Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 22, 1894, Part I, Page 5, Image 5
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : SUNDAY , JULY 22 , 180J. IN HONOR OFTIIE STATE BAND Great Preparations for Making it the Second Regimental Band , ELABORATE MUSICAL PROGRAM ARRANGED All of Lincoln' * Society Lender * Will ! > nml Hrml-MIIItnry Orcanl- rfttlonn Will Attend In Full Uniform. LINCOLN' , July 21. ( Special to The Dee. ) Great preparations are being made for the ceremony of mustering In the State band as the regimental band of the Second regiment next Friday evening at Representative hall. U Is proposed by those having the affair In charco to make It the "swcllest" military event In the history of the a late. Manager Irvlno of the band has prepared a musical program of unusual excellence and the evenIng - Ing program will Include In addition to the military ceremony n promenade concert and a dance of a few numbers. All the leading Hoclcty people of the city will be present and Invitations are to be extended to repre sentative people In Omaha and other cities of the state. The Uniform rank Knights of Pythias , the Masons nnd other semi-military organizations have signified their Intention of attending In full uniform nnd altogether the night promises to be a mcmornbla one In the history ot the musical orginlzatlon ot vyhlch the capital city Is so proud. In ad dition to the state and city officers the following olllcers of the Nebraska National guard have been Invited and will be present * Colonel C. J. Dills of the Second regiment ; governor and commandcr-ln-chlef , Lorenzc Crounie , Lincoln ; adjutant general , General James D Gage , Lincoln , quartermaster and commissary general , Colonel George E , Jen kins , Falrbury ; surgeon general , Colonel It. Emmett Glften , Lincoln ; Inspector general , Lieutenant Colonel Harry S. Hotchktss , Lin coln ; Judge advocate general , Major John C. Watson , Nebraska City , and the aids-de camp : Colonel Clarendon E. Adams , Su perior ; Colonel W. F. Cody , North Platte , Colonel II. O. Palno , Alnsworth ; Colonel John C. McColl , Lexington , Colonel John P. Pcrshlng , U. S. A. . Lincoln ; Colonel H. P. Shumway , Wakelleld ; Colonel H. B. Mulford. Omaha ; Colonel E. 11. Correll , Hebron ; Colonel Nell Drcnnan , O'Neill. Judge Wakeley and Robert W. Patrick wore in the city today looking after cases In the supreme court. The Lincoln Libor club nt Its regular meeting last night passed n resolution de manding the immediate rcleasa of the Cox- eyltcs confined In the Jail at Fort Sidney and the secretary was Instructed to send a copy to Judge Dundy. The executive committee of the Commer cial club held a meeting last night and appointed a committee to secure suitable club rooms. The club now has a membership of 230 of tha lending business men of the city nnd Its prosperity Is npparently assured. Attorney General Hastings has decided that the $ S,000 water bonds recently voted by the citizens of the town of Humphrey are Invalid for the reason that In order to vote the amount the authorities found it necessary to annex suburban property. The Howard club recently orgarUed by Mr. W. D. Howard , 1148 O strsot , gave Its first reception to the mem'/rrs and their families last evening at 1741 I're sptct stiect nnd the reunion of the Howard family was a matter of cordiality and Measure This club will not admit any ono to membership not peculiar to Us title and all of that name who wish to bi-came members are Invited to address W. B. Howard , ] 148 O street. The club has now a membership of twonty-bpven. The farm house of Adam R Smith : .ear Jamacla was broken Into jestjrday and flvo $100 notes , a mortgage coveting \.cnty t acres of land , some shirts , coat nnd vest , receipts In an old pocket boot , etc. , wcro stolen. The family was away and entranca was accomplished by the breaking ot a pane of glass and then lifting tin1 cjti.Ii on the inside. A number of p.iv.Ua papers were destroyed. There is no duo ti the t'l'i'ies. ' Much serious opposition Ims developed against the recent action of the coancll in refunding the city's outstanding Inlcblf-dncss of $534,500. The opposition is among local capitalists who are endeavoring to prevent the Issue of the new funding bordp. Print ing the new bonds In the Stiuo Journnl office was stopped by Mayor Weir yesterday on the grounds that It was time enough to Move them printed after they were Issued. They claim that the council had no authority to raise $13,200 for the commission i > f Green nnd Vnn Duyn for placing the nt-v bonds , the commission being a little over 2 per cent. cent.Fred Fred Miller , a clgarmaker on F street , was arrested today on a summons charging him with having beaten nls wlfi > , Suit vvas released when Mrs. Miller cimo ti the po'Icn station and Informed Chief Coopar that she wanted her Fred released. A similar arrest was made of B. J. Gordon of Dolmont , whose temper resulted , according to Mrs. Gordon , in the habit of coming home drunk and assaulting her. Gordon was re leased upon the failure of his wife to ap pear. pear.A A complaint reached the police station that Peter Deck , living at the north end of Fourteenth street , had also beaten his wife , but when the police arrived at the Beck domicile Peter was not to bo found , and they returned empty handed. Daniel MacDonald , Cl years of ago and a bachelor , employed by Sharp , the contractor , as camji cook , was found dead at G o'clock this morning in his room at Fortieth and South streets. In Sharp's family residence , where ho has lived for the past olght years. Ho vvas an old soldier and was only ailing a few days . The remains will bo burled by the Grand Army. The claim of Van Duyn and Green for $5,500 alleged to bo duo them as balance of commission on the refunding ot the $350,000 county bonds last spilng was rejected yes terday by the county commissioners. The firm appealed today from the decision and the district court will be railed on to pass upon the question as to what is a legal and Just compensation for the work performed. Dr. Francis N , Gibson filed suit In the dis trict court today against the Lincoln Land Improvement company , owners of the Burr block , lu which ho was badly Injured In the elevator January 16. for $10,000. Ho claims to have been laid up for six weeks , permanently Injured about the throat , ab domen , chest , back nnd splno , also sus taining a partial paralysis of the lower ex tremities , thereby causing him excessive pain when bending or stooping He further alleged that the elevator boy was careless Incompetent and an entirely Improper per son , to run the elevator , and that the ele vator itself was defective in construction and of an Inferior make. Green & Van Duyn today brought suit against the village of Cedar Rapids for $210 They contracted last January to piy par for $9,000 worth of water works