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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 10, 1894)
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8 THE OMAHA DAILY BEEd FRIDAY , AUGUST 10 , 1894.
IS NOT DOUBTFUL TO III !
Mr , ThniBton Has Hade Up His Mind Ho ?
the State Campaign Will Eud.
HIS ESTIMATE OF REPUBLICAN MAJOBm
I'limnclul I'ollcy o
Well Cniinot Dtptntc
the Onterniiidil .Mints Jliirtt Not Ilo
Opriictl to I'liri-lsn Silver The
John M. Tluirstoii addressed the Youn
Men's Kcputillcan club at 1'atternon lial
last evening , and he had a largo audlcnc
Jenplte the largo amount of caloric that ha
been stored In tlio big room during the day
The speaker was somcwlmt delayed by th
lateness of the train from Grand Island , an
Prof. Frank Nelson of Unilborg , Kan. , mad
a brief address to entertain the crowd.
When Mr. Thurston was Introduced he re
ferreU to the fact that hU voice had bee
somewhat tired Muring the afternoon by a
address delivered to ( seventeen acres a
Grand Army reunion at Orand Island , Ini
ho believed from experience that his vole
always Improved as the campaign proceeded
and that although It was last evening a
ragged as a populist platform , he hoped I
would bo better Inter on.
The first part of Mr. Thuraton's addrcs
was devoted to the | n-lnclplo of protcctlo :
to American Industry as developed by thlrt
years of republican ascendancy , The re
publican party , he declared , believed in th
humanity , the dignity , the equality and th
'right of American labor. He laid down th
cardinal doctrine of the republican party
that every man had the right to labo
when and where he pleased and to recclv
a fair price for the work of his hands. Th
.real prosperity of a nation depends not upo :
Its accumulations of wealth , but upon th
opportunity afforded to every man to woil
every day In the year at a fair wage. Tim
country Is In desperate straits , Indeed , whoi
men are compelled to go up and down th
highways' asking for work. For twent :
years under republican supremacy there lui
not been a time when an honest laboring mal
had been compelled to walk the streets li
search of work. At the present time 2,000 ,
000 men , who were enjoying plenty of worl
at good wages up to the last day of Ilenjamli
Harrison's administration , are wanderlni
along the highways and byways of the coun
try seeking employment. The despcrat
condition of the country demands th
best thought of the American people.
THE SILVKH QUESTION.
The greater part of Mr. Thurston's addres :
was devoted to a dlscuslon of the silver ques
tlon from a political rather than from ai
economic or theoretical standpoint. Alludlnt
to the local free silver agitation , lie said thn
there were a few misguided people whi
were claiming In this and other weslert
'states ' that prosperity could only be brough
about by some scheme of finance that woulc
not bo acceptable to the more conservative
people of the cast. Mr. Thurston character
Izcd this talk as the sheerest folly. Hi
assured the audlenco that no legislation 01
the silver question coujd come as long ai
President Cleveland occupied the white house
No congress could be elected strong onougl
to override the veto that Grover Clevelam
"would be sure to Interpose. Hero in the wes
the people nre In the minority , both In con
grcss and out of It. The great west , grea
as It Is , cannot , single-handed and alone
enact legislation. Financial legislation cai
only como about by the assistance and co
operation of a respectable number of tin
people' of the eastern and. middle states.
The SUCC5SS of the populists lias frightcnec
tlio conservative people of the east more thai
anything else has frightened them since tin
war , and the frightened east , upon whos' '
1 assistance the west must depend for Intelll
gent legislation , can certainly put off an ;
action on the money question. Silver leglsla
tlon will bo Impossible until every branch o
tlio government Is once more In the hand :
of the republican party.
The enemy In this state proposes to as
sault the republican party this fall with :
demand for the froa < and unlimited colnagi
of silver at a ratio of 1C to 1. In answer t <
that assault tlio republican party says , first
that whatever money the nation provide !
must bo honest money. No legislation wll
ever bo accepted In this country that puti
the Goddess of Liberty and the America !
eagle on dishonest piece of money. Mr
Thurston declared himself In favor of th <
protection of the American mine as well ai
the American factory and the American farm
DANGER POINTED OUT.
Ho believed that the American peopli
could honestly and fairly provide for tin
free coinage of the product of Amcrlcat
mines , but stated that rather than see tin
United States mints thrown open to tin
silver of foreign mines he would oppose an ;
legislation looking to the ' free coinage o :
silver. To open the American mints to tin
silver mines of the world means that tin
mine owners and silver speculators of Europi
could buy up their cheap metal and bring1 li
to the United States , where they could tnlti
from the mint $1 $ for every piece of monej
which cost them but BO cents. They woult
then be able to give this GO-ccnt dollar tc
the American farmer for a dollar's wortl
* of- wheat or to .American . laborer for i
dollar's worth of toll.
In conclusion Mr. Thuraton declared thai
although the drouth "nnd the burning BUI
. had destroyed the crops of Nebraska they
p. li had not destroyed the patriotism of tha pco
I' plo nor their enthusiasm for the rcpubllcar
piriy. He predicted that the republicans
would nominate a ticket that would stain
against the fusion and confusion of the othci
parties and tha.t It would be elected by r
majority of 25,000 , and that a legislature
with a majority of republicans would elccl
a republican to the United States senate.
Seventh AViird lU'piibllriinii.
