 a p c lM8"or for W. WW > every ( Jor.lf . t wo
written ( tuuruntcoto euro or njfunil Uio
monoy. Snit by mall to aor uiiarcM. tlrculir free.
MruUuti tbli twiner. Adilrcen.
MADRID CHEMICAL CO. , " ncfh"ccif0tr ' ? U < * A <
4IT le ) rliorn fltrwl. CHIC AOO , I MA
KOK BA1.K IK OMAHA. NEl ) . , Uf
Kuha & Co. , Cur IMIi & DouKlat ft > .
I A Fuller 4''o..tt.r . lliti 4i IiuuBlo
A. 1) . * 'ot r & Co. . UV1U" " tl UluJJ. . U-
BOYS' CLOTHING DEFT.
Great Special Sale Today of Boys' Suits , Boys' Long Pants Suits ,
at Prices Never Dreamed of.
$ & * All new goods. Not one suit of last season's goods at this sale ,
New Fall Styles for little money.
Boys' Fancy Cheviot Suits.
1 ' , Boys' Black Cheviot Suits.
Boys' Black Cheviot Double Breasted.
: . Boys' Fancy Worsted Suits , . ,
Boys' ' Fancy Cassimere Suits ,
, " . Parents , an opportunity is offered you to clothe your boys this week
for a small outlay. Embrace it.
Continental Olothing House ,
FREELAND LOOMIS COMPANY.
Lflnvca a IJclloalo nnd Lnttlnz Odor After TTitn ? .
If nrmblo to rirocnro StlANno : ? HELT.s SOAP fend
2JtlH stamps and receive a cute by return ranll.
JAS. S. KIRK & CO. , Chicago.
BPKOJAr , . Fhnndon Ilplls Waltz ( tlio per *
ular Society Wnltz ) font FItii' to nnvono sendIng -
Ing u B tbrco wrappers of bliamlon Bel la Soap.
Bond lOo in stamps tor cumpla uottla Shannon
IT WILL NOT
IP YOU TAKE
$500 Howard for any
Injurious eubsunce found
in tlic'o Capsules.
Will Cure any
Money refunded if not
as we say. Sent postpaid
on receipt of pi Ice ,
NORMAN LICHTY. FAMILY CHEMIST.
Dos Molnos , Iowa.
SALE 11 Y UltUGQISTS.
Ij3 DJO'S Periodical Pills.
This French remedy acts directly upon tlio ecncr.i
tire oreiiTii nnd curoi suppression. uf the menses
? 2 or threu fur S. > , alul can Lo million , blioulil not uo
ucud ( lurlnK proirnnncy. Jobbers , ( IniKCl'ti nnd 1 lie
pu'jllc supplied by Goodman Dnti. Co. , Omaha.
_ ? ncTAIN A RUPTUnC
orglvorelief llko"Jr. Plerco'a Alapnetlo Ju : tie
TniB . " It 1mscuredtliouimiila I If > ou vrnnttho
IlKKT.BCndlclnRtainpsorfrcoI'.imililvtio. | . I.
Magnetic lilnktle Truss Co. . hnu JKrnucUco , Cot
[ ni/entions / ,
Tcoth without plates , removable ) lirldce
work. "Dr. Tliroclkinortrii'H uitont. " No
dronjiliij ; down of plutrs ; lilto anything you
llku ; tuoth runialn Ilnn. .lust tnu thiui : for
ministers , luwvura and public spoakorj. 1'iicu
u Ilttlu moro than rubber plittos , within roach
of all. Dr. Jlalloy. Dentist , has tlio solo rlKlit
to Oimiha niul Hondas County. Ullluu. third
lloor 1'oxton block. Omaha.
For the Advertiser who patronizes
ALDEN & FAXON , 66 & 68 W. 3rd
Street , Cincinnati , Ohio.
We write , design , illustrate adver
tisements and place thsm advanta
geously. We've 20 years' experience
r.nd an immense business. Many ex
perts in our employ , Prices low for
class of work done. ,
We use ART extensively in Adver
tising. Nothing like it for an adver-
liser. 50 "Suggestions for Illustrative
Advertising" sent you for 4 cents in
stamps "big hits" they illustrate
? .ny business. What's your address ?
NO OUREX ! NO IP AY.
1316 Douglas Street , Omaha , Neb.
Many yearn' experience. A rrgulnr cradunto In medicine as dlplorans show Is itlll trrAtlngtrtth tha
grontcit success all NnrTous , Chronic and 1'rlvixto Dlieniea. A pcrmincnt euro Riinrnnteoil for CnUrrrjA
HporniiUurrliocu , I.oat Manhood. Bonilnal tt'cnknona , Mclit Io. ei , Impotcncjr , Syphilis , Slrlcturo , and all
dlioaiea ol the Illooil , Skin and Urlnnrr Organs. N. 11. I KUaranteo f.'OJ for uvory c.lso I undertake nnd full
to cure. Consultation free. Hook ( Myiterlei of Life ) sent free. OOlco hours-Da , m. to 3 p. m. Sunder
19 a in. to 12m. bend stump for reply.
AMUSExMEXN'T © .
FHREWELL PERFORMANCE ;
RESERVED SEATS :
Ground Floor , BOc. Balcony , 36 and 2Bc.
Box office open at 9 a. m. Reserve seats by
telephone , 721.
Farnam Street. Thoator.
3 Nights Oomuiencincf Thurschy , Sspt. 17 ,
Everybody's 1'uvorlti' ,
I'oimltu prices ,
FARNAM STREET THEATER.
Ono Week Commencing ruth Sunday Mill
iner , Sept. 20.
The Cleat Musical Comedy ,
Kntlioly Now. Stroncur , liu-tlorTlinn Kvor.
Popular prices. Tie , . ' . "if. I)5e ) , OJo , 76c. Matinee
Wednesday nnd S.ituiday.
DIME EDEH MUSEE
Corner llth anil I'aiimm tteets ,
MAfiOIK. ThnMulRot Mntliur anil her Italic.
TIIK Tl'UKlSII CANDY MAKKItH.
KASTKN AM ) KIMMElt. In Athuletlo VK-
JNO. AND r.I.LA McCAUTV.
1'IQIKTTH AM ) Ml'&GUOVn and others.
Ujit'ii Dally ftoni 1 lu 1U p. m.
Bet , 17tli and 18th Sts
Capitol Avc ,
Crowded by ( lie lllile. Proiionacc.l by nil
Another Grand Proijnini.
KIOKlSllS , RUNAWAYS ,
JIAUKKUS , FlOIITICnS ,
6 Wild and Vicious Horses 6
To lie Handled and Hulducd. ;
Admlitlon "M , roJurvL'.l seals Wo , tmlconr box
tcntaiSc. N.\T 111:11 : iu\8 : , Manager.
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES.
MoririiiiI'i"-Une ( rOhloazo ) , Hoanllimr
UVBchom forUlrls and Ynunu I.ncitoa. J-'orr
> * cat > iloiruii uddrow O. TUAYUll. J.Ii. I ) . . .
torcaururklll.or 213 State titrcct , Culcuiio.il > -
MII.ITAitV ACAIM'.MY ,
NRWYOUK . HIIIT , II.H..A.M , Uurnnull , N-V ,
Bouoor.s OK MXIMITUN : , .MO.
t * W r. WilSOM. l-ceilJoot.
ELIZ.AUU FEMALE SEMINARY
" J Ll lILiNTON. President
WEHIVORTH MILITARY ACADEMY
H 0 HHI.LEUH , Uuerlnt nd"nt
Loavenwortli , Knn. , 0-15-00.
Dr. J. H. Mouro My Ooixr Sir : I hnvo }
boon subjoot to siolc lioadnuho nil my
lifo. Over two yours ago I hapun using
Mooro's Tree of Lifo for it , and I Imvo
novcr had a c.ifio of sick hoiuluoho slnuo ,
except when 1 was nt ono oiul of the ;
road and the inodioino nt tlio otli r on d.
It is worth moro limn inonoy to mo. t
liuitrtily coininond it to nil suffering1
with sick hoixdiiulio. Yours trulv.
W. 13. KILE ,
Pastor First HupUbt Church.
ilooro's Tree of l.lfo , n poiltlva earn lor " - - -
nd 1Ivor CoMiril ilnt mil nil b oo tdlmiii > > .
par toauirur wfion you oun urolor
Treoof l.ltn. thuUfjtt l.lfj HomaJff
Bed Pans ,
Elastic SluUi , ' } ,
Medical Supplies ,
OP ALL KINDS.
And ull modlcioos carefully conv
j > o uncled.
114 South isth Strcetjj
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