bonds , and when the other day the bonds were turned over to them they found that a six-months' coupon had been clipped from each bond , The court granted the plaintiff nn order to hold out $210 of the proceeds until this claim Is satisfied , the bonds being deposited with C. S. ImliolT. A IT melt of POUOIIIIIR ; Htook BEATRICE , July 21. ( Special Telegram to The Deo. ) On the night ot December 30 , 1S93 , John DryBon , residing In the northern part ot Gage county , had four horses killed by poison , A reward of $500 was offered for the arrest and conviction of the guilty party or parties. Today Constable Benjamin R. Dillon filed on Information charging Theodore and Alexander Ellis , father and son , with the commission of the crime. The accused were brought before the county Judge and gave bond In the sum of $1,000 for their up- pearanco for preliminary hearing next Mon day. The case has already attracted con siderable attention and tha arreat of these two well known and highly respected citizens adds now Interest to the affair. Hurt County 1 urmcrs Anxloui. TBKAMAH , Neb. , July 21 , ( Special to The Boa. ) Farmers are getting anxious about the drouth , for unless they get rain within the next ten days the entire corn crop will be lost. A good deal of It Is now past redemption , A mass meeting was held this afternoon at the court house to secure "Rainmaker" Jewell ot Kama * , and Poat- inaitrr 0. 13. lUrdwell lett tbla evening for nelleruc , Kan. , tor material and Instruc tions , nnd Is expected back the first ot next week to begin operations. Over $800 was raised for the project. Tha majority of the people have no faith In It , but are ready to try the experiment for onco. DKATH FUO.U TUB CLOUDS. Air * . J. W. Went Klltrd by LlfrlitnlnR Near ( Inmty , OANDY , Neb. , July 21. ( Special to The Dee. ) During the terrible storm of Wednes day , \vhllo Mr. and Mrs. J. W. West , old residents of this county , were returning home -'rom the Dismal river , where they had been gathering berries , West was badly shocked by lightning , and when he returned to consciousness found his wife dead by his Bide and one ofl his horses killed. Sometime during the night ho managed to get the other horse loose from the wagon and Informed his son , who with neighbors went after the body. Mr. West Is now very low nnd Is not expected to live. Jesse Smee , the postmaster at Logan , lost a flno horse by lightning and Isaac Selby of the firm of Selby & Banks , lost a flno mare during the same storm. ntirgbtrs Ititlil n I'rmiiotit Ite ldoncn. FREMONT , Neb. , July 21. ( Special to The Dee ) During the temporary absence of the family of Henry Schmidt yesterday afternoon his residence vvas ransacked by burglars and a silver watch and $20 stolen. Later In the evening the police raided the railroad yards and captured an even dozen , seedy looking chaps and locked them In th < ? city Jail Two sliver watches and a variety of articles were found on them , but neither of the watches was Schmidt's. As ono of the gang made a break nnd escaped on the way to the Jail , It Is supposed that he had Schmidt's watch. As Professor and Mrs. Conn of the normal arrived at their residence last evening they found It In full possession of the students of the professor's classes , who had prepared a surprise for them and were enjoying music and games to the full extent , but the host and hostess returned the surprlsa with a handsome spread of Ice cream , cake , fruits and lemonade , which was followed by the presentation to the professor of a handsome clock , Mr. M. R. Gllmoro acting as spokes man nnd after a feeling response from the professor the visitors withdrew. The Young Men's Christian Association Athletic park , corner of Main street and Military avenue , which has been closed dur ing the Chautaiiqua , was reopened last night. The mid-summer association meeting of the Young Men's Christian associations of Ne braska will bo held hero on the Chautauqua grounds August 13 to 20. A large crowd Is expected. The mornings will bo spent In bible study and discussions of best methods of association work. The afternoons will be devoted to state athletic contests and the evenings to popular lectures nnd addresses. Not tliu OliloKt Slgiml Corps. NEBRASKA CITY , July 21 ( Special to The Bee. ) Captain William Mapcs of com pany C , Nebraska National Guard , takes exceptions to the dispatch from Kearney , recently published In The Bee , to the effect that company A had the oldest signal corps In the Second regiment. The signal corps of company C was organized last December and has been In constant training over since. The longest distance signaled by the corps so far Is a llttlo over four miles. Tomor row they will signal from the Burlington bridge In this city to Hamburg , a distance of twelve miles , and Captain Mapes Is con fident of doing It successfully. Ccriminlii Day lit M.inton. STANTON , Neb. , July 21. ( Special to The Beo. ) Friday was Germanla day In Stanton. The Germanla society celebrated their tenth anniversary and dedicated a beautiful banner. There was a largo crowd to witness the ceremonies , which consisted of a street parade and open air dedicatory ceremonies. In the afternoon nn entertainment was given In Germanla hall , consisting of a speech In English by M. M. Young , one In German by Jacob Meyer and vocal and Instrumental music. The hall was crowded to suffocation. I'raoturcil Ills Skull. GRETNA , Neb , July 21. ( Special Tele gram to The Bee. ) Ahrend Gerdes of Hll- dreth , Neb. , fell or was thrown from a freight train last night between Chalco and this place and fractured his skull. After wandering about until noon today he was found partially Insensible and brought to town , where ho received medical aid and Is resting well. His father , a farmer , lives at Wymore. Gerdes came from Hlldreth with a load of hogs for the South Omaha market. Jnlloil oil Ills \Vlfo' Order. SCIIUYLER , Neb. , July 21. ( Special Tele gram to The Bee. ) M. F. Johnson was ar rested this afternoon on a peace warrant Issued at the Instigation of his wife. Pre liminary hearing was had before Judge Allen , and In default of ball he was placed In Jail to await trial next Tuesday. < ! . A. It. StiUo Tand Solectod. TECUMSEII , Neb. , July 21. ( Special to The Deo. ) State Grand Army Commander Church Howe yesterday appointed the Tecumseh - cumseh Military band the state department band. This band Is ono of the best In the state and will flll the commission with credit. < ! rnml Army IMdilu at Adams. ADAMS , Neb. , July 21. ( Special Telegram to The Dee. ) The Grand Army picnic here today was a grand success. Delegations were present from three counties. Commander Church Howe was the speaker. Klllml Himself VI hllo Cni/y. TALMAGE , Neb. , July 21. ( Special to The Deo. ) The coroner's Jury In the case of Henry Neiman , who cut his throat yester day , found