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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 9, 1893)
THE OMAITA DAILY BEE : SUNJ3AY , JULY 9 , Um-StXTEEN1 PAGES.
entirely surrounded by thn Impellent
mob. The hour set for the final net hftd
jirrlved , nnd these who wore to bo the exo-
tutloncrs were at hand.
Derided tn llnnc Him.
Before Mlllor had lxcn brought from the
Jail Mr. liny , the father of the girls , had
changed his mind nhout the burning. Ho
had n llnircrlng doubt as to the man being
the munlorer , and foil that while It would
1)0 ) an awful crlmo to hang nn Innocent man ,
it would bo worse to burn him , nnd Miller
should bo hanged Instead of burned. This
Vrns agreed to nnd a rush was made for the
Chief of Pollco Mahoney of Cairo was Just
leaving und they shouted for him not to
close the door. Iloforo ho could have done
BO the mob nnhcd In and seized tlio prisoner.
Ho was stripped naked nnd his shirt was
tied around his loins. A long chain was
placed around his neck nnd body nnd ho was
led through the streets , followed by thous
ands of pcoplo to the depot , near Nwhch !
place the platform had boon placed. Ho was
lifted on the platform nnd shouts of "Sot
It on lire , " "Burn him , " were hoard.
I.n t A t of the Mob's Minium * .
The chain was taken from hit body nnd
hooked nround his neck. A man climbed a
telegraph i > ole and the long end of the chain
was passed up to him and ho made it fast
to the cross-arm. This took up nil the
slack , nna the other men , brought n
JOUR forked stick which was placed
between Miller's hips and his body
was lifted up several feet nnd
nllowod to drop. It Is thought the llrst fall
broke his nock , hut it was repeated. Then
numerous shots were llred Into his body and
ho was loft hanging until It was certain that
Hie was extinct. Then , ns If their desire
for blood had not been satiated , they sot fire
to the inllauimnhlo material under him , which
had originally been Intended to burn him to
death and- the corpse .was roasted nnd
charred out of resemblance to the human
QU1KT IN 1'AltlS.
Morning Co in on nnd Finds but Light Bklr-
mtftliliiir Ilutwoim Troop * nnil Student * .
tropj/r/uMcd / ISH byJamtx Gonlon HetinM. ]
PAIHS , July 8. [ Now York Herald Cable
. -Special to Tins BKE. I I n. m. The even
ing has been comparatively calm. At the
Place do la Kepubhquo , where a considera
ble crowd assembled , there wore some sharp
encounters between the police nnd the
rioters , ns there were also nt Bollovlllo and
Mentlmontant. JAQ.UES ST. Cnun.
Though the district In the vicinity of the
Place do la Hcpubllquo remained quiet
throughout the day , this evening the- in
fantry and cavalry took possession of the
place to cuard against a recurrence of the
disorderly scenes that have taken place
there. This evening opened with the police
apprehensive of riots in the Latin quarter.
Street speakers have been compelled to
jnovo on whenever they have tried to call n
crowd together. Most of tlio agitators ,
therefore , retired to the Seine , where they
denounced the police nnd exhorted their
hearers to clear the streets of the military.
Around tlio Place do la llepubliquo signs of
trouble are especially numerous. On the
Jioulevnrd Voltaire nnd the Boulevard du
Temple , the rioters were armed with clubs
nnd revolvers. They marched cheering and
Hinging toward the place do la Hepubliquo.
The rioters were mot by a body of dragoons
and lancers. Tho.\ were ordered back , hut
pressed ahead. Tlio military charged , but ,
although many rioters wern knocked down
ana trampled on , the mob did not yield. The
soldiers worn received with a shower of
Btoncs nnd scattering shots. Several were
struck with clubs. Thochargowns repeated
nnd the mob began retreating slowly. The
jnon backed off step by step , those in front
wielding clubs right and left and these
.behind splitting up booths and kiosks into
'Sveapons with which to light bettor in the
After six charges the military had forced
the mob back to the Boulevard Kichard
Lenolr , whore the fighting was suspended.
In their retreat the rioters had sot lire to
the. booths , which they did not split into
clubs. For live blocks the Boulevard Vol
taire is strewn with broken timbers , charred
boards and torn nnd bloody clothing. Most
of the windows were smashed during the
conflict. Thirty or fort.v rioters are known
to have boon seriously wounded. Many
others received slight injuries. Two lancers
nro said to have been wounded by revolver
' In the Boulevard du Temple similar en
counters took placo. The mob was driven
back , hut only after hard lighting.
In the Avenue do in Uepuhliquo nnd on
the Quay do Vnlmy , along the canal St.
Martin , lighting between thu rioters nnd
the republican guards was almost uninter
rupted from 8:45 : to 10 o'clock. Booths und
curts were set aliro In the middle of the
streets. Brands were thrown among the
guards. While the mob was pushed by the
military from the Avenue dn la Kcpubliquo
in the side street du Grande Priouro the
rioters begun llring from the windows on
the mllitnry. Two soldiers were wounded.
Dozens of rioters are reported as having
been injured in the light In the side street.
Throughout the ovemnir the police have
treated brutally the Paris reporters who
were sent out to describe the riots. Several
newspaper men were assaulted and beaten
by tlio police and all were subjected to
The radical deputies from the Paris
Chamber nnd n majority of members from
the municipal council met and voted to adopt
a manifesto , protesting against the closing
by the government of the labor exchange
and urging the people to preserve calmness.
The deputies ol the party of the extreme
loft also hold n meeting today nnd entrusted
M. liovllion with the duty of interpellating
the government tomorrow to suppress the
She Luvoil a I'rlncit.
fCopurt'jMcd 1S93 bu Jama OonlnnIcmirU.I
liuuasui.s , July 7. [ Now York Herald
Cable Special to TUB Hen. ] Some excite
ment was caused today by tlio report that a
young Polish lady , residing in Brussels , had
committed suicldo and wus burled secretly
nf tor nn unfortunate love affair with an ox-
Hod French princo. The facts of the case
are ns follows : Mllo. Wanda do Kaszyc ,
ngod 27 years , belonging to n noble
Polish family , resided with her rela
tives , M. and Mine. Motchkovsky , former
councillor of Czar Aloxn nder II , un
who occupied the ground Hear apartment 1t
ai5 Avenue Lrulso. Prince Victor Napoleon I ,
wlio jives close , frequently passed the house
und Wanda fell deeply In love with him I ,
nud wrote several letters to him. As the
prince did not answer , on Wednesday Mllo. )
do Knszyo stolq a revolver from M. Motch
kovsky and shot herself through the heart.
According to ouo version the deceased left
letters of a very compromising nature for |
the prince , but M. Motchkovsky nnd the
prince both deny this Indignantly. An In
quiry has been instituted by the police.
MotiUnroht Make * n Kmmntloii ,
[ rnpi/riyMtd JSU by Joint * ( /onion ltcnnctt. \
Binu.tK , July , 7. [ New York Herald
Cable Special to TUB HUB. ] Caprivloponoa
the debate ou the military hill In the Helen-
stag. Herr Llobknocht raised n storm by >
aaying that the government did not mean , yo
use the troops ngalnst Russia or France , but
against the German pcoplo. He said that
the members returned to the Holchstag did
not represent the will of the people , but thu
result of electoral pressure.
Nobrnilm VUltnm ut tlio I'ulr.
CHICAGO , July 7. [ Special Telegram to
TUB Bur. ] Mrs. Itussoll It , Harrison and
her father , ex-Senator Alyln Snundcrs ol
.Nebraska , called nt the state building today .