The republicans of the Seventh ward wll
meet In caucus at 1212 Park nvcnuo Friday
August 10 , at 8 o'clock p. m. , for the pur
pose of selecting delegates to the conven
tions to he held August IS , which will name
the delegates to the congressional and state
II. E. COCHIIAN , President.
FRANK WATERMAN. Secretary Sevcntl ;
Ward Republican club.
ruth \\iinl Iti-pulilleaiiH.
The Fifth Ward Republican club held r
meeting last evening In Its club rooms al
Eighteenth and Lake streets and decided
to hold a caucus tonight to select delegate :
to bo voted for at the primaries for the
county and state conventions , The caucu :
Is called for 8 o'clock.
Republicans of the Second ward will mecl
In caucus August 10 at 8 p. m. In Tribune
hall , southeast corner of Sixteenth and Wil
liams , to nominate delegates to the county
convention , to bo voted on at the primaries. .
Frank E. Dworak , secretary.
Oregon Kidney Tea cures backache. Trial
slio , 26 cents. All druggists.
Lloua anil leopards at Courtland.
W. A , Mahara's mammoth colored operatic
minstrels will appear at the Fifteenth Strccl
. theater for one night , August 12. W. A.
' Malmra has organized an entirely now com
pany for this Heson , Including those eagerly
sought for and high-salaried stars , an In
fusion' of now blood and new Ideas that will
please the public , This season will bo seei
a bright , nelv organization In now noveltlo :
and startling specialties , with great gorgeous-
iH'sa of costumes and surprising econlc spec
Lions and leopards at Courtland.
" CLAN GORDON EXCURSION TO IlLAIR
August 11 , ISO I. Special trains , from Web
Her street union lUtlon at 3:30' : a. m. OIK
J230 ; p. m. - . . ,
Sutnuol In it New Hole.
Samuel Macleoil.lnte superintendent of build
Ings of the Hoard of Education , has bobbct
up with at newambition. . This time Samue
Is haunted by the delusion that the Interest )
of th ccjioola require that ho should be i
member of the bo.ird and after duo conslJmi
tlon of the lubject he has announced to som
of hU particular cronies and ono or tw
others that ho Is a full fledged candidate to
the honor. ' Samuel linn announced his In
tcntlon In his characteristic way : "I nn
going to bo a member of the board and al
can't stop me , " was the way he put 1
to one gentleman , anil to another ho Is re
ported to have remarked that ho was "polni
to be the chairman of the committee on pub
lie property and buildings , too , "
( Jiiestlotn of How lt > Iti'troncli Annoy Mom
lirrx of the Itonril ,
There are a number of questions conncctci
with the management of the High school ti
which the High school committee of th
Hoard of Education Is devoting a good dea
of time. Tlio most Important of these Is th
result of the present somewhat dilapidate' '
condition of some portions of the building
Some of the window sills ore rotting a\v .
and various other Indications arc In cvl
deuce that the structure has seen Its bes
days and will soon h.wc to bo either re
modeled or replaced. As tohlch of thcs
pluns should be followed there Is some dlf
furence of opinion.
Some of the members are not In favor o
ppcndlng any money In repairs. They osser
that the building has reached that condltloi
where If repairs arc once begun they wll
have to be continued every year and stll
the structure will be far from satisfactory
They claim that It would be better polio ;
to save the money that would be expendei
In repairs until such time as they can affon
to replace the old building with a permanen
and more satisfactory structure that wll
answer all purposes for many years to come
Another question which bothers the com
mltteo Is the high ratio of expense per pupl
In the High schoM and also in some of tin
other schools of the city. The rules of tin
board provide that no class shall contain les ;
than thirty pupils , but this rule Is dlsrc
garded In many cases , which results In In
creasing the expenses of the school.
According to the last report of the super
Intcmlent the average dally attendance pc
teacher In the High schcol , not Including tin
principal , was 27.9 pupils. The cost pe.
pupil per annum was $14.74. This make :
the High school rank among the mos
expensive schools of the city. Outside o
the training school , where the average yearl ;
cost Is $101.71 per pupil , the most cosilj
school Is the Eckerman , where there Is at
average of only 18.9 pupils per teacher , anc
the expense per pupil Is $51.32. The oppo
site extreme Is reached at the Franklli
school , where each teacher has forty-nine pu
plls and the cost Is only $1C.04 per pupil.
The Castellar school with thirty-nine puplli
per teacher costs $20.70 , nnd the Lake
and the Kellom schools , where the average
number of pupils to a teacher Is forty-tw <
and forty-three respectively , they manage t <
get through the year at an expense of les :
than $20 per pupil. The Ambler school will
half that number of pupils to a teacher cost :
$42.75 per pupil.
The fact that a difference of more that
100 per cent In the coat of education pei
pupil exists In the various schools Is cited te
show that. there Is something radically wront
with the present system. It Is believed thai
by a thorough overhauling of the classes the
number of pupils to a teacher might be In
creased , and the expense correspondingly
diminished. Out of forty schools , nine have
smaller classes than Is allowable accordlnf
to the rule of the board , and It Is said thai
no better results are obtained In these cases
than In schools where each teacher has more
than twice as many pupils under her super
There Is also some discussion In regard tc
dropping several of the studies. In the Higl
school course that require special and hlgl
priced teachers , but are chosen by only i
very few of the pupils ,
The superintendent's report shows thai
during the year only eight pupils out of 87i
took the course In geology. The same num
ber studied astronomy , and only ten were
registered In trigonometry. It is urged thai
It Is a waste of funds to pay special teach
ers to teach these branches to classes o :
scarcely more than half a dozen pupils , anc
that the money so expended might better be
applied to some purpose which would benefil
a greater number of pupils.