that the deceased committed suicide whllo Insane. UlmppelVlim tliu County Scut Content. CHAPPELL , Nob. , July 21. ( Special Tele gram to The Doe. ) In the county seat elec tion between Dig Springs and Chnppell , which was held today , the count gives Chap- pell 100 majority. rails City Mini Cut to I'loutta VERDON , Neb. , July 21. ( Special Tele gram to The Bee. ) George C. Thompson of Falls City fell from a train here today and was cut to pieces. ObodU'nco to tliu Letter. A story Is told In central Maine of a younc woman who distanced paterfamilias , so to speak , In the matter of parental author ity : "Now , Mary Jane , " said the stern parent , "I will consent to your going to the dance at the Corner tonight only on one condition. " "What Is that ? ' utked Mary Jane , meekly , her eyelids drooping pathet ically. "It Is. " said the father , "that you won't let that voung scapegrace , - , bring you home. " "I'll promise , " said the maid , iml she went to the dance. Scene next morning "I thought you iromhed mo not to let that fellow bring you home' ' " said the angry parent , with fire Hash ing from his eyes , "Ho didn't bring mo homo , " said Mary Jane archly. "Out ho came homo with you. for I saw him. " "Yes , but ho didn't bring mo. I told him what I had promised , so wo walked homo and he led the horso. " 1'nrtly Clouily ultli South Winds for No- Iiraiku hiinduy. WASHINGTON , July 21. The Indications for Sunday ure : Tor South Dakota and Nebraska Partly cloudy ; south winds. For Iowa Fair ; warmer In eastern portion tion ; south winds. Tor Kansas Fair ; variable winds , For Missouri Pulr ; warmer ; variable winds. I.ocitl Itecont. OrnoR OITTIIB WKATHKII Biniavu , OMAHA. July " 1 Omaha record of toiuperaturo nnd ruin fall compared with corresponding day of past four years ; 1804. 1R03. 1803. 1801. Maximum tomuoriUuro 80 = Hfl ? J8 = 85 ? Minimum tomuoriuuro. U19 lllio 08 = OBO Avorniro tmnuoruturo. . 743 7G = 833 703 Precipitation . oo .00 .r > L .10 Statonumt showing the condition of torn- par.ituru and prootplt Ulan at Ouuna for tuo day ntul slnuo Mirali 1 , 13JI : Normal tomixn.itut-o . . . 783 Dollulnnvy furthodnv . . . 43 llxeosi slncu Mured 1 . . . . . . . , . 3.853 NornmlprticlulttUim . . . 10 Inch IHillclency for the Utiv . . 10 Inch Uolloloncy klnco M'ircli 1 . 0.70 tuchoi GLOUUB U HUNT , Local Forecast OmoUL LINCOLN POLITICIANS BUSY Majors trad His Oil Room Director Open Headquarters Early. EVIDENT UNEASINESS IN HIS CIRCLE Friends Apparently Alnrmecl Over the Vny a row 1'olltlcnl Strim * Are Itclng Illoivn , nil It \ > j nn Approaching preaching Storm. LINCOLN , July 21. ( Special to The Dec. ) A new politician blossoms every day now In the capital city , and the "gang that stands on the corner" grows denser and denser. Tom Majors has opened his headquarters at the Windsor * and Colonal Agcr , one ot the best known oil room politicians In the state , Is his master of ceremonies. In , Its resume of the political situation the Evening News of this city says editorially : "Mr. Majors endeavors to laugh oft the effects upon his hopes of Mr. Hosowater's dash of cold water , but there Is an evident uneasiness about Uie headquarters that can bo traced to that llt- tla editorial. As one ot the men expressed It : 'Wo understood that Hosey was not to tnko any part In the preliminary campaign for the nomination , although wo didn't ex pect his support in the campaign It Tom was nominated. In fact wa can get along with out it then , but it Is going to hurt us like the dickens right now when wo have to knock MacColl out ot the box. It makes the delegates afraid to nominate a man with a record. ' " Strode find Cluipmiiu 1'lglitlng. PLATTSMOUTH. Neb , July 21. ( Special Telegram to The Bee. ) The republican cen tral committee for this county met at Weep ing Water today and fixed the counto" con vention to occur at Wabash on August 11. Hut ono county convention will be held , the committee deeming It best to have the con gressional delegation named and the county ticket nominated at the same convention The conte't over the congressional nomina tion In this district Is becoming quite warm. The Strode forces are attempting to pre- \ent the delegation from this county being bound to Judge Chapman by a unit rule , but the prospect is that the delegation will be named and Instructed Just as Chapman de sires. StroJo formerly lived In Cass county , but the fact that ho Is now the Lancaster candidate will hurt him hero In Cass. TliHrMoii Count } Populists. PENDER , Neb , July 21. ( Special to The Deo. ) A convention of the people's Independ ent party of Thurston county has been called to meet at Ponder , Saturday , July 28 , for the purpose of electing delegates to the con gressional convention to bo held at Norfolk August 21 , and to elect delegates to the state convention to bo held at Grand Island , August 21. As near as can be learned from T. H. Graves , chairman of the county cen tral committee , the delegation from this county will favor either Mayor Weir ot Lin coln of Judge Holcomb of Ouster county for governor. Divided IluUvesn IMuct oil mill Mnjora. WELLFLEET , Neb , July 21. ( Special Tele gram to The Bee. ) The republican primaries held hero today were largely attended. T. M. ! h3C , C. A. Glaso and A. Slmms were se lected to attend the republican county con vention at North Platte July 28. The Ger mans , who have heretofore been democrats and Independents , were well represented. The precinct is about equally divided on MacColl and Majors and are for Evans for secretary of state. It looks as though every ono was republican hero this year. Col fin County Duinocrnta. SCHUYLBR. Neb , July 21. ( Special Tele gram to The Dee. ) Free silver democrats of Colfax county were called Into conven tion by Secretary Hogers today , but not enough called at the court house to effect organization , only five or six appearing. Mr. Hogers will make a future call dependent upon a time when ho can secure some of Nebraska's free silver orators. For Judge Klnkalil STUART , Neb , July 21. ( Special Tele gram to The Deo. ) The republicans of this tovvnjhlp hold their primary this afternoon J. A. Hlce , J. W. Wertz , F. Dobnoy , J. N. Hovoy , A. H. Strohm , O. C. Whitney and William Cassell were chosen delegates to the county convention at O'Neill July 28. They were Instructed to support Judge Kln- kald for congress. All I'riM.lnctH Itoprvsontoil. WEEPING WATEH , Neb. July 21. ( Special Telegram to The Bee. ) The re publican county central committee met here today and every precinct was represented. H was decided to hold but ono conven tion. Primaries are called tor August 4 ; convention at Wabash August 11. In Hock Lounty. BASSETT. Neb. , July 21. ( Special Tele gram to The Bee. ) Rock county sends a solid delegation to the state convention for Majors , Bartley and Moore , and a solid dele gation for M. P. Klnkald for congress. nvxrxKtm is Not Kvon Knoutjh for the Chlcngo I'assen- enr Aftiintd to rlht Over. CHICAGO , July 21. The railroad situation In Chicago Is as dull these days as It Is possible for it to bo and the stagnation will show heavily when the earnings are com puted. There is comparatively no passenger business whatever In any direction , not enough In fact for the general passenger agents to fight over , and when the general pabsanger agents cannot scare up something to row about the business Is about as near nothing ns It can possibly be. Many trains have left the city lately carrying not over thirty passengers with through tickets , and In many Instances the sleepers have been de serted. The worst of the matter Is there seems no Immediate prospects for better times. In the freight department affairs are more prosperous , and the roads will not lose n great amount on account ot the strike. Itoiulliolilnrx Looking Out for lliolr Cliilin. PITTSBURO , July 21. In the United States court today a cross bill of the Fidel ity Insurance , Trust and Deposit company In the case of William G. Mendenhall against the Western New York & Pennsylvania Rail road company was died. The cross suit Is brought to establish the claim and make stiro of the recovery of $20,000,000 second mortgage bonds to the value of $10,000,000 , having been the first lien on the property of the railway company. Since the road went Into the hands of a receiver last year complications have arisen , and thla suit Is ono of the miny now pending In the courts , The court Is asked , to contlnua the receiver ship and niuno a date for hearing the ar guments In this case. ii or TJIK ' . , t j ) , no.tn. Will Ho Ilcnily for Itolllnc Stock by Soitvinl > i-r 1(1. MINNESELA , S. D. . July 21. ( Special to The Dee ) The new town at the Larabeo coal mines will bo called Aladdin , The grading on the Wyoming & Dakota road between here and the coal mines Is pro gressing very rapidly , something like sev enty-five teams being at work now and about forty moro coming It Is now under stood that a paint mill will be erected here near the canal fulls shortly. The Hour mill hero will resume operations In a short time. New and Improved machinery will bo put In , making It ono ot the best mills In this section. Manager Nix of the Wyoming & Dakota line , who departed for Chicago yesterday , said that It was hU Intention to have the new road hauling coal by September 15 , Before ho loft he purchased an engine for the coal mine , which will bo used to pump air Into the tunnel. U Is understood that Chicago nnd Dubuque parties will noon arrlvo hero and put up a hotel and some stone blocks , Prohibition Spotter In dull , CHAMBERLAIN , S. D. , July 21. B. C , Caldwell , the prohibition spottsr who created such a furore at Sioux Fulls some months ago , li In Jail hero tor the at tempted burglary ot saloon last night. Ho was after the money which was left In the saloon orcr nlRlit and was captured after having broken lnTo"lhe building. WOMEN IN A MlillNO CAMP. _ _ FnT Sirs. Itobert LonU Stevenson' * Experience In the Iterno Itlvrr District. It waa my evil fo'rlu\e \ ! , writes Mrs. Robert Louis Stevenson. . In the London Queen , to dwell In a mining camp In the Reese Rlvor district , An arid stretch ot al kali desert , where no' green thing was to bo seen on the face ot the earth. Beet and bread ( I cannot triidgino on what the cattle fed ) , bread and- beet was almost the solo diet at Reese Hlyer. There was little else , except when , on great occasions , and at a vast expense , some' withered fruit or withered vegetables wcro Imported from California and Salt Lake City. Every man and woman ( of the latter there wcro only some half-dozen ) was his or her own servant. I thought It very strange at flrst to stand In my doorway , which over looked the motley town , nnd see dapper young gentlemen hanging up their dishes , pans and kitchen towels at their back doors.And for some tlmo the Shoshone and Fitito Indians that Infested the place wore objects of Interest , not unmixed with fcnr. I had supposed , on Information derived from novels , that the proper word for an Indian woman was squaw , that In dian huts nre called wigwams , and that the braves said "Ugh ! ugh ! " and continually demanded "firewater ; " also that all one's belongings were invariably stolen by them at the flrst opportunity ; but these unsophis ticated savages shudder nt the tnsto of spirits , had no thought of thieving , nnd called their wives "nmhnlas , " their huts "wlckcaps" and themselves "hombres. " My faith In the novelist Is , however , not en tirely destroyed for the Indian did say "heay" "sabe. " "Hombro " said and . heap hungry , Shoshone Jim , a line , tall young man , with tcetli filed to sharp points. I hastened to lay before him what broken victuals I could find. Having disposed of his food , he drew out a large , sharp knife and carefully scraped the crumbs from the table where ho had eaten. This was , I afterwards discovered , the proper etiquette for the occasion , and In time my table became worn to a lower level on the forward sldo from continual scrap ings. ings.My My Cousin Ben , a remarkably handsome youth , whose few days came to an untimely and sudden end In that forlorn country , did all ho could to help mo In my household tasks. The washing of dishes by a young man was looked on with extreme disfavor by Shoshone Jim. "Why jou wash dish ? " ho demanded of Ben. "Oh , the mahala makes mo , " was the reply. "You mahala ? " Inquired Jim. Ben carelessly replied In the affirmative , whereupon Jim rose , walked out of the house , and disappeared on a trail leading to the distant hills. Late In the evening ho returned , carrying a young sap ling carefully peeled and denuded cf Its leaves and branches. "Stick , " said he , offer ing It to Ben. "You whip you mahala ; no good hombre wash dUh. " His face clouded at Ben's refusal , then brightened with hope as he said In an Insinuating voice : "You llko I whip. " It was the custom In Reese River to breakfast , lunch and dlno on fried beef steak and "flapjacks , " made by stirring water Into self-rising flour. The formula for the butcher's order was invariably "two bits' worth of steak , and , suet to fry It in. " I revolted against the "flapjacks , " and hav ing fortunately brought With me some dried yeast cakes , kept niv , family In good light bread. The recipe for these yeast cakes , which keep a long time in a dry climate If tied closely la a bag. Us mcst useful. There were , doubtlc , miners of the Bret Harte type to be found In our camp , but I have never had the good for tune to meet them' , 'perhaps ' , because I was one of only some half dozen women in a town of hundreds of men , and was shy of leaving th'e'llilmedlate neighbor hood of my own house. 'I ' received presents occasionally. Once nn a plc was sent to me , but the offerings were 'tothe ' ( sex only , and came anonymously. One name , however , I learned Johnny Crajcrofc. I have often heard his footsteps , but Johnny's face I never saw , though I laid many traps to catch him. One was to send hlirl 'a''jeturn ' present. I thought he Would feel compelled to thank me , but his gratltudo took the form of deeds and not words ; the next morning I found two "sage hens" hanging to my door knob The bait I hoped to catch Johnny with was a Jar of imitation honey. I learned how to make this honey when a child from an old negro , who sold it under the name of "manna. " My flrst , last and only dinner party in camp was an occasion of much tribulation. Roast beef , of course , vvas the piece do re sistance. Of calves' brains , sweetbreads and tongue I made a presentable vol-au- vent. Vegetables there were none. For my pudding , I took two and one-half cups ot common New Orleans molasses , one and one-half of chopped suet , two and one-half of bread crumbs , one teaspoonful of salt , cloves , cinnamon , nutmeg and ground ginger to taste. After warming the molasses , I stirred Into It one teaspoonful of carbonate of soda , and then with my hand worked all the Ingredients together , adding flour to make a very thick batter. This I boiled In a small tin pan , with a flannel cloth tied over It , for six hours , and served It with blazing rum. It was not a bad Imitation of a plum pudding , minus the plums , and almost as Indigestible. Except for senti mental considerations , I am altogether op posed to the plilm. pudding. When for these reasons I think a plum pudding Is called for , I use an ancient English recipe. In the pride of my heart I refused all help In my preparations for the dinner party , only allowing Ben In the kitchen after every thing waa well under way. As I opened the door for him to enter a hen that had long been my bane fluttered In between his feet This hen belonged to a gang of Chinamen , who were fattening her for their coming Now Year's celebration. I Had several times found her In the house , doing moro or less damage , but was afraid to complain to her owners. She began flopping about In the Idiotic manner of hens , upsetting dishes , and utterly refusing to go out of the door we had set open for her exit. Never was a creature moro exasperating than that hen. Finally she plumped Into a pan of dough I had set to rise. Ben let fly a hatchet he had picked up from the hearth. It went straight to the mark , and the hen was decapitated. H was a good throw , but the result filled us with conster nation. Wo closed the door , shot the bolt , drew the curtain and sat down In council to consider the question of what wo should do with the body of the hen. A fowl In Reese River was an article of untold value. Its price might ruin us. Ben buggested Install ments. "And become bond slaves to China for the rest of our lives , " returned I. Besides , wo found that neither of us had tlio courage to confess the deed , and say , like Ocorge Wash ington , "I did It with my little hatchet. " Durnlng In the kitchen stove would not bo safe , for the odor of bufnt feathers might betray us. Tlmo pressed , and wo had come to no decision. "Steps must be taken , " cried Den ; nnd , catching up1 the fowl , he buttoned It Inside his coat , sndtched up his hat and disappeared. In a Short tlmo he returned , unbuttoned' his coat , and pro duced the fowl , pluoked and ready for roasting. "Into the oven with U , " snld he. "I had meant to'shy it down that old shaft behind the house , but hadn't the heart to waste the good meat. It will look well at your dinner party , mid Kucsts do not ask questions" "Hut the feathers and the rest ? " I nsked , doubtfully. "No danger , " returned Den. "I lay down behind a big boulder and plucked It Into my handker chief ; then I put In < a sU > no , tied up the handkerchief and fluiiff Itto the bottom of the shaft. There's not so much as n pinfeather - feather ot evidence against us. After din ner I'll send the bones tlio same road. " I detected a look of surprise In the faces of my guests when the him was served , but I wfts the moet startled when a miserable child , who had been spying on us unob served , ( who would have suspected treach ery from an Imp hardly weaned ? ) piped In with : "Oh , Is that the chicken you and Don stole ? " Uroke. It Too Snddrnlj. ' Chicago Tribune : "Is this the proprietor ? " "Yes , sir. " "Your men did a Job ot plumbing at my house last week , " "Yen ? " "And there was a mistake In the bill. " "I hope not , sir. I " "There vvas a mistake , air , of $1 In adding up the figures. Hero's the dollar. I always good heavens ! What's the matter ? Boy , come hero , qyl"He's ' < lu i fit. ' DETHRONEMENT OF NEW YORK The Solid South Again Wields tlio Scepter of Democracy. EX-CONFED BRIGADIERS IN THE SADDLE 31 unit Itnlfttrnd 1'rrdlctn tltnt Nnvr tork Wilt Henceforth Ho n Itrpulillcnn Stnto nt n M nttcr nt Protection to Her Industries. ( Cop > righted. ) NEW YORK , July 21. ( Special to The Dee. ) It would not bo a surprise to vet eran observers to find the people ot the city of Now York slow to fully estimate the ex tent and radicalism of the revolutions thit profoundly affect her commercially and po litically. There are several things which New York , notwithstanding her mrtgnlflcent growth , has disregarded , though they nro Important. Take the trolley , which Is conquering the world. New York , though sorely needing moro rapid transit , cannot bear wires on poles , nnd fancies that she Is only assert ing her supremacy. Her cable cars , for which Droadway was ripped from end to end , have nil the discomforts and dangers of the trolley nnd lack the uniform force and ca pacity for speed of the electrical apparatus. The rapid transit that New York pines for nnd refuses by trolley , or the extension of the Manhattan system , Brooklyn has , and with It occupies with case the enormous territory spread before her for her great hereafter. Now York has had about all the advan tages n wonderfully favored commercial situation can give , nnd there has been as sociated with them a free trade sentiment , reinforced by the Immense population , largelj European rather than American. 'Ihl3 , In part , accounts for the democratic m ijorltlcs concentrated on Manhattan Island , and car rying often two and sometimes three states. If New York Is to go on as the mlghtv city , she must depend for the ratio of In crease that will keep her In front In over whelming form upon the steady growth of her manufactures. In other words , she needs , ns the great agricultural states do , diversity of Industry , and that Is not the democratic partisan policy for the sections , the states and the cities. The prldo of Now York City has singularly Invested In the democratic party , bcciuse she has been the master of it. Ever since the war the con- soivatlvo Influence of the city of New York has held the wild democracy within bounds It was this potentiality that prevented the democracy , after the war , from becoming popullstlc west and south , going In for the scnllnc down ot the bonds nnd the Issue of greenbacks to pay the national debt nnd break the public credit , upon the theory that the destruction of capital was the emancipa tion of labor nnd the prosperity of the people The lower end of Wall street has provided the funds nnd the principles of the pirty. Otherwise the financial policy of the con federacy would have been that of the democ racy long ago. THE LOSS OF THE PRIMACY. Dut the state of New York has lost the primacy of the democratic party. The solid south has resumed the director gcnernl- shlp. Mr. Cleveland was elected the second time without New York , and that simple fact gave the state , and the city especially , a blow. It will no longer be necessary for the democracy to nominate New Yorkers for the presidency. That the power of Now York as a democratic state was passIng - Ing has been visible for several years. It was plain when the New York delegation was overruled In the nomination of Cleve land In ' 92 , and his success outside of Now York confirmed the Indication. The formation of committees of wajs and means by Carlisle nnd Crisp , giving the majority of the democratic majority con stantly , and , of course , svstematically to the southwest , has meant that the southern congressmen were accepting the situation as masters of the party of the democracy just as It was thrust upon them. The united south nnd the divided north prepared the way. The latest ways and means com- mltt&e of Carlisle , and also of Crisp , Is sou' sou' west. The existing committee is west of the Shenandoah , south of the Po tomac , the Ohio and Missouri. The gov erning teirltory Is therefore bounded on the east by Virginia , on the west by Missouri and Arkansas , on the north by Kentucky and the south by Georgia , New York Is substantially not In It. The Immediate Il lustration of this proposition Is seen In the committee of conference of the two houses of congress on the tariff bill. The democrats have been for several years largely occupied In what they have been pleased to term tariff reform. We are far along In the eighth month of the second session of the flrst congress of Graver Cleveland's second term , nnd each house has given throe months to the framing of a reform bill to redeem the pledges of the democracy. Prof. Wilson perfected such a bill , and the senate took It up , and after three months' labor passed It with COO amendments. The meaning of this , as all who are aware of congressional methods have Knowledge , is that the committee of conference must prepare the bill to become a law. Both houses appear In condensed form In this committee. There never was ono more Important. During all the more serious executive business In the early stages of the proceedings of the committee the re publicans are excluded. When the demo crats , who are In the majority and the authority , get the bill Into the shape It Is to assume as a law they will allow the re publican members the privilege of hearing It read and objecting to It without the least effect. The conference committee Is therefore at this writing engaged In a work of legisla tion ot unparalleled Importance , and the southern village lawyers nro In full control of It. The four democratic members from the house , the majority of the representative conferees , are from the contiguous southern states of West Virginia , Kentucky , Tennessee and Georgia. There Is not n northern demo cratic member of the house on the committee , not one from Now England or any of the Atlantic states , not ono from Pennsylvania to Oregon , north of the Ohio , not one from any state west ot the Mississippi. This Is not the worst ot It. The northern democrats on the committee of ways and means were not placed on the committee of conferencB because they were from the munu facturlng states. This Is the most ex traordinary record ot sectionalism of which there Is record In our annals , and It Is proof that the primacy of Now York In the demo cratic party Is gone It shows the tariff law to bo full of bectlonal hostility , aimed espscl- ally nt those northern Industries that have contributed BO much to the wealth and strength and tlory of the country. DEBASEMENT OF NEW YORK. There Is still further evidence that New York has been deliasod by the democracy Wo refer to the pertinacity with which the Income tax Is pressed , and the cer tainty that It Is the strongest Item In the tariff bill In the affections of the dem ocracy and too much for the senior senator from New York , who oppose * ! It with gieat ability and courage , and truly represented his state In doing so. The response ot southern senators and governors to the declarations ot the national authority and responsibility In the presi dent's proclamations tu the rioters were most gratifying , and touched the hearts of northern people as nothing had done In a quarter of a century It Is reassuring and delightful to li fir sound doctrine from the most southern of the southern Btntos , and It Is worth moro than the cost of the strike to have seen through the smoky mlfcts of the strlfo the gigantic llguro of the Amer ican nation armed and competent nnd call ing for order not too soon and not too late , but Just In time. The south , however , Is not with money heresies and faUo doctrine nbout the scape of legislation , for the diversification of the accumulations of the people , and HIO sub ordinate : ) all matters ot business to histor ical sentimentality and radical prejudice and passion. The south would not bo solid against pro tection or sound money If bectlonal feelings , and rcmlnlicences of days of war and slav ery were not "so prevalent nnd so powerful. Up to this tlmo tha democratic combination tlmt has been most formidable was the union of the Europeanlsm of New York with the consolidated ( politically ) eoitthern con federacy. What will New York do ? Now that the solid foutlt limits New York what Is Now York to do ? Is she to be tha * erf of the far south and the fxr west * Is ho to submit to the Income tux ns the southern sugar Interest yields to the n ccsslty , as they regard II , of ( he mrvlnleninco ot the solidity ol the south ? Is New' York not to exercise li r power for her own protection } Is she to bo so tamely submissive AS not to act In self- defense ? Above nil cities , this ono needs the development of mamifacUirtu , the em ployment of the people In other than com mercial or Agricultural pursuits , that the farmers may have better markets nearer homo , nnd that In the city she'll bo broad- based In many Industries In which art shall adorn labor nnd prosperity shall proceed from brains and hand ! that are trained. How Is the superstition that the demo cratic party must possess Now York to sur vive the evidences of current history that the party Is against the city In Its public policy nnd unfaithful to every pledge that It has ever given ? It Is fair to say that It will bo the fault of the republicans If New York Is not henceforth a republican state , contributing her full strength that the national government shall have republican administration. MURAT HALSTEAD. iiRavr..in * Aiium : AT Thrlr Appear men tlio MBtml for the Mart- Ing Out of Tiiilim. BUTTE , Mont. , July 21 Nineteen com- innles of regulars are In quiet nnd peaceful possession of the railroad properties and yards hero and freight and passenger trains nre moving on nil lines running Into the city. The flrst detachment of troops arrived from Fort Asslnabolne over the Northern Pacific nt 10 o'clock It consisted of six companies of the Twentieth and Twenty- flrst Infantry nnd had been stationed nt licitnn several days awaiting the approach ot the train beating soldlcis over the Union Pacific Even depot olficlals did not know that the special from Helena had soldiers on board and very few people were at the depot when It arrived at 2 o'clock this afternoon The second detachment arrived over the Union Pacific. It consisted of eleven com panies from Fort Omaha , Fort Robinson and Tort McKlnney , commanded b ) Capt tin Dates The soldiers evidently expected a warm reception nnd ns teen , ns the train stopped a company was deplojod ns n skli- mlsh line nnd cleared the yuds without dlllleulty Colonel Penrose of Port Asslun- bolno Is In command. The troops went Into camp In Athletic park. The southbound Union Pacific passenger train left the depot on tlmo this afternoon under gu ird. The Northern Pacific employes have de cided by a unanimous vote to report for duty. bTKIICHItS riMIO I OK CO.VrKMPf. Mt'ii Who Iliivo Ilei-ii fiiilllr of Coiitmipt V\lll > t Ho lto-rniloid. | SANTA FE , N. M. , July 21. The fout- teen strikers arrested at Raton two weeks ngo for contempt of court have been found guilty by Judge Zecds nnd sentenced to terms of Imprisonment varying from fifteen to sixty days. Judge Xceds nlso Issued an order approving the action of the re ceivers of the Santa Fe In dl charging striking emplu > es and filling their pi ices with new men , and ordered further that all employes of the Santa Po system In New Mexico who may hereafter fall to perform their usual duties shall bo deemed as hav ing voluntarily quit the service ; that new men employed In the places of these men shall be kept In the service as long as they are competent and perform their duties satisfactorily , nnd that no persons who have been guilty of contempt of court In these cases or who may hereafter Interfere with the operations of the road In any manner shall bo re-employed by the receivers. COXDUCTOK llJUAItrT DISCHAUOKD. Not Guilty of Contempt In Koftisln ; to Itim Ills Train. LOS ANGELES , Cal. , July 21. The long- expected decision in Conductor Heartt's caae vvas handed down by Judge Ross In the fed eral court this morning. Heartt was adJudged - Judged not guilty of contempt of court In disobeying the Injunction. Judge Ross found that the matter of resignation after ha was ordered to go to work was Imma terial nnd that the refusal to go to work after being asked to take a train out was part and parcel of transaction and that Heartt was not acting In bad faith when he put on his uniform and went down to the depot to take out a train , tlo said that the opprobrium that cornea from being a "scab" was what deterred Hoartt from taking out a train. . _ _ _ _ _ _ Supposed Iliijinn iii > 11 'I rick. ST. LOUIS , July 21. The supposed boy cotting of the A. R. U. by the Missouri Pacific railroad was shown todato bo the result of a sharp trick by a striker who failed to be reinstated. This striker , with A number of others alf > o left out , presented to Yard Superintendent Jones "clearances" or cer tificates of competency which they wished him to sign to cnabln thorn to get work elsewhere. All the certificates but tha ono In question bore no reference to the A. R. U. They were all signed at onc\ the excep tional ono not being rend by Mr. Jones , who supposed them all llko the ono flrst shown him. When signed an effort was imme diately made to take advantage of the oc currence , but prompt disavowal has pre vented the Invoking of the law , as the strikers threatened. A. It. U. I.c.idcr Clt < "I to Appi'iir. WEST OAKLAND , Cal. , July 21. Presi dent Roberts of Oakland lodge A. H. U. has been ordered by Chief Justice Fuller of the United States supreme court to ap pear before Circuit Judge McKenna In San Francisco on August G to answer to any chaiges that may bo preferred against him , This action Is supposed to bo In anticipation of any Indictment to bo found against Rob erts by the federal grand jury. The order of the court was served upon Roberts as ho was coming from the populist convention , where he had Just been nominated for state senate , ' . Mob hemcd by Two I'ollcpmoii. CINCINNATI , July 21. Deputy United States Marshal Schlcsengor , who Is assigned to the Cincinnati , Hamilton & Dayton yards , fired three shots Into a crowd that was ston ing him today. The mob fled , but returned and surrounded the omccr. The appearance of two policemen drove them away again and the deputy escaped. A , II IT. Lodcn Dissolved , CRESTON , la , July 21 ( Special to The Boo. ) The local lodge of the A. R. U. has been dissolved at this point , the action being taken at a recent meeting , f/A'JO.V VACIVW tiltoi' JIB.V VIHll'l.AIX , Muny Who Idifimoil to < io on u Mrlko Uo- 1 > rl\i l of WorK. CHEYENNE , Wyo. , July 2-Speclal ! ( to The lieu. ) There are over 150 shop em ployes In Cheyenne who took no part In the recent strike Inaugurated by the Amer ican Railway union , and who have been leady at all times ty go to work when called upon to do so. AVhcn the shops wcro closed these men wcr < > thrown out of em ployment , although they bad nu Intention 'of joining' the stiiko. They claim that the action of the nttlclalx at Omaha In ordering the shops closed Indcllnltely \ a great In- JUHtlcu to them It lu now proposed to peti tion Judge Itlnvr for reinstatement. SurvityorH Iliivn u Ifiml 'I I in P. CHEYENNK , Wyo , July 21-Special ( to The Uou ) The mirveyors who went out with Cillmoio I/obueU on the government survov Ing contracts havu hud a bard time of It In the mountains around l.auilur All the IJOJH except Claude Draper anil C T. I.ob.ick IIHVO been down with mountain fevei Thu Hlcknesi Imu Hindu It question able vvh tlier the c-ontructn c.in bd con cluded Iwforo hliovv tiles. I.ntlii'riniVIII IMulilUli n I'l'lTSDURG , Pa. , July 21. At today's ses sion of the Missouri synod of tlio German Lutheran church It was decided to establish a college at Sherman Park , Wcstchestor county , N. Y , to bo known as the Concord la college , nnd Rev E Dohn wns chosen dl- rodror of the Institution at a salary of $1,000 per annum , with u free residence It was de cided that $5,000 would bo required yearly to maintain the college , and this sum will bo raUod by subscription. No session of the synod was held In the afternoon or night. Cook's Imperial. World's Pair "highest award , nxcellent champigno , good efferves cence , agrceablo boquet , delicious flavor. " STRIKE IS DECLARED OFF Mediation Committee of the A. R , Hi Notify the Southern Pnoifio. IT WAS AN UNCONDITIONAL SURRENDER Oumpntty 0 In I in tu UIITO linoiiRli .Men to Oporntn the Itoul , lint the striker * llopo tu ( let Tlirlr Otil Positions Hack , SACRAMENTO , Cnl. , July 21. The modi- atlou committee of the A. H. U. held a meat- Ing this ( netting ami unanimously \otcil to declare the strIKe off tmcuiulltlotmlly , They si-lit a short notice tu that I'lfict tu Superin tendent Flllmoio. The military will prob ably remain two or throe dnvs > ol to look nttcr u few hotheads who have been Intim idating the workmen. As Supulnteiident Llllmoic has nlrcady declared that ho will not treat with the striken ninl that no one \\lll be discharged to inalto room for them , the outlook for the A. H. U. men Is not | > t utilising. Tim rail road company claims to h.uo enough men already to conduct Its business , and prob ably many of the strikers will not get luck. Just what cltict this unconditional surrender will ha\e on other parts of the stito Is not Known , as the news Ins not yet been re ceived by other lodges of the A It U. In Oiklnml there Is euiy prospect tint the strlKcri there will weaken now that their stronghold at Saciamcnto Is gone. When Oakland gives up the n lit , as It will prob ably do within the nest twenty-four hours , the strike In California w'll bo a thing of the pist. The action of the strikers In Sacia- niento was brought about by a commlttio of citizens , who showed them that their cause was now hopeless ami persmdtd the men to to to Kit back while thetu Is yet n chance Last Thursday Superintendent rillmoro mot a committee of strikeis and promised that If the strike weie cilled off uncondition ally all the strikers except those who had taken an actlvo part In the destruction of property , stopping of tialns and Intimidation of the men , would bo taken back Into the employ of the company It Is believed that rillmoro will keep this promise , although the lallway compiny professes to b able to run the roads without the aid of the strikers. The pluees of the old men are In many cases filled by green hinds , and the road Is not b-1- Ing operated as satisfactorily as before the strike. l lMM ! > N < : OIMJ ON AS USUAL. Soiilliiirn I'm Illr HUH Mnrt < il Up unit Km- plojini- All Urn Mm U Nrcils SACRAMENTO. Cil , July 21 In on In- tervlew General Superintendent Flllmoro ol the Southern Pacific said "All trains ara moving on the entire Southern Pacific sys tem , both through and locil , between Ogden and Portland and HI Paso. Agents have been notified at nil points to receive all freight offered for shipment. One hundred and nlnotj-four cars of freight moved out o ( Sacramento yesterday. There Is not a pound of freight loft over hero for shipment to the east , all having been cleaned up. Seventeen firemen and about twenty switchmen arrived on the train from the east last evening and have gene to work. This will glvo us our full complement ot yardmen and firemen. "Wo have started up our shops at all ter minals with force enough to do all neces sary work , confining same to running re- pilrs. There are Gil men In the Sacramento shops and no more will bo taken until fur ther notice , or the business demands It. "Wo are having more applications In every- branch of the service than wo can llnd posl- tlons for. Our employes are all satisfied and there Is no trouble whatever at any point. These who voluntarily left the com pany's scnlco about three weeks ago are cousldcicd outsiders and the company will treat them us such. Their places have all been filled , hcnco there Is no chance for ro- emplojment. " HAD TO u AVI : TIM : moors. l.uko Slinro KmplojcH Jlefnuoil to Work Under 1'ollco I'rotw tlon. CHICAGO , July 21. The removal of the troops from the Lake Slioio road last night was made the cause today of the refusal to work on the part of the men employed there. The only condition under which they would continue work was the return of the troops , as they declared they would not risk per sonal violence and could not trust the police. President ) Newell secured the return ot Company C , Second regiment , and the men resumed work. A number of strmers returned to work to day In the packing houses. The striking- butchers held a mooting , but did nothing more than discuss the situation. A mob of strlkois collected In Pullman to day and attempted to Intercept thirty Hol landers who wcro on their way to work In the Pullman shops. A detail of police es corted the workmen through the crowd and no violence occurred , although the olllcers had considerable dlfllculty In keeping the crowd In check A body of police was kept on guard at the works nil day , as trouble was feared. IInrc MrllMi I i < iifl r < < Arrented. CHICAGO. July 21. Shortly after 10 a. m. today deputy marshals appeared at the Ilevero house , where ninny of the leaders arc staying , and proceeded to make addi tional urroits. They had warrants for the arrest of the members of the board of di rectors of the A. U. U. , Hey Goodwill , W. E. Burns and M. J. Clllott , directors , and lj. P. Benedict , stenographer , being nrrested. Warrants were out for John Macvohan and Thomas Hogan , but they could not bo found. Atliintln & I'ut'lllo hhopt CIoHiul. ALDUQUERQUB , N. M. . July 21. The big shops of the Atlantic & Pacific road at thla point were closed for an Indefinite length ot tlmo today. About 400 men are thrown out ot work In consequence. The Order closing the shops states that the financial depression making this step necessary Is the direct result - sult of the American Hallway union strike. Northern I'm 111" 1 rulim Moving , SPOKANi : , Wash. , July 21. All tralna on the main line and branches of the Northern Pacific are moving on schedule tlmo. Di vision headquarters hava been permanently moved from Sprugua to Spokane. 1318 Farnnm St. SPECIAL PRICES THIS WEEK IlnvJlmid's Decorated Dinner 0 > 97 7C boljfoimorly tlU.OU $41. IJ Roitl Vlnnn.i Dinner hot , 100 QMQ 7 ? pieces : formally * J5 tJ > lJ.ld Knitllsh Decorated Dinner Wet : Q C 7j\ tiumuily Jin > J > ' ' ' DronnlK < ld Decoiated Dinner < TM | 7 but : forniuily tx ipli , ( < J EiiKllsh Decorated Tollot Sol , O 0 \ ft Uplocen : foimurlyjl > P " l v nnallsh Dosnratcd Toilet Hot , CM OC Upkcos ; toimerly S ( J.fliJ ) Klne Brown I'llnt Tumblers ; ; flfe formurly lo ( ) " * " " Visitors and Purchnsors Equnlly Wolcomo. T ° NS AND Leopards Perform nt 3 SO , 4 30 , 9 and 10 p. m. today at Courtlautl Beacli.