Among others from Omnnn were ; Kx <
United Stales Marshal Blorhowcr nnd wife ,
Judge Davis , Chairman Ogilcn of the demo
cratio state central I'ommittro , C. S. Cole ,
Thomas Kiqse , John C. Barnard nnd wife , S ,
P. Tomplotou , A. W. Tongue , Ous Kodltor ,
W. ( i Deardorir , K. Mlllard , C. A. Ambrose ,
\V. H. UoJarioh , K , M. Howell , Ubbio A. .
Bosworth und Clark Mortoti.
Piles of people have piles , out Do Witt's
M'itch Hazul Salvo will euro them.
KEENE'S ' SOLID CONSOLATION
El Tolcgrapho Saves the Stable from the
Ohargin of the Darby Low.
RICH WORLD'S FAIR STAKE NEATLY WON
Hnvpnlnnti Started In tlio Mini ( ind Ilia Colt
from tlio Knit Slmtril Auny Irnin
tlio l'nvorltr Very Hiindllr
CiiiCAtio , July 8. The ICccncsgot suhitnn-
tlal I consolation for their defeat In the Ameri
can Derby , when their colt , Kl TeloRrapho ,
galloped ( through live nnd n half furlongs of
mud i nnd won the rich World's Fair stake for
' . ' year-olds , the futurity of tno Washington
I'nrk meeting. Mho victory was witnessed
by 15.009 people although luck cut a ll urc In
the 1 result , the colt got a volley of cheers.
Seventeen started. The heavy rain of this
morning I put the track In n miserable condi
tion. There were some scratches in consequence
quence nnd three additions to the stake
event. When It was announced that Domino
had been scratched there \ynsmiich surprise ,
for it had bacn understood nil nlong that the
ICcencs brought 131 Tolographo only ns mi
exorcise horse for Domino. The explanation
was that Domino could not run In the mud ,
nnd his heavy Impost of l ! j [ tounds lent
some color to this statement. The shrewd
ones , however , guessed that the Kceno
stable was playing a trick and that Kl Tolc
grapho could bo rolled upon to do what had
been expected of Domino. Nevertheless 131
Tclegrapho was second choice In the hotting
nl fours nnd lives , while the fast and highly
bred California liny Flirtation was installed
in the place of honor , price helm ; K to 1.
Peter the Great , the other California crack ,
was placed at fi to 1. Corrlgnn's Vassal ,
Anna , Mayes and Banker's Daughter were
10 to 1 nnd thu others long shots.
llo\r Tlioy MtnrtiMt.
There was little delay at the post , nnd the
start was good , except that McClolland'3
Frog Danqo was loft standing at the post.
Flirtntion was ilrst away , with Gnnclon
second , Clara Uauor third , North Side fourth ,
Kl Telegrapho twelfth nnd Vassal last. At
the half North Side hud shot out in front
and opened a space between himself nnd
Flirtation , nt whoso snouldors was Peter the
Great followed by Ganelon. In the stretch
North Side was still leading by two lengths ,
but soon died away , ami Flirtation was
second into the stretch , Peter the Great
third nnd 131 Telegrapho fourth. The latter
came on and won hard driven by a length
from Wolcott and Compboll's Dolly Varden ,
who boat Hhott Geode only n neck for place.
Then camp Vassal , who had nmdo u great
race and 1'otcr the Groat. The favorite was
eighth. Summaries :
Details of tlm JtarcH.
1'lrst race , six furlongs : I.oulso (3 ( to II won.
Joe Slnrphv Cl to 1) ) second , I'ltx.sImmonsiSO to
1) ) third. Tlmo : 1:10.
Second race , purse Jl.GOO , one and ono-
elghth miles : YoTnmblon (5 ( to 0) ) won , Union
(5 ( to 1) ) second. Time : 2:05. : Two starters.
Third race , World's fair stakes for l-year-
olds , $20,000 to the winner , $3,000 to the second
end $ ' 2,000 to the tlilid , llvo anil a half fur
longs : J. II. and K P. P. Keone's Kl Tolcgrapho ,
111) ) ( It. Williams ) < 4" to 1) ) won ; Walcolt .S :
Campbell's Dolly Vurdon , 110 ( Tumi ) (0(1 ( ( to 1) )
won .second by a neck ; ( i. C. Itonnott's Hhott
Coodo , 118 ( Murrtss ) (40 ( to 1) ) third by half a
length. Tlmo : 1:15. Vassal , 11H (10 ( to 1) ) ;
Pclcr tlm Ureat , 118 (5 ( to 1) ) ;
Pat. 11HUO ( to 1) ) ; St. Maxim. 113 ( IB to 1) ) :
Kllrt.'itloii , 110 < r > to2) ) ; Sigurd , 113 (50 ( to 1) ) ;
Nortbsiile , 113(4010 ( 1) ) ; Banker's Daughter ,
111) ) 111) ) to 1) ) ; Cash Day , 11:1(30 : ( to ll ; Orlmlo ,
110 ( DO to 1) : Oanelon , 118 (40 ( to 11 ; and Anna
Mayes. llti (10 ( to 1) ) , finished as named ; Frog
Dancu , 115 ( ' 20 to 1 } , was left at the post.
l'"our.h race , handicap , J1.50O added , one and
one-half miles : Kaloro (7 ( to 5) ) , won ; llessli !
Illslnnd (5 ( to 1) , second : Newton ( oven ) , third.
Time. 2:48. :
Kltth nice , purse $ 1.000 , one mile : Llnd (8 (
to 1) ) , won ; MorcllodO to H ) , second ; Midway
( BO to 1) ) , third. Time , l:47f. : !
Slxlh raio , six furlongs : Hedge Hose (0 ( to 1) )
won ; Mockahl (3 ( to 1) ) , second ; ( jraclo J. (7 ( to
1) ) , third. Tlmo , 1QO > 4.
ItcsulU nt flrlffhton.
BUIOIITON liKAOii , July 8. Results :
Klrst nice , seven furlongs : Dlckorson (2 ( to
1) ) won , Mordetto (8 ( to 1) ) second , King Crub (4 (
to 1) ) third. Time : l:20Jf.
Second race , llvo furlongs : Klsslngon , colt ,
(15 ( to 1) ) won. Sprinkle (8 ( to 1) ) .second , Anglo
( into 1) ) third. Time : 1:04 ! i.
Third race , six and ii half furlongs : Play or
Pay (3 ( to 1) ) won , Alcalde (8 ( to 1) ) second , Logan
(5 ( to 1) ) third. Tlmo : 1:22 : .
I'onrth race , ono mile : Lowlander (4 ( to 5) )
won , Illltzon (4 ( tn 1) ) second , Terrlllor (7 ( to 2) )
third. Tlmo : 1:41 : VS.
1'lfth race , three-fourths mlle : Vagabond
(2 ( to 1) ) won , Hi'inorso ( G to 1) ) second , I'nclo
Sim (7 ( to 0) ) third. Tlmo : 1:17.
Sixth race , steeplechase : Pat Oakley (7 ( to
r > > won , Clamor ( H to 1) ) second , Lljero (4 ( to 1) )
third. Tlmo : 3OOK. :
( iood .Spurt nt Momnoiith.
MoxMourn PARK. July 8. The races were
well attended hero today nnd the track was
In perfect sliTc. ! ) Hcsuits :
Klrst race , six furlongs : Prince Ocorgo (4 ( to
D ) won , Midnight (1O ( to 1) ) second , Dr. Hlco (11
to 5) ) thlnt. Time : 1:14.