At the beginning of , the .September terrr
considerable dllllcuHy' Is anticipated in ac
commodating the Increasing -number of ap
plicants. for admission to the High school
The same difficulty was experienced lasl
year , and as some Increase Is expected Ir
the enrollment this fall , something will have
to be done to supplement the resources ol
the establishment. .One plan that has beer
proposed and which seems to meet will ;
favor Is to replace the cumbersome seats
now In use by opera chairs , which will take
up less room , and by which It Is though !
the capacity of the rooms can bo Increases
to a considerable extent. Samples of the
chairs are now on exhibition in Superintend
ent Fltzpatrick's olllce , and he estimates thai
by their use room may be acquired for sev
eral additional pupils In each room. The ad
dition of the pupils to the various rooms
would also somewhat reduce the average
cost of education per pupil , and economize al
The following licenses to wed were granted
by the county Judge yesterday :
Name and address. Age.
Charles A. Topping1 , Omaha . Z <
Amanda Moore , Omaha . 2 (
I.auntz Fllns , Omaha . V.
Marie Peterson , Omaha . 2C
Johnson Grnbam , Omaha . 2 !
Bertha Benecllx , Omaha . . . 2 (
Klestlne Mnyskn , Omaha . 2 !
Anna DoHtal , . Omaha . 2 (
Coolest ride hereabout to Courtland beach.
Dolmrs IB Dollar * .
To Denver and return.
To Colorada Springs and return.
To Pueblo and return. .
Via the Union Pacific.
Tickets on sale Aug. 10 and II.
Account League of American Wheelmen
For further particular call on H. P.
Deuel , C. T. A. , U. P. system , 1302 Farnam
street , Omaha.
13. P. Sliawlmn of Payctte , Idaho , Is at the
T. IJ. Draper of Red Oak , la , , Is at the
W. P.'llldwell of Tacoma , Wash. , Is a Paxton -
Charles J. Grablo of Crawford Is regis
tered at the Paxton ,
S. H. Stokes , traveling passenger agent for
the Lehlgh Valley railroad , registered at the
Colonel T. II. Stanton , U. S. A. , has been
ordered to Washington to assume ) the duties
of paymaster general.
Second Lieutenant George M. Williamson
of the Sixth cavalry , Chester , Pa. , and wife
are registered at the Mercer.
Judge Advocate General Crowdor has been
ordered to Fort Leavenworth to participate
In a courtmartliil called for the trial of
Mrs. Thomas F. Golden left Wednesday
night for St. Louts In company with Mrs. J.
I ) . Calahan , who has been visiting her
daughter , Mrs. Tully.
Misses Anna Barry , Mary Barry and Olive
Ilnrto left yesterday for Denver , Pikes Peak
and Salt Lake , for a three-weeks' trip
through the mountains ,
Mrs. W. H. White , who has been visiting
her daughter , Mrs , W. II , Hunter , at 2C18
Charles street , received word Wednesday
that her husband had been killed In a rail
road occ.dent at Fargo , Ont , Mrs. White ,
Mrs. Hunter and Miss Kate , Ed and Silas
White left yesterday for Canada.
Horace M. Kauffman , who has been em
ployed In the Union Pacific headquarters
for a number of years , left yesterday
for Portland , Ore. , where ho goes to accept
a position under Receiver McNclll of the
Oregon Railway and Navigation company.
Mr. Kuuftman has been ticket taker at
Boyd's theater and has many warm friends
In Omaha who wish him success In his new
Ki'lir.itkuui at the IlutvU ,
At the Arcrt < le-F. Itclfcrt , Hnrtlnuton.
At the Mlllard K. A. Rabbins , Schuyler.
At tha Dellone D. .1. Sinclair. Nebraska
City : H. C. Carrlur. Plotte Center ; J , W.
At the Mefolmnts A. n. lledbloom , 8. H ,
SiiunUera , StroniBbure : 11. F. Mursh , Elkhorn -
horn ; G > or e Berry. Buttle Creek : William
Campbell , Nllgh ; W , C. billon , Hasting * !
Q. If. Cutting , 'Kearney ,
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAIL
Grocery Store nutl Cottngo Destroyed t
Tire Early Yesterday Morning ,
THOUGHT TO BE OF INCENDIARY ORIGI
( irrntcr Tart of tlio f.osi Covered by Ilium
unco Water I'rvMiiro Kntlrvly nmilo-
cjualo The Sliitc-Siinforil Arifliuilt
CIIHO Miiglc City Gossip ,
A few minutes bfre o'clock yestcrdt
morning fire was discovered In the rear i
the building at Twenty-fourth and 1 street
occupied by Charley Hlnz for a. grocei
store. The flames Be.ined to first Isst
from a small coal shed at the rear of tl
store , or from the stairway leading to tl
second floor just above the coal house. 1
an Instant the whole west end of tl
structure was a sheet of flames nnd a fe
seconds later Dr. Everett's residence , whlc
Is Just.across the narrow alleyway , was al :
ablaze. J. M. Tanner llv s just south i
the Hlnz building , there being only a spat
of five or six feet between the houses. M
Tanner's girl sleeps In lht > rear of his res
dencu and the llamcs flashing Into lit
window awoke her. The girl aroused tl
household and the alarm was telephoned I
the central station by Mr. Morgan I leaf e :
who lives just across the street , who hai
pencil to awake about the same time. !