Second race , live and a half furlongs : KKuu :
(3 ( to 5) ) won , Roland Head (20 ( to 1) ) second ,
liintau ! < 7 to 1) ) third. Tlmo : 1:08. :
Third race , the Momnoiith Dads stakes , mlle
ami 11 quarter : Augusta Hello(4 ( to 1) ) won ,
Lady Violet (11 ( to 5) ) second , Afternoon (4 ( to
1) ) third. Time : 2lii. : )
Fourth race , the Hopeful stakes , four and a
half furlongs : llurlliighain (7 ( to 1) ) won ,
Ilyderbad (3 ( to 5) ) second , Dccliiru (5 ( to'l ) third.
Time : M'i.
Fifth ruco , ono mile : St. I'lorlan (5 ( to 2) ) won.
Equity ( U to f > ) second , Mary Stone (11 ( to 51
third. Time : 1:44. :
Sixth rnco , mlle and a sixteenth : .Tno Kelly
(7 ( to II won , Madrid (4 ( to 1) ) bOcond , Mr. Sas * (4 (
t l ) third. Tlmo : 1:48 : ! , .
Seventh race , six furlongs : Kingston won ,
Derfarglla second , Treinont third. Time :
l:13 : i.
Tiilnnt Thriven nt Gloucester.
PiiiLADEU'itiA. July 8. Four favorites and
a well played second choice won at Glou
cester today. In the hurdle ruco Jockeys
Stanton and Crittcndon were thrown uud
the latter sustained severe injuries.
Klrst race , six nnd u fourth furlongs : Air
Ship (3 ( to Dwon , Marina (15 ( to lbucond ) , Acllo-
jam ( t ! to 1) ) third. Time : 1:2'J.
Second race , six and a fourth furlongs : Miss
Nunnlo (4 ( to D ) won , Sno Hyder , roll , (0 ( tn 1) )
second. Warsaw (10 ( to ll third. Tlmo ; 1:22K. :
Thlril rnce , seven-eighths mile : llonrl (0 ( to
2) ) won , Madden(3 ( to 1) ) second , Jim UlaroU ( to
1) ) third. Time : 1:32.
I'onrth ruco , four nnd a half furlongs : Arch
bishop ( pvon ) won , Dart ( .8 to 5) ) second , Ha/ol
(8 ( to 1) ) third. Time : 57.
Klfth rnco , soven-elKhths tnllo : Glen Lochy
(1U ( to 1) ) won , Kxnurlunttu(4 ( to 5)second ) , Mayor
II (8 ( to 1) ) third. Tlmo ; 1:314. : ! !
.Sixth race , mlle nnd a quarter , hurdle : Illa-
\vushii ( oven ) won , KIIIK Solomon ( iivini ) second ,
darwuod ( i0 ! to 1) ) third. Tlmo : 'J aii.
Hovunth race , nix furloiiKs : Koslyn (3 ( to C )
won , KoadlnatU to 1) ) xecuml , I'ruuienado (1'J (
to 1) ) thlril. 'I'linnItlH. : : . *
Homo Good Pliiy on tlio Courts of the
Oumliu Tennis Club.
A good start was made lust night , in the
few hours before darkness sot In , lu what
promises to bo a very successful local tennis
tournament. There are two events on the
program gentlemen's singles nnd gentle
men's doubles. The singles attracted nn
entry of nn oven dozen of the best players in
the city. The doubles will not bo playoO
until the middle of the week , and entries
for this event will bo received by Mr. C. H.
Young at his ofllco | n the Now York life
building ui > to 0 o'clock Tuesday evening.
Between 0I0mm : ! 80 : ! ! yesterday evening
the four ties In thu llrst round of the singles
were played off , und the two ties in the second
end round between the four players receiv
ing byes In the llrst were also decided. II
was not intended that any of the competi
tors should receive any handicap , but it was
thought that It would place the other
players In n hopeless position If they were
nuked to cumuete against Mr. C. S , Culling
ham on equal terms. Mr. Culllnghuui holds
quite u record in tue teunU world , having
hold the eastern counties championship it
- l nglaud before he came to this
, country , and now , no ouo in Omnha
- oven dulms ability to beat him. For this
: reason the tournament eomualUco agreed to
place him behind scratch , Their action
soonis to have been well Justified by his
walk-over in the Jlrst round.
tyriiero was some pretty play In several of
yesterday's games ; but , us usual. In the
early rounds , the winners generally won
easily , Mr , 0. II. Young , the secretary of
the tournament , luaila u good light against
Mr. Denlso , ahd the t-.vo players wore very
evenly matched. Mr. Young Is now looking
or better luck in tno double with Mr. Cook-
son ns his Partner.
Young and Cookson , CuUinghiun ami Hat-
tin , Hart nnd Richard Young , nro some of
the pair * that have already put their names
lown for the doubles , nnd by Tuesday It is
expected that a good entry will hnvo been
received. The tournament Is being played
on the grounds of the Omaha Tennis club on
Harney s'.rcot , and yesterday's games were
watched by n considerable number of pcoplo.
MKN'S RI.NIII.E.S. Film HOUND.
C. H. Cookson anil A. L. Johnson , byes.
I. W. Itattln bent K. Wilbur. 0-1. ( I- ! ) .
C.S.Ciillliiglminl:15)le.ilM. ( : ) Pollock,0-0.0-0.
l ( . C. DovNo beatC. II. Young , 0-4 , 3-0,0-4.
II. Tlldcn bent J. W. Parish. 0-1 , 0-4.
II. Butler nnd K. HarU byes.
f ) . It. Cookson bent , A. Ii. Johnson , 0-2 , 0-2.
i : . ll-irt boat I ) , ( hitler , 0-1 , 7-5.
NATIONAL MC.Ullin ( I.VMK3.
lloUon rrrspiitn 1'onr rltclirrs nnd I'llt.s-
Ipurp Dm' * Hn lnrss 1l\'llh All ,
Pirramwo , July 8. The Bostons were shut
out today nfter trying four pitchers. Score :
Huston 0 0 0 0 II 0 0 0 00
lilts : I'llt-Oiurir , 10 : Itoston. 0. Krrors !
I'ltt-sburir. 1 : Ilo lon , n. Hami'd runs : t'lttn-
liurc. H. Militaries : Mlllor nnd Khrotj Uoyle ,
Slnloy , Hllvott.s , Nichols nnd llanzol.
Soimtor.s Ainu Shut Out.
Sr. Louts , July 8. The Browns won in a
ca'ntor today , Clark.son and Jtlrodlo doing ex
cellent work. Attendance , 2,81)0. ) Score :
St. Louis 0 0 2 3 U 0 0 0 0 7
Hits : St. Lulls , Washington.4. . Mrrors :
Kt. Ijoult , 1 : WiHhtiinton , ( i. Karned runs : St.
l < ouls , ' . ' . llatlurlu-i : Ularkson and I'olU : Jla-
gulro , Duryea and Farrell.
IliinlwinVoii Mr tlm ColiinolB.
Lot'isvit.t.i : , July 8. Baldwin's wildncss
nldod the Loulsvlllcs very materially today.
The big pitcher forced oue run in. Score :
Louisville 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 'J 04
Now York 0 0 a 0 0 0 I ) 0 0U
llll.s : 1/iniUvllle , H ; ' Now York , 5. Hrror.s :
lioulsvllln , 1 ; Now York , .ii. IJnrned runs :
Now York , 1. Itiittorles : llitninilng and Grim ;
ll.ihbvln and Kelly.
Didn't Do ix TUliiR to Hutch.
CHICAGO , July 8. The Quakers played nn
errorless ganto today while the Colts did
very much the reverse. Attendance , : JCOO.
OhtraRO 300100000 4
I'hlliulclpla 0051010. U 7
Hits : Chicago , 7 : Philadelphia , 15. Er
rors : Chicago , 7. Karnudnins : UhtoiiKo , 2.
llattorlrs : llutehlnson and Klttredge ; Keofo
itrooklyii Drops Iliiak.
CINCINNATI , July 8. The Hods beat out
Brooklyn In the lust Inning. Score :
Cincinnati 20002100 2-7
Ilrooklyn 14020020 0 0
lilts : Cincinnati. 10 : Hrouklyn , 11. Errors :
Cincinnati , 2 ; Ilrooklyn , 1. K.'iruod runs :
Ciiu'lmmtlIlrooklyn1. : . llatterh-s : Chamb
erlain and .Murphy ; Kennedy and Dally.
Mnmllnir of tlui Toniii ) .
W. I , . P. ( ! W. L. 1' . O.
Phltndoliiht.i .T.I _ ( ) ( iit.l Rnltlmorn. . . . 'M'M 4B.4
ItOHton * U7 'Jl ! O'J.7 New York.J7 S 4S.S
Ilrooklyn. . . . Ill ' _ ' ! TiS.O St. Louis 'Jll 112 4-l.fl
Clcvuland Illl l'J T > 7.7 Washington II5 41.7
* CUIuaKO. . . ' . . , ' : 113 : i',7 )
Clncliinrtiii : ! L'S Til 47115 Loulavllk' ' . . . 1(1 ( illl 31. : !
AMONG THfl TOILERS.
with next Monday the ma
chinists , blnoksiuiths , boilormtikors sind
pattornmukoM at the Union Pncillo
shops will commence their daily labors
at 7 o'clock instead of 8 o'clock as ut
present. Nearly all the men belonging
to the unions of these trades declared in
favor of this plan , since notices were
posted that only forty-four
hours. instead of forty-eight
hours would constitute a week's
labor. The prevailing opinions among
the trades unionists regarding the in
auguration of the latter scums to bo that
it is a matter of necessity with the com
pany to reduce tlio hours in order to
give employment to the present force ,
although they say that such action isfin
violation of the company's agreement
under which the men returned to work
after the late strike , but they will'tako '
no action \yhieh might possibly' proclpi-
tate a conilict. The blncksinitlis did not
told a meeting last night and will not
mtil the next regular ono.
Colored Barbers union No. 1 held its
egtilnr mooting Thursday night. The
adoption of the scale of wages as in
augurated by the White Barbers union
a few days ago was under discussion for
time and a majority of these pres
ent linally declared themselves in favor
) f it. Not before submission of" the scale
.o the bosses will it bo made public.
Local assembly No. 10,701) ) , Knights of
Labor , composed of Uiiipn Pacilic om-
) loycs , nipt Thursday night and ' elected
is ollicers the following : . . 'Alhpr't Miller ,
nastor workman ; John Ward , worthy
'oronmn ' ; J. M. Kenney , 'past master
workman ; Irving Johnson , recording
secretary ; Peter Sweeney , Hnancial"sec -
etary ; John Williams , statistician.
Thomas Goggln , almoner.
Omaha's contingent , of the eigar-
juakers international 'imion , known as
No. IK ) , will cast their ballots for ollicors
of the international next Saturday
afternoon between the hours of . ' 1 and' 0
o'clock , at tliolr hall , 1314 Douglas
A. Miunmutli 1'npor.
The largest papur'ovcr published was
the Illuminated Quadruple Constella
tion , which was issued in'Now York citv
on July 4 , 1850. It was a 28,000 edition
and wus sold for 50 cents per copy. The
si'/.o of the page of this mastodonic shoot
was 70 by KM ) inches , or almost forty-
nine square feet. It was an olght-pago
paper , thirteen columns to the page , era
a total of 101 columns , each forty-oipht
Inches In length. It was illustrated
with good portraits of President
Buchanan , Edward Everett , Henry
Ward Becehor , N. P. Banks , E. II.
Chapln , IJoraco Greolov , Elizabeth Bar
rett tlBrownlng , Alexander , von Hum-
bold ; . , James G. Bennett and several
others. The paper contained thirty-six
poems entire , ono of them having as
many as sixty-lour oight-lino versos.
Among other articles of special note
was the celebrated "Moon Hoax , " taken
from a copy of the Now York Sun pub
lished in 1885. It required the work of
forty persons ton hours per day for
eight weeks "to got out" this mammoth
Did Not A lire t thu Ilnmn Virc.
Wo nro informed by Charles J , IJnrbor ,
secretary of the Homo Fire Insurance com
pany of this city , that the suspension of the
American l oan and Trust company and the
American Savings bank , with which Mr. O ,
M. Carter was connected , In no wise affects
the Homo Flro Insurance company of this
city , as Mr. Carter had previous to said
failures sold Ills stock and resigned as prca-
Idont of the coruuany , nnd Mr. Frederick
Krug was elected president and Mr. E. L.
DIorboivcr vice president ,
Mr. ICruR has been the vice president of
the Homo 1 < ire since its orRnnUatlon in 188-1 ,
and Is nn old resident of Omaha and n man
of excellent business standing nnd ability ,
und ono of the best known und wealthiest
business men In the state.
Mr , lliorbower was for eight years United
States marshal of Nebraska and is a success
ful and wealthy business wun and well
known throughout the stato.
A I'rliua DonuiiViuitn D
CHICAGO , July 8. Louise Marguerite
Nicholson , the prima donna , otherwise
known as Nildtu , began suit yesterday
against Dr. Florence Soigflold , proprie
tor Of the Trocadero , for $25,000 dam
ages , Niklta broke a contract to aing
in the Trocadoro , claiming that the play
wus not what she had reason to ox ] > ect.
She charges that Slcgllold. in revenge ,
slandered her , remarking that ulio pretended -
tended to bo a temperance girl , wljllo
she drank wine und had sung in variety
and beer gardens abroad.
NO MORE " .CONVICT LABOR
Undo Sam Wiliest His Work Only to
NEW ORDER ON'GOVERNMENT BUILDINGS
NilpcrvlftliiR Archttnrt O'llnurknltiM nClumo
IiiHorlint In \ilvnrtLioinontn for Con *
tracti tlmt' ' VIII Delimit All
Knlglitl of Labor.
"WASHINGTON , July 8. There Is to bo
no inoi'o convict labor on public build
ings of the United States. The no\v \
supervising ureliitect , Mr. O'llourko ,
hus brought about this innovation very
quietly by directing that the following
words appear in nil tho. advertisements
for contracts on government buildings :
"No convict labor , or the product of con
vict labor , shall h.o used. "
Brief us this 'clause is it makes tv
sweeping change In the policy hitherto
pursued by the Treasury department in
the erection of public buildings. There
is no federal law prohibiting 'tho use of
convict labor or the product of convict
labor , owing to constitutional objections
which huvo always been raised against
the enactment of such it law. For years
the legislative committee of the Knights
of Labor 1ms boon In Washington each
session urging congress to exclude con
vict ' labor on federal buildings by legis-
iitlve enactment. Representative Gann
f Chicago iravo the knights much help
nst year , but it proved unavailing.
rVhat tlio Knights of Labor have failed
o do the supervising architect has uu-
ibmpliHhed by the Insertion ( if a simple
lauso in the future calls for bids.
At the present time a largo nmouut of
ubllo work is done with conviet-mado
naterlal. This is particularly true of
Jin cut granite and marble used , which
s almost invariably prepared in state
> onitontiarics. The prison at .Toilet ,
11. , has frequently boon complained of
> y the labor people as a place where
urge quantities of cut stone wore pre-
lared for public buildings.
Aside from the absolute prohibition of
onvict labor on public buildings in the
uturo , the now order is likely to have
in important bearing on the cost of pub-
'ic ' work. Tlio reduced price of convict-
nado material has frequently prevented
lonest labor from competing where the
ids wore open to contractors dealing in
onviet material. In several cases the
tuildiiigs have boon brought just within
ho congressional appropriation by the
ixtonsivo use of cheap convict material.
i\s a rule , the cities whore buildings go
ip have not objected to the convict nw
nritil , as the cities have usually been
.ho . gainers , hut it lias been the cause of
ndless irritation' to organized labor.
ilardly a week passgs that the treasurer
lees not receive a protest from some or
ganization aga-iiiHt convict labor.
Vow York Iloilf Colblirntii the 1'arclon of
Their Chic iio lirutlirou.
NEW YOIIK , July 8. Tlio red flag
lived and all existing institutions were
denounced at hist * night's ' meeting of
anarchists at the Windsor theater in
: olobration of Governor Altgeld's pardon
if their three eonfrtires. The mooting
urned out a tame affair. There were
1,000 , people in the ; room. They cheered
.it times , but novc 'got wrought up to a
> itchU > f enthusiasm1.
r" Albert Uhlmunn , of Boston nom-
nally presides oj'dr tlior " mooting , but
Supo'rintondont'UyrhcB" the real pre
siding genius of the demonstration.
Mr. Uhhnann's supporters were in great
majority , but Byrnes hold the best hand.
Not a half dozen blocks from the theater
A'oro 200 policemen ready to bo called to
the scene at the llrst sign of disorder.
Outside the door was Inspector Williams
nnd inside stood Captain Devny in full
.miforin , surrounded by a dozen of his
: nen. A. score more of police were
scattered throughout the theater in
> lain clothes.
The anarchists resented the presence
of the police as plainly as they darct :
: uid the speakers reserved their ehoicosi
nvectivos for them nnd the "capitalistic
Chairman Albert Uhlmann , John Kd-
ilmnnn of New Jersey , Henry Weis-
nann and Joliann Most were the speak-
ors. When Most appeared tlio biggest
tumult of apjilausp of. the evening broke
out. Most spoke in Gorman for half ai
hour. His entire address was
made up of a collection of Teutonic
oaths , the police and press as ugiial
coming In for the most condemnation.
Ho bald nothing howo-cr , that could bo
dire''tly used to send him back to Black-
woll's island. In speaking of the killing
of the Chicago police ho said they ought
to have been hung long ago for extor
tion , fraud and blackmail , and declared
that the hanging of the Chicago an
archists was assasaination.
The audience passed out quietly.
ANOTHER BELIGIOUS ROW.
Ciitliolio I'rlnftt 1'rotejtn
Afnlint Opening a
School Inntltnte with 1'rnyor.
.TKrFKRSON CITY , Mo. , July 8. A
question has recently been presented to
the dojmrtmont of education that is
likely to create a breeze throughout the
state. About Juno 20 Superintendent
Wolfe received from School Commis
sioner Kennedy of Phelps county a letter
in which lie asked : "Has an institute
board the right to refuse to open an in
stitute each morning with prayer and
Hinging1 Are their powers arbitrary'1"
A few dajs later a letter was received
at the department from the prosecuting
attorney of the county propounding the
same questions. To these questions the
superintendent replied as follows :
"In my opinion this IB a matter that
should be loft totljo ( will of the insti
tute. " j0j ;
Within a few daydoPathor McLaugh-
lln of Rolla nuide.hia appearance at the
department and rirfcued that a contrary
opinion should bo given. Fulling in
his elTort toicjiango the opin
ion of the "aifporintondcnt the
father returned \'S \ to Rolla last
night , declaring thut.tho opening of the
institutes by prayer Is an infringement
upon the rollgiousjiperty of these Cath
olics who may bo Jijj attendance. Ho
disputes the statement that it is a ques
tion alone for the JimUtuto to fiottlo and
threatens to have tho'- conductor of the
Institute , and all , bthors engaged in
carrying it on , oinwtied from opening
with j'rayor and Hing'lng. ' Ho also Bays
that ho docs not liiVo > ( ) it will be possi
ble in this land of liberty that the courts
will recognize and coolly sanction uu In
fringement upon the rolifious liberty of
Caution to Cattle Kxhlblturi.
MAUSHALLTOWN , la. , July 8. Gov
ernor Packard , in charge of the live
stock department of the Iowa Columbian
commission , desires to remind brooders
intending to exhibit cuttle or horses at
the World's fair that entries
will close July 15 and that applications
for entries should bo made at once direct
'to Director General George R. Duvis ut
Chicago , Entries of sheep close August
1. Commissioner Packard can supply
Itomnrkiible Increase In
NEW YOKIC , July 8. There was a re
markable increase of 11,414,700 , in the
g rosa earnings of the Now York Central
nnd Us loasetl linns for the year outlet !
Juno HO. The fljTiiros for 18H2 were
$4ri,4T8l ( i , while for 13IW the nmount Is
$ I,8)4-100. ( ) , ! )
THE YOUNG PEOPLE.
Hero's ono on Chauncoy Dopow , The
genial doctor had dropped In to sea n gentle
man on some business nt his private resi
dence , says the New York Times , An In
quisitive small boy was playing In the ex
tension room back of the parlor. He seemed
to take a great interest In the visitor , nnd
every now nnd then suspended his spore to
reconnoitre him. When Mr. Dopow loft tl.o
lad ran to the front window nnd , looking
out. asked :
"Who Is that man , papal"
"He's the gentleman your mother and 1
wore talking nbout nt the breakfast tnblo
this morning. Mr. Dopow , the greatest story
teller 1 over heard. "
A few days after the visitor came again.
The lad was standing on the front stoou ,
nnd as Mr. Dopow rang tno bell ho said to
"I know you. "
Mr. Do | > ew Is fond of children , nnd , tut-
ting the llttlo follow on the hond , observed
encouragingly : "Como now. If you think
you know who 1 am , who am I ! "
' You're the gentleman that tolls the big
gest whoppers papa over heard , "
A young man who had boon tramping
through Kuropo for several years returned
to New York the other day. Ho went to
call upon his married sister and foiiiid the
baby In arms he had loft when ho started
upot. his Journey had grown to bo n smart
yomiB.stcr nearly 5 years old.
"This is your Uncle Dick , " said mamma ,
"Now say you are glad to see him. "
. "U'hcro'd 'ou come from ! " blurted out the
youusstcr , staring hard at his now found
"O , I've been 'way , 'way across the sea , "
replied Uncle Dick , genially. "You're n line
little fellow , " ho continued , patting his
nopliBw upon thu head. "What do you want
to bo when you nro grown upl"
"Well , " thoughtfully replied the boy ,
kicking a train of toy cars Into the corner ,
"I think I'd like to bo nn orphan. "
Washington Star : "Say , mister , " ho said
confidentiallyas hoovertook the pedestrian ,
"hovyo noticed that India has gone back on
free coinage of silver ? "
"This country's gain" tor repeal the Sher
man law Jos' as quick as It kin be done ? "
"Silver Is gottin' It in the neck all around ,
ain't it ! "
"It appears so. "
"Gittln1 to bo a regular no-count metal ? "
"Well , say , mister , don't yo want a chance
ter git rid of what yo have on hand before
yo have ter pay an ashman ter COMO 'round
an' haul It away fur yo ? "
Mamma Como , Johnny , say your verso
for the lady.
Johnny In the multitude of counselors
there Is a bicycle.
Mamma Why , Johnny 1 "thoro is safety , "
not "a bicycle. "
Johnny Well , what's the difference ?
"Pretty children you nro for a minister to
have ! " reprovingly exclaimed a minister to
his children , who were misbehaving at the
table ; aiul four-year-old Dorothy spoke uu :
"Better change your business , p.i. "
To Bo Pitied "Please , ma'am , give some
money to a orphan ! "
"Here's a quarter. Is your father dead ,
little boy ? "
"No , ma'am , the money's for mo father ;
he's a orphan. "
Lady Where did you got this pro'tty doll !
Llttlo Girl I forget the name of the place ,
but it's that great big store where every
body is In a hurry except the ones that makes
" 1 want to nsk you something , " said
Freddie to his father. "Can't 1 stay homo
from school next winter Just as many days
as It rains during vacation , so us to make
things oven ? "
What could bo bettor than Lady Holland's
system of dinner giving ? Ten people to dine
every other day in the season , with always
an author for the good of the mind , a doctor
to prevent ono's dropping down dead , and ,
for the rest of the guests , all know each
other well nnd have the same politics. A
few people come in after dinner.
Mine. Fernnnd Hatisbonnc , who enter
tains extravagantly at her homo in Paris ,
gave arose fete the other day. Unses cov
ered the staircase , balustrade , enandeliors ;
doora and windows were encircled by roses ,
and the cotillon favors were all roses. The
hostess were a rose colored toilet , and trie
supper tables were decorated with roses.
The women of Scotland are evidently not
going to submit tamely to the overthrow of
their national church. Thoyaro/'oming to the
rescue under the Jjanner of the Scottish
Women's Church Defense union , a society
recently founded tnrough the plucky en
deavors Of a talented young Invornossshlro
lady , Miss Cecilia Mackenzie. The move
ment is extremely popular and is spreading
A. dainty desert which is very simple and
satisfying is iced codfoo. Boil one ( juurt of
nlllc with four tnblcspoonfuls sugar. Add
one cup coarsely ground coflco. Cover and
/it it stand for llfteen minutes. Then strain
ind when cold put it into an ice form. Cover
mil sot it into cracked ice , witli a llttlo rock
saltsnrlnkled between. Let it stand for a
lialf hour , then thoroughly stir it with a
long handled spoon nnd mix with ouo pint
of whipped cream. Servo in small cups.
The Crown Princess Stephanie of Austria
is out on a larK. Even royalty has its fads ,
nnd Stopanio hns sovernl. One of them is
mountaineering. Consequently she is on for
a tour through Denmark , Norway and
Sweden. On her return she will visit Her
parents , the king and queen of Belgium. The
literary beu Is buzzing in Stnphnnlo's pretty
bonnet and she Intends to write nn account
of her tour. She is nn artist nnd hns gone
prepared to innko sketches to ho used in
illustrating her hook.
Mrs. II , II. Tyacko , In conjunction with
her husband , hus boon making the largest
hag of hears ever shot in one season in
Kullu , in the central Himalayas , She has
written a hook called "How I Shot My
Boars , " nnd she gives points to old nnd ex
perienced hunters. While Mrs. Tyncko has
been shooting boars In the Himalayas , Lady
Huputoun has been busy killing deer in
Auckland , At rlllo practice it is aald that
ahe makes hullso.ve after hullseyo in a way
that compels admiration even from tlio
A Belfast woman made a complaint to an
onicor the other day that her husband was
drunk and ahuslvo and wanted him to arrest
him. Accordingly the ufllcor started out and ,
going to what he supposed was the house ,
found a man sitting in his stocking feet , nnd
despite his protests made him put on his
boots and go with him to the locKup. It was
some llttlo tlmo lieforo the woman ngaln nut
in nn uppcaranco nnd informed tlio onicor
that ho had got the wrong nuui nnd wanted
him to go for her husband. The poor policeman -
man haa hard work to quiet the man llrst
arrested , whom ho took to his homo nnd
made nn exchange for the musan who w
There are over 7,000 , miles of completed
electric railway in the United States , and in
a year to como there is little doubt that the
total will bu doubled ,
Of the many lately devised applications of
electricity to the registration of .tempera
ture , ono of the most Ingunious is that pro
posed for use In hospitals , whereby thu
temperature of the patient can bo constantly
brought to tlio cognizance of the attendant
A now method of block signaling has boon
Invented , thu mum features of which consist
in the employment of electric lamp * , placed
along the trucks , about on a line with thu
eye of the engineer , usually about 300 feel
apart. The lamps are normally lighted ,
which condition indicates safety and a clear
track , and tha extinction of the lamp gives
the signal to'tflop.
A recent electrical invention of interest to
horsemen is the electrical stable alarm. An
alarm boll is placed In the sleeping apart
ment of the groom and 'connected with a
spring circuit closer by means of a small In
sulated wire. The circuit closer is operated
by u light , noxlbio cord , stretched across the
roar of the stalls. When the hones nro dls
turlied in the night by beinu backed out of
their stalls by thieves or any other cause , on
alarm U initantly sounded.
An inquiry directed to twenty-nmo smal
cities from Malno to TOXAS. having their
oloctrlc iitruot lamps provided and miln- :
talno.l by prlvato corporation * , show * th t
the nvorago annual ro t per lamp to the
cities Is itUtl.Ol. A similar Inquiry directed
to twonty-thrco small cities that own and
run their own electric street lamps shows
that the nvcnvgo annual co.U pur lamp to
these cities N $111.01 , In the latter case several -
oral of the cities obtain considerable Income
from lamps supplied to private uor.iotis.
Hulloon ascension nnd pnraohuto jump
this afternoon at Corn-Hand Uoaoh ,
A LOST MINE.
A ( Irlin Honmnrn From the .Mountain * of
FOP many months past reports have
boon received at Cheyenne , says a cor
respondent , regardlngastrang discovery
in an abandoned mine several miles
from Newcastle , on the banks of a creek.
More than twenty years ago the first
lurid tales of what is tortned the "Lost
Cabin" mine commenced to attract the
attention of prospectors. Its exact
plauo was unknown , and as voars passed
the story of It sank into oblivion until
last December , when several miners ,
while grub-staking along Castle creek ,
came upon a rusty tablet. On close in
spection it was found to contain an in
scription which road : "God help IH
1807 August 4th wo can never got out
alive. This hill is rich. Below wo have
walled up our minerals. Oh , Lord , liopo
somebody find this ; 8 of us. " Signed ,
"FritIJuke , Germ. "
It was clearly evident that the words
had been cut into the tandstono with
some sharp Implement. The name
signed was recognized as that of a
former resident. At the time of the
Newcastle mining oxt'itement in the
'tiO's a party of prospectors are said to
have discovered a rich mine. On frequent -
quont occasions they came to town with
valuable specimens , but never revealed
the location of their property. Some
months later the prolonged absence of
the prospectors became gossip and a
fruitless search was made. The matter
was then almost forgotten until about
live years later , when a communication
was received from the Gorman minister
at Washington requesting tno governor
of Wyoming to ascertain , if possible ,
the whereabouts of a party of Germans
who had come west and written homo
frequently for several weeks , when sud
denly all correspondence ceasejJAn
investigation was again made , 'with no
The finding of the tablet last Decem
ber gave renewed hope , and a vigorous
search has resulted in the unearthing of
an abandoned mine.
BANKd IN TEXAS.
The 1C I ml oT .MoneyVnntoil In tlio Iono
"Wo need moro money , " said J. W.
Hake of Texas to the Globe-Democrat.
'I don't mean the money which the old
Georgia farmer , who in the early days
went up to Milledgevillo to see General
wjrt Toomb.s , wanted. Toombs was
at the time a directo'- the state bank.
" 'Robert , ' says he , 'the folks down
our way air in need of moro money. '
"General Toombs , who was often pr -
'nno , replied : 'Well , how the devil are
they going to get itV
' 'Can't you stamp it , Robert ? ' sug-
ested the farmer.
" 'Suppose wo do stamp it , ' argued
lonoral Toombs , 'how are vou going to
redeem it ? '
" 'Exactly , ' said the farmer , 'that was
just what I was coming to. The people
down our way air agin redemption. '
"Wo Texans want moro money , but
not of that kind. Wo want good money ,
liard money , honest money , money that
will redeem itself. Wo want capital.
Wo want .men of brain and muscle. Wo
want almost any kind of a man except
politicians. Wo are abundantly sup
plied with that kind. It is doubtful
whether the growth of banking facili
ties which Texas lias witnessed in the
last live years has over boon equaled by
any country. There were organized over
lifty national banks in Texas in twelve
months. During the past year Texas
led all of the other states with an in-
e'reuso of twenty-two national banks.
Out of a total of2. . ' ! national banks in
our state only two failures were reported
in 1802. I believe there are no bank
cashiers from Texas in Canada. "
The lady aeronaut will make a balloon
ascension and parachute jump this after
noon at Courtlund beach.
TELLER ON SILVER.
Ho Thinks tlio Smmte is Solid ou Ills Shlo
of til n Oilritl"li.
CHICAGO , July 8. "Tho silver men
are not demoralized and wo will be
ready to meet Mr. Cleveland and his
friends on the battle ground in a special
The speaker was Senator Uonry M.
Teller at the Grand Pacilic hotel last
evening and ho spoke with conlldenco.
Continuing ho said : . "Duspito the
great hue and ory wo llnd ourselves in
the front unbroken. Of course I refer
moro to the senate. Wo have had a
good working majority for silver for
some years and in the changes that have
taken place wo still have a majority.
The silver bill will not pass unless it is
replaced by another law that will main
tain tha double standard of this country.
I know Mr. Cleveland is making great
elTorts to bring about the repeal of the
Sherman act ami Is using the lover of
patronage to move some of the silver
men of his party. "
Speaking of the probable effect in
Colorado , should silver be domonutizcd ,
the senator said that state would soon
adjust itself and tlio miners would turn
to gold , marble and coal production.
' 'Wo can stand it bolter than the
wheat and cattle sections of the country.
I myself am not a silver man for local
reasons , but because I believe that a
single money standard will injiiro the
great mass of people of this nation. "
Dalloon ascension end parachute jump
this afternoon ut Courtlund Boacli.
Telegraph I'.niployou Arrostuil.
VAM'AitAiso , Ind. , July 8. The of-
.Ocors last night arrested the employes
of the Postal Telegraph coin puny in this
city on a charge of obstructing thu pub
lic highway. Kmil Illutz , trustee of
Westchostor township , is the complain
ant , and is bucked by half the township.
The < : URO was continued until Tuesday.
Tlio company's agunt said that the pub
lic ) highway was a mail road nnd that
thu company had contracted with the
postmaster general for his department ,
and that they have the right of oroutlng
polos. They will bring suit in the fed
eral court at Indianapolis for damages
against the farmers who have entered
suit agulntat them in the sum of 810,000.
California' * Mlilirlnter Kzpoiltlon.
SAN FKANCISCO , July 8. The oxoeu
live committee of the California mid
winter exposition has organized by the
election of the following ollloors : Presi
dent and general manager , M. II. D
Young ; vice president , Irwln C. Stump ;
treasurer , P. M. Lilionthalof the Anglo-
California bunk ; secretary , A. Alex
ander , Contributions are flowing lu
and the mayor will increase the finance
oommlttoo to fifty In order to help the
work. On Sunday a slto will bo selected
in Oak park. Tlie fair is now re
pardod as a success , a * the leading op
ponents of the buhome have become lla
CHURCH DIREO TORY.
tlnlrMnthnrwUo alntod , sorvlco * nro hold In
Ihn rnrluiM churchM ut iUtSOn. in. nnd 7:31) :
Seventh Day Advuntlsts Klghteonth nnil
. umliijt streets. Services Salunlay. Sabbath
Hchool nta p. in. Uvular services nt ,1:16 : p.
n. Prnvcr mi-etlni ? Thiir.silny nvonltuc nt 8 p.
u. I * . M. lluclmnan , missionary In charge.
Klrst riiurch Corner Klfleenth nnd Haven-
port streets. Hov. W. 1' . Ilolllii8s.pii.slor.
HuthlMenPark avenue , near benvonworth
treet. Hov , K. N. HnrrU , pastor.
Calvary Corner n ( Seward nnd Twenty-
sixth .streets. Hov , Thomas Anderson , pastor ,
Clifton Kill . .
ind.Urnnl streets. NoovenlnR service.
Iniinaniuil North TMonly-fourtli and Illn-
ley .stro/ols / , Kountzo Place , K. W. Foster ,
Cynthia 1318 Nicholas street. Hov. Albert
Schwartz , pastor.
( Jrnnt SI root Corner fJrnnt nnd Twenty-
sixth streets. Charles II. Taylor , pastor.
Klrsl Church Corner Untiltol avenue nnd
Twentieth street. Hov. T.I ; . Oramlilot , pastor.
1'lrst Church Corner Nineteenth nnd Dav-
nport stroot.s. Hev.JosuphT. Duryea , 1) . I ) . ,
Hi. Mary's Avenue Twenty-seventh nnd St.
Mary's avimm < . Hov. s. Wright llntlur. pastor.
Park Place 1015 Dodge street. Hov. Wlllliini
J. I'nsKp , pastor.
Hlllsldo Thirtieth and Ohio stteot-s. Hev.
,1. .1. rowcll , IIIIMOI ,
Plynionth Corner of Twentieth nnd Sponeor
stroiits. Hov. Dr. Thaln , pastor.
Saratoga Congregational Corner Twenty-
Ifth and Ame.s avenue , lleorge. A. Conrad ,
Cherry Hill Congregational North Korty-
lecond near Saratoga stroot. ( JeorgO A Con *
ad , pastor. No evening service.
1'lrst Untversnllst Uhurch Corner Nine
leenlh nnd liothrop streiMs , Kountre Place ,
Jhlldren'.s day service In the morning.
Omaha City No. 110 North Tenth street. ,
. 'reaching Sunday evening at 7lll : : bv A. W.
Clark , city missionary. .Hnndav sclnxil nt 3 p.
n. ( luspul Hiirvlcus every evening ilurlMK thu
Itusc.un Hull ( forinurly People's Ihcatorl
No. 1U07 and 1.10'J DnuKhu Ntroet. i'rouolilnif
nndiiv nt 10:31)11. : ) in. nnd 7:30 : p. in. All HIM
nvltiid ; seats free. A.V. . Clark , siip rlntcml-
; n ( . llosDul .services In Hescnu hall every
evening during thu week nt 7:110. :
Clifton Hill Sunday School ( tarner Clifton
treet nnd .Military road. Clashes moot at 3
The Chinese Sunday school , Woman's Chrls-
lun TenipuruncM union , meuts nt. n p. in. In
Klrsl Presbyterian church , corner So vent eunlh
mil Dodge streets , L'rayur ineetlni ; ut4.10.
A cordial Invitation extended to nil Interested
n mission work.
Klrst Church Twenty-llr.st and Kinniot
Hev. .1. M. Krenuh , pastor.
Central HI : North Suvontennth street. Hov.
John Williamson , I ) , I ) . , iiastor.
Park Avenue Kov. John A. llomlor.son ,
Ontario Chapel Nineteenth nnd Ontario
struuts. Preaching nt 4 p. in.
IMIOTIWTAXT r.l'ISCOl'At. _ y
KreoChureh ot SU Matthias South Tenth > ,
street and Worlhlnnton placo. Uev. Ale.\an-
dur W. MiuMinh , priest In charge.
All Saints Cornur of Twnntv-sl\lh nnd
Howard struoLs. Hov. T. .1. Mnckay , iinstur.
St. Plillln's Chapel Twi'iity-llrst. between
Nicholas and Paul M roots , Hov. John A.VII1 -
' mis jirlest In charge.
Church of thu ( looil Shepherd Corner Ohio
and Twentieth streets. Hev. J. P. I ) , lilwyd ,
Trinity Cathedral Klghtoenlh street , and
( 'apllol iivcnne. Very Hov. C. II. ( Inrdnur ,
Assoclatu Mission HI. Andrew's , Walnut Hill
Korly .econd nnd Nicholas. Services , 7:30 ,
0:30 : , 11 n. in. , 7atlji. : m. J
Kt. Paul's Cass street , llrsl door west of
Thirty-second. Services , Sunday 7:30 : and 11
a' , in. and 7:31) : ) p. in.
St. John's Twenty-sixth and Franklin.
Services , a and 11 a.m. and 7:30 : p.m.
HI. Augustine's Windsor Place , South
Thirty-third and Francis. Service , 7:30 : i > . nr
Kniintzn Memorial Sixteenth and llarnoy
streol.s. Hov. A. J. Turkli ) , pastor.
St. Mark's KvunvitllKal t'ornur Twi nly-llr < l
and llnrduttohtreots. Hev. J..S. Dotwelier , D.I ) ,
SU Paul's Kvmignllcnl Southwest corner
Twenty-eighth and 1'arkor struuts. Hov. J , I1.
S. Her , pastor.
draco KvaiiKOllcal Twenty-sixth Mreet , bo-
iween Piijipleton and Wonhverth avonties.
Uov. Lulhur M. Knhns , iiastor.
Klrst Chiireh Twontleth and Davenport
slieeis. Hiiv. Frank Crane , pastor.
Wesley Fortieth and llainlllon. Hov. T. O.
Wolistor , pastor.
South Tenth Street Corner ToiUh anil
I'lorci ) streuts. Hov. Alfroil llod utts , I ) . 1) ( ,
C.isteltnr.Slrent Hov. J. P. Yost , pastor.
Miminonlh Park Oornur Tlilrtr-fourth
street and l.arlmore nvvniiu.
llaniiconi Park CornerSouth : Twenty-ninth
and Woolworth avenue . Huv. William P. .Mur
ray , iiastor.
llenson Survlcos In Town hall. Hov. 1' .
Tiingo , pastrir.
Soiiliiwi'it Klfly-socond nnd Hickory
streetUov. . .1 Q A. Klehnrly , pastor.
Trinity Corner Twunly-llrst nnd Ilinm-y
ivnnnl/.e place ) . Uov. W. K. HoaiH. jristor.
S ward Strnnt Corner Twonly-Mniond anil
Seward stroul.s Hov. D. 1C. Tfmlall , paitor
\Vu t Omaha Thlrly-soventh and Jluivy
s'trools. Hov. Frederick Tongu , pastor. Kven-
' .is'si cinnicir.
People's Clinroh KlKliteonlh Htrcrl. bnlwonn
California and Webster streets. Hev. C. W.
Savldgu , pastor.
Otirnmn Free Kvangollr.al Southwest corner
of Twelfth anil Dorcas street * . Uev. I' . W.
liruuchort , pastor.
Unity Seventeenth and Cass streets. Hor-
vlcont 10.4.1. Hov. liowtoa M. Mann , minister
of the church.
Lowe Avenue Corner Fortieth ami Nle.ho-
lasstrcots. Survlc.iisullO:30a. : in. and 7:30 : p.
m. Uov. Charles ( .i. Sterling , paslor.
First Church Corner Snvonleeiilli and
Dodge streets. Uuv. J. M. Patterson , pastor.
SocomlOhurch Twenty-fourth and Nicholas
streets. Hov. S. M. Want , pallor.
Clifton Hill Corner of Cllflnn street nnd
Military road. Itnv. H. T. Davis , pastor.
Wostiiiliistiir Twenty-Ninth ami Musnn
streets. Hov. John ( ionlon , I ) . I ) . , pastor.
ICnox Corner Nineteenth nnd OlilostrooU
Hev , Asa luard , pastor.
Cast" .ir Striii.lSixteenth ain Caslullar
streets. Hov. .1. M. Wilson , paslor.
Son Hi west Corner of T wen ilnth and I/iavon.
uurlli stroots.Uov. J. ll.Sliliildi D , I ) . , pulr
Vndiintii llranehTlieosophli-al society moeU
Pninlay iifternoon n | . 4 o'clock In Ituyulrca -
mini hall , lleo building ,
First Church of Christ ( .Si-lent 1st ) Huamt Ifl
and 17 Patterson block , Kouthoaxt corntrr
Kovnnteentli anil r'arnam si roots Sunday
uorveco.s at 10 : t.rj a. m. riiinilay siihoil Immu-
Christian Scloncn lleo building , room 'J3H
.Sunday school , 10M5 a.m. Sorvlces , H p.m.
All welcome ,
Pursla will be under discussion at the First
Methoillst Kil | > copiil church Sunday iixenlng.
Isaac Adams , from that , fnr away land , will
talk about itn rullglons , kdniices and publli :
nnil domestic life. Mr. Adams will he ullliui )
In full Persian costume. Service begins at H
o'clock. The oignn nuinberii will tin friiinlhii
composltloiiiiof William K , Aslunall of New
Welsh Union CJhurch ( Miner Twenly-elghlli
avenue and ( /'inning street. Pastor , Hov. J ,
AIHOIII ; Clinroli uud C'hitntyVnrknrn. .
About thirty auloh'ato.s from Omaha at-
tondud thu International convAtition of the
Christian ICndonvor society at Munlrual dur
ing thu past week , and they will taku in tha
World's fair on their rolurn.
Allegheny college has conforrad upon Hov ,
Willlaml' . Murray , p.istor of the Hnnncom
Park Mothodlst church , the degree of Doctor
Itov. W. 1C. Heans of the Trinity MothoJIst
church has ru turned from a month'H aujourn
ut the World's fair nnd hln work In connec
tion with the Kouth I'nrk ( Jhantauua. | Ho
will preach at tils own church tomorrow
moniliiK nn the subject ; "How to ( iut Up In
thu World , "as suggested by his visit to thu
World's fair. It will bo " .Sulf-donlnl" day
ut the Trinity Methodist church. In thu
evening there will bo an address by Mr. K ,
1' , Bovoly nnd a paper by Mrs. Dr. J. H.
Hev. Charles W , Savldgo will preach tomorrow -
morrow at the 1'ooplu'u church on "What
Uio Church Can Do for the liody , " and In the
evening the subject will ho "Kxcuies. "
There will Do a church festival In Head's
Grove , between f'roipect Hill coiuotory und
I.uko street , on Thirty-third street tomor
row , Services in the park at 10 o'clock u.
m. Kofreshmcntb In the afternoon. Main
entrance at Uilia and Thirty-third
CHICAGO , July 8. O. M. Peoples ,
futfltlvo from justice , was turned ever
to Deputy Sheriff Clark of Denver
yoBtorday. Peoples In wnnlod In Donvpr
on two chtirRosof forgery and ono of oin-
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