( Jearcy happened to be on his way homo i
the time and he and Mr. Heafey rcaclie
tha engine house together. The llreinc
were prompt In getting to the scene , but tli
prtssure of the water was so ridiculous !
light that It looked for a while ns thong
the whole neighborhood would be burned ou
The water pressure was so weak that th
firemen had to use ladders to throw wult
to the roof of a story and a halt cottogi
Had there been any wind all the adjolnin
buildings would have gone. All the window
on the north and west sides of Mr. Tanner' '
house were cracked from thu neat , but th
building did not take fife. The househol
gerels wore carried out of Mr. Conner's res
denco Just cast of Dr. Everett and more o
less damage was done In the moving.
Dr. Everett and his wife barely had tlm
to escape with their lives. The building
were BO dry that they burned like papei
A few small articles were carried out , bn
nothing of value was saved. The house wa
nicely furnished In every department an
the doctor's loss will bo about $1,200. II
has $700 Insurance on the household goods.
Dr. Shafer lives over the grocery store
Ho and his wife and two children wer
awakened by the screams of neighbors wh
rushed out In their night clothing to glv
the alarm. They did not save anythlnf
Even their clothing was ruined by the fire
smoke and water. His loss will be abou
$1,000 , with $100 Insurance.
Charley Hlnz carrlis about a $5,000 sloe
of groceries. He has $3,500 Insurance. Th
entire stock Is ruined.
P. Casey owns all of the buildings , whlc
were fully Insured. On the Everett cottag
he had $1,200 Insurance and on the stor
building $2,100 Insurance.
The origin of the fire Is a mystery. 1
is qulto evident , however , that it was th
work of an Incendiary. The police are worl
Ing on the case , but have no clew as yei
There was no possible way for the fire t
start without being touched of ( by som
person , but no motive can be suggestei
Sitnfnril'H VerMim of Jt.
There appears , to be another story to th
case from which grew C. M. Sanford's com
plaint against W. Slate for assault. Mi
Sanford and his friends say he was not th
aggressor. Mr. Slate , Mr. Sanford and-tw
others were playing high five , when Ml
Slate became offended over what h
believed were attempts to chea
on ' the part of one of th
players. Mr. Sanford defended the nccuset
whereupon Mr. Slate Is said to have nllotoe
his irritation to cause him to make severs
Ill-natured remarks concerning that gentle
man. This led to a quarrel , when Mr. Slate
so It Is charged1 , picked up a four foot scant
ling and dealt Mr. Sanford a bad blow In th
MiiRlu City ( ; < > 8Nlp.
Dr. Ensor Is In Kansas City.
Mrs. E. H. Doud returned from Ho
Springs , S. D. , last evening.
The little son of Mrs. Horn was serious !
bitten by a vicious dog last evening.
Mike Donovan and Dick Berges were at
rested last evening for disturbing the peace
Frank O'Rourke , the man who attemptei
to commit suicide , Is rapidly recovering an
will be all right In a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Scarr returned horn
last evening from a pleasant vacation whlc ]
they spent In the west at different resorts.
A caucus of South Omaha republicans wil
be held tonight at Plvonka's hall to selec
fourteen delegates to the congressional ani
fourteen delegates to the state conventlo'n
to bo voted on at the primaries on Au
A runaway occurred at Twenty-seventl
and N streets about 4 o'clock yesterday af
ternoon , In which H. Geese and A. Kousel
man were thrown from a wagon and pain
fully Injured. Mr. Geeso'was cut on the chli
and had several teeth knocked out. Mr
Kouselman was badly gashed on the fac
and head. _ _
No Doctor for Three Vrnr * .
"Wo are using Hood's Sarsaparllla ani
have not had a doctor In the house' for eve
thrco years. Since I have been taking 1
my arms , limbs and Joints are all the tlm
getting stronger and my fingers are nlmos
straight , nnd I can put my hands togethe
which I have not done before for years.1
Mrs. Llzzlo Archibald , 1410 Ogden St. , Soutl
Hood's Pills euro sick headache.
AlKiUST 10 AND 11.
Ilist Cliiinco This Mimnipr To Colornilc
nnd Itnturii , 815 ,
Chicago , Rock Island & Pacific railway wll
sell tlckclo to Denver , Colorado Springs am
Pueblo and return at the rate of $ IC.OO fa
the round trip , good to return September 13
For full Information call at city ticket office
1602 Farnam street.
I. . A. W.
$15.00 to Denver and return via the Unloi
Pacific Aug. 10 and 11. Account League o
American Wheelmen meeting.
See mo. H. P. Deuel , C. T. A. , U. P
system , 1302 Farnam street , Omaha.
Kxcnrnluii lluton Kuitt.
.For full Information' concerning summme ;
excursions call at the Chicago , Milwaukee 4
3t. Paul ticket olllce , 1504 Farnam street , 01
iddress F. A. NASH ,
At a meeting of the state transportatloi
: ommlttee of the KnlghU , of Pythias.- Lin
: oln , July 1C , th9 Union Pacific and Fremont
Blkhorn & Missouri Valley railroads were se
lected as the ofilclal route from all point ;
north of the Platta river to the Mlssour
river , thence the Chicago & Northwester !
railway to Chicago , for the biennial encamp
incnt at Washington , D. C. , In August.
Thorough and careful arrangements an
jelng perfected In regard to rates and specla
train accommodation , of which all sir knight :
will bo advised later.
Present Indications are for a large and en
thuslastlc attendance from north and centra
Nebraska. WILL B , DALE ,
Chairman Transportation Committee.
CLAN GORDON EXCURSION TO BLAIR
August 11 , 1894. Special trains from Web
ster street union station at 8:30 : a , in , am
12:30 : p. m. _
< iu mill IClcctrlo Miturcs.
W. A. Paxton hag remodelled his store
room , 313 8. 15th street , Granite- block
specially adapting It to the rapidly Increas
Ing business of F. M. Russell , who occupies
It , with the largest and finest assortment o
.JR.S and electric fixtures In the west.
Finest retort In the west Courtland.
PUBLIC LIBRARY , OMAHA. Nfb. ? , Aug
9 , 1894. Library Directors and Librarians o
the State of Nebratka : The secretary of 'tin
American Library association bag asked fo
Information ns given btlow relative to the
Institutions of this atata
Should you bo able to give any assistance
you will send such Influanatlon to the under
tlHtifjl at the earllefitt go ; lhlc date.
1 , Number and latation of new libraries
or removal of old ones-during 189.1-91 ,
2. Names of any locat library clubs. Very
JESSLEI ALLAN , Librarian.
State papers plcanaicapy.
XKH'H FOK'TIIK vi .ur.
Colonel Sliintou Ordered to 1'roccrd tc
\Vinhlnctoii fur Temporary Duty.
WASHINGTON , Awe. 0. ( Special Tele
gram ts The Bee.-Flrst ) ) Lieutenant John
M. Carson , Jr. , Fifth cavalry , will proceeil
to Gettysburg , Pa. , and attend the division
encampment of the National Guard of Penn
sylvania at that place from August 11 tc
August IS , 1894 , Inclusive. Ho will report
In person to the governor of Pcnsylvanln
for such duty as may bo required of him
during the encampment , and after the close
thereof will return to his proper station ,
Captain Augustus W. Corliss , Eighth In
fantry , will proceed to Lincoln , Neb. , nnd
attend the encampment of the Nebraska Na
tional Guard at that place from August 1-1
to August 18 , 1&94. He will report by letter
to the governor of Nebraska for such duty
as may be required of him during the en
campment , and after the close thereof will
return to h s proper station.
Colonel' Thaddeus H. Stnnton , assistant
paymaster general , will repair to this city
from Omaha and report for temporary duty
In ofilce of the paymaster general.
First Lieutenant William G. Elliot , Twelfth
Infantry , Is detailed as professor of military
science nnd tactics at the University of Ala
bama , Tuscaloosa county , Alabama , to take
effect August 15 , 1894 , and will report In
person on that date for duty accordingly ,
and relieve Second Lieutenant Walter L.
Taylor , Twentieth Infantry.
By direction of the president the retire
ment from active service this date , by oper
ation of law , of Major Ezra B. Kirk , quar
termaster , under provisions of the act of
congress approved June 30 , 1S82 , Is an
nounced. He will proceed to his home.
So much of paragraph 10 , special orders
No. 151 , June 28 , 1S94 , as grants Second
Lieutenant Andrew G. Quay , Fifth cavalry ,
leave of absence for two months , to take
effect on or about July C , 1894 , Is amended
so as to grant him leave of absence for two
months , to take effect on or about August 8 ,
1894 , with permission to apply for nn ex
tension of one month.
Captain Harry 0. Perlcy , assistant surgeon ,
will proceed from Plattsburg Barracks , N.
Y. , to Fort Ethan Allen , Vt. , to Inspect and
report upon the new hospital at latter post
and on completion of this duty will return
to his proper station.
So much of paragraph 4 , special orders No.
173 , July 25 , 1894 , as details Captain James
Fornance , Thirteenth Infantry , as member
of board of officers appointed to meet at Fort
Leavenworth , Kan. , on Saturday , September
1 , 1894 , for competitive examination for pro
motion of enlisted men Is revoked , and Cap
tain William II. Carter , Sixth cavalry , Is
detailed as a member of said board.
WITH THE POLICE.
TroublcH mill Trial * of Thee Who ( Jet Into
Mimlolpiil , Court.
C. W. Thompson , who was charged with
Interfering with Olllcer Ten-Ill In the dis
charge of his duty lust Saturday afternoon ,
was tried In the pollcc > court yesterday and
found not guilty.
Carrie Hart was arrested yesterday on
complaint of Jlrs. Meyer , nnd la charged
with assault nnd battery. The complainant
says that Carrie not 'only lilt her over the
head and back with a , club , but set n eloR
on her , nnd the animal severely lacerateel
Louis P. Geycr of New York City wants
Chief of Police Seavey to assist him In
locating bis 15-year-old boy , who Is sup
posed to be In Omuha , Mrs. William Kelso
of Coznrcl , Neb. , also wants the chief to
locate her husband , from whom she has
heard nothing since July 13.
The detectives took a 17-year-old tfrl out
of Blanch Burton's house of Ill-fame Wed
nesday , nnd In the afternoon turned , her
over to hep'father , who.took her home.
The girl Is.iv daughter of n Mr. Kell , who
lives at Hauler , Neb. She says that she
left home four months ago because her
siirroumllnKH were not to her liking- . She
went to working out , but concluded to leael
a life In one of these houses , ami catne to
Omnbn for that purpose. She has become
tired of a sinful existence , and Is glad
to return to her home again. Of
late there have been frequent complaints
that n number of girls , less tlmn 1C
years of age , nre finding their way Into
the houses of Ill-fame In 'this city. It Is
alleged that there are two such girls In
Blanch Burton's place , and one 14-year-old
Blrl In Ella Mitchell's. A specially ap-
polntetl olllcer Is supposed to have charge
of these houses and see to It that these
things do not occur , but accorellng to state
ments ) of those in a position to know , this
olllcer has been noRllcent of his duty , and
Is not closely watching these places of
RESISTED THE POLICE.
Lively Vleht lletnrren onicnrs mid TOURIH |
Yoaterilay ) A f trrnonn.
A fight between Police Ofilcers Mitchell
and Flske and a gang of hoodlums occurred
at the corner of Eleventh and Davenport
streets about 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon.
Mitchell arrested Steve Hanifan for disturb
ing the peace. He was fighting with an un
known man when Mitchell stopped them nnd
started to lead Hanifan away. The crowd
of toughs objected to this and assaulted the
officers. Mitchell pulled his revolver and
tried to bluff the fellows In' front of him.
Some one reached over his shoulder ,
snatched the revolver and struck the ofllcer
a stunning blow on the head. Officer Flske
came to his aid. The fight became general
then for a moment or two , but the police
got the best of the assault and locked Hani-
fan up. At the jail the sere heads of both
ofllcers were bandaged by Dr. Towne. War
rants were Immediately sworn out for the
arrest of the disorderly party , and before
sunset Pat Rcardon and Charles Rogers had
been locked up and charged with assault.
Detectives are hunting for the rest of the
ini.iniruou ir/.vs FIHST IIK.IT.
l-'lglit for tlio I-iiwrenco County Scut llus
HCRIIII In ICtrill'Ht : ,
DEADWOOD , S , D. , Aug. 9. ( Special Tel
egram to The Bee. ) The county seat war
has been decided nnd Deadwood will remain
the seat of government of Lawrence county.
The county commissioners yesterday de
cided that the county seat had been legally
located In Deadwood In 1S87 and that under
the constitution ot ttie state before an elec
tion can be culled to , vote- upon Its removal
It would have to be-petltloneel for by a ma
jority of the legalVgters of the county ;
that the petition wlllbh Lead City has pre
sented praying forfltB&remlivnl was Insuffi
cient ; that It contaJued names not legally
belonging- that -document , and that they
would have to rejotsl the proposition of
Lead City and relusHv to consider the pe
Thus ends for 111 * ! time , what promises
to be a long- and bitter light between the
Mrs. T. S. Hawkins.- Chattanooga , Tcnn. .
says : "Shlloh's VltiUlzer 'saved my life. '
I consider It the liDHtt remedy for a debili
tated system I everiuied. " For dyspepsia ,
liver or kidney trouBlbclt excels. Price , 75c.
Sold by Goodman
Cunning Cunu ut Btiinton.
STANTON , Neb. , > A\\f. 9. ( Special to The
Bee. ) The Stantoni canning factory began
to put up corn thin morning. The crop Is
very short , but they will put up what there
Is. There will be no tomatoes unless there
Is a rain very soon.
FOR AGOOD STRONG \VIFI \
Nebraskan in Now York Ccarohing for
Suitable Helpmeet ,
M'CARTEN ' ADVERTISES WHAT HE V/ANT /
He Iliul Thri'o Applicant * with Money \Vh
\Vero Willing to Help Him an 111 *
I'll nil Nrar llninliiRfor.l , but
MOIIU of Tlium hiilti-il.
A few days ago John McCartcn , whos
home Is In Nebraska , but who Is now I
New York , decided that ho wanted to gc
married , says the New York Sun. Althoug
Mr , McCarten Is 63 years old ho had neve
been married , and hadn't thought much abou
matrimony , but now he had come to a con
tlltlon In llfo when ho needed n helpmeet , s
he advertised as follows :
JOHN M'CAUTEN , aged C3 years. I ar
going home to live on my farm ; I have 10
acres of land , no debts or mortgages ; per
Bonal property ; 12 miles from Hemlngford
Neb. I want to marry a working Protestan
girl If she suits me ; stout nnd good looking
medium height , from 1C to 28 years of age
you must have as good a character as whe :
you were nine years of age ; must have $10C
I wilt not receive any letters. I have paten
right te ) my land and receipt for taxes t
show. Cull at 34 3d av. ( ring bell ) . I cai
be Interviewed for six days at Bald address
McCarten does not pretend to be young o
handsome. His bent form and hardenci
hands tell of hard labor. He says he hai
worked In Phlladclphl , Plttsburg , Bostoi
and other places as a heaver of coal. Fo
twenty years ho saved his money when time :
were good , and spent as little as ho couh
when they were bad. In this way he go
together $900 , with which he went west fivi
years ago and took up a quarter section o
government land. He put up the necessary
Improvements , and last fall , just about as
the end of his J900 was reached , he got r
clear tltlo to the farm , and Is now reaely te
work It with assistance.
"You can't work a farm without a team , '
ho explained to the reporter , "and I haven'l
got any team. But I'm going to get ono ami
50 out there and raise a crop this fall. "
Possibly the wily John had the team Ir
iilnd when he put In the clause requiring c
lowry of $100 of the favored maid who be-
: omcs his wife. All day yesterday Me-
3arten sat In the second-story back reemit
it 34 Third avenue and received applicants ,
tfo one accepted the published Invitation tc
ntervlew him for six days , but there were
several shorter consultations. In the fore-
loon there were three applications , but none
stood the fire of McCarten's searching ex-
iminatlon. The standard set up Is a hlgli
me , and he will be satisfied If he finds some-
joely within a week.
The first applicant was a typical Irisli
servant girl , and she had the requisite $100.
McCartcn gazed admiringly upon her strong
inns and willing hands , as well as her rosy
: omplexlon , and for a time It looked as
.hough he would be suited the first time
: rylng. But a snag was struck when the
ellglous schedule of qualifications was
cached. The girl was a Catholic , and
hat settled It. McCarien sighed as he
llsmlsscd her , but he Is obdurate on the
liiestlon of religion.
"I want to live In peace , " he explained.
'I am a Protestant and there would be
lothlng but trouble with a Catholic wife.
don't want any arguing or quarreling or
alking about religion , or my wife telling
ne I ought to do this or do that. "
The next caller was good looking enough
o suit McCarten's aesthetic eye , but she
lad a tcmlerlolnlsh look about her that
Mussed him to frown , and the conference
ras short. The third wasn't strong eyiough
o suit , and that settled her case.
McCarten wasn't discouraged oy his poor
uccess yesterday. "Maybe they might be
ust as good as"bett'er looking ones , " he said ,
'but I'll wait for a few days before I de-
Ide. I must have a wife who Is strong
nough and won't be running up doctors'
illls. Three girls ain't many , but It's jjooil
nough for the first day. They haven't had
line to begin coming In from the country
ound about yet. I hope they will lomor-
ow. Country girls nre good looking , ai.d
hey're strong , too. . The hardest thins Is
o find the right sort of girls th.it cln't
lathollcs. There's no trouble about the
noney part. One of those girls today hod
500 , and I had a hard time getting rid of
icr , I tell you. "
Mr. McCartcn doesn't care to have his
lorlralt published , at least , not until all
he applications are In.
Courtlund Itviicli Note * .
The water Is in elegant condition for balli
Garfield circle , No. 11 , will have a picnic
t the beach on August 1C.
Epworth league of the South Tenth street
lethodist Episcopal church will hold a picnic
t Courtland on August 14.
The excursion on the Chicago , Burlington
t Qulncy road and branches In Iowa for
icxt Sunday promises to be very large.
On Saturday next the Knights of Pythias
Ive a picnic at the beach. There will be
. number of games during the latter part of
The contractors have started to erect the
mphltheater at Courtland , and all the
reparations are under way for holding the
'Last ' Days of Pompeii. "
Lions and leopards at Courtland.
ClrlH1 Fntul Ounrrol.
SCOTTDALE , Pa. , Aug. 9. Lizzie Dan-
els , 19 years old , last night shot and killed
illss Weaver , aged 10. The Eirls had been
winging In a grove near by , and got Into
i quarrel. When they returned home Lizzie
irocured a , revolver nnd shot her compan-
3n through the left eye , the bullet enter-
f\K \ the brain. The Daniels girl had prc-
lously threatened to kill Miss Weaver and
wo of the Jotter's brothers. The youthful
lomlclde Is now In jail.
Tom Do I.ami Itoblicil ,
Tom De Land , a passenger train engineer
n the Milwaukee , who was reared In Omaha
nd has many friends here , had a fight with
burclar In his room -at Marlon recently ,
ays the Perry Reporter. De Land was rapidly
cttlng the better ot the burglar when the
ittor managed to got to the head ot the
tulrs , drop down and escape. Ho got away
Ith $17 of De Land's money.
A gasoline stove caused a slight fire ' In
trs. Charles Clemdhts' residence , 1812 Do'dgo
treet , early last evening. Damage $20.
Andrew F. Ross has filed a bill ot sale ot
Is one-half Interest In the property at the
ortheast corner of Fourteenth and Douglas
trcets , In favor ot Matilda A. Iloss. The
anslderatlon named. U $ GuOO.
In the past four arid one-half months 350
Idewalk permits have been Issued by the
pard of Public Works. These represent
: ie construction of about 400 walks , some
t them having been constructed by the
oard and the expense charged against the
The children ot the Sunday school of St.
lathtas' church , to the number of 100 , held
picnic at Courtland. Wednesday , where
ley spent a very pleasant afternoon , re-
unlng at 10 o'clock last night. Thu picnic
as under the direction ot Ilev. A. W.
lacnab , rector ot the church.
Highest ol all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
It furnishes a house complete , lnul does It tip brown , We Imve
another outfit for an even $150 ; another for $0t.5)5 ! ) ; another one
for $500. Then we have a complete .schedule , with the pri JS op
poslte each article , and a blank space for you to till In.
Young man , marry your best ulrl at once , and establish a home.
You can pay In a little down and the balance in small weekly or
PARLOR , GUEST CHAMBER.
Parlor Hull , B-iilrcr * . cru licU l'l ' ' ! ' . Cnrpct (5x12) ( InRrnln . t3t
iirlhK nlni" . oitk frnmo . 8.W
1'iulor l-plecc , Imnlwotxl , bevel pinto mirror
TiiMc . JM
Pnlrn Unco Oiiliilns . 1W Clmmlier Bet . I1Z.S7
1'ntr Clu-nllle Curtain * . .W Clmlr ninl Itxeker . I 2.7S
Smyrna HUB . ; ? . $ ; < > 2 Window Curlnltn nnd fixtures. . . . 3So
lliiiiUet ( | I > nini > . 3.G ?
5 1'iilm Uico Curtnlni . I 1.90
Toilet Set. 10 piece * . S 3.23
| iilnir , Mattrena , I'nlr t'lllims , Comfott ,
I'nlr llliinketn , 2 1'nlrn Hlirets nnd
Cnrpot (12x12) ( ) liiumln . 6.37
1'OmiRi * . 5-3 Pillow mi | < . JI2.2J
Fancy Ituclicr , onk fiiune. liny color
Inprstry . 4. CO J33.27
Itiiliun ituckor . . . 2.-.S )
1 Anlliiuc llookrnsc , niljimtittile eli lrt < *
. 5.f > o KITCHEN.
Antique KcwltiK llockor . , . * -00
1 Ami'tuo Clmlr . 1.00 KltPhen Olmlr . . . 2Ia
1 CVntur Table . I.M Kitchen Table . I 1.28
1 I'.ilr Portiere .
* . 3.30
t I'alrw Ince ( . 'urlnlnH . 1.90 Conk Stove , llrst el.i . J7.00
2 Wliulnw Curtains , Incliullni ? flxturea Kitchen rtlnslts , tnvludmg boiler , Tub.
. 3S < 1 \VltiKer , I'lnt linn * , Clnthes Horse ,
1 IJIequc Uecornted Table Lump. . . . S 3.13 Wnuli Hoard , Water Pall , Tin Wnrc
J36.5J etc . J 7.00
Itcfi Igerulora . . . E-SS
All wool Ingrain Carpet (12x12) ( . , . . J10.40 $21.
8-ft. KxtFtialnn Table , Imrilvvooil. . . . S 6.00
C IIlKli lliicl ; ninlni ; Chairs.- . t C.W HALL.
Hnnluowl .Skk-bouul. bawl pinto
100-ilce mlrrlr . Knullah IH-eorntcd Dlnne r 16.75 .Sot Ilnll nnd Stnlr Cnipeta (15 ( ynrds. . . I C.M
$ S.75 Hull llnck with mirror . t 2.00
Cutlery nml Hpouiis . . . . , . . ! ! * 2.59 Onk Ilnll Chair . * 1 > ! S
1.IIMIII . J2.M lInns'lnK Uimp ( elegant ) . ' 2.25
Mnt . Mo
FAMILY CHAMBER ! JH.C3
Cnrpi-t < 9xl2) Ingrain J 4.87
llniiln-ooii , 3-plccc Clmmbcr Set , lievcl Servants' Bodrooin ,
BprliiKs , Mnltimsm , 1'nlr I'lllowi , Com- Ilednte.id and Spring . J 3. CO
full. I'nlr Illnnkuts , 2 1'ulin Slift'H ,
hnif 1'llTow "Slips. . 51123 Miittress , 1'lllow , lllnnkct , Pair Sheets
1 Tnble J I.JO 1'ulr Pillows SlIpH , etc . 4.W
1 Clmlr , 1 Ilocker 2.75
Duienu and Wash Stand . t 3.1,0
Window Curtains , liicliullns fixtures 3Sc
rails l.nce Cilrliilns J I.Hi ) Minor . . . . . Ma li
To'.k-t Hot 10 plfccs S 3.25 Chair . So
. .39.77 $12.45
OUR BABY CABS
Are put together to stay. Buy iv
Feutliorstono Cub uiul it ia good for
the next tfonorutioii. 100 patterns
to choose from. Prices -10 per eont.
discount from former prices to
close tliom out quick , us wo need
Formerly Poke's Mammolh Insfallmenl Housa.
Close evening at ( > : : ? ( ) , except Saturday.
Send 10 cents for postage on big'9'1-
'ESMTRAL ' MliMOI AEdfiffl
For Tonne I'a
OMest Military School In the Missouri River Valley
SIT Departments. 18 Officer * nH Teacher * .
ArtUU. ( IjrniDnntiun. trl. Kluiitloa. . Modern ap Healthful nuial Influence. Thurmich Instruction. Firm but
pointments throughout 361.1 year Hrpt , Mil. For Catalogue klml llietimes. discipline Appointment ! uneitellcj . Terms to suit
Illustrated vaulo ue
address Arciiilmlil A. Jouc * . I'rviU Lexington. Mo. Sandford Sollors.M. A. , "uplletlnctnn Mo.
M " i & 2J3O
Excellent course or ttudjri Mutlc. Art , Literature , Hlocu.
lion , Business , Ac I.OHMOII healthful and pleasant , Gas ,
"Jler , steam heat , 33Ul year opens Sept. ISth 1804.
REV. VA. . WILSOK , A. M. , ProsUlont.
- SWEET SPRINGS , Mo-
T1IK ( MEAT MILITARY H"HOOf , Ol. ' TUB \VRST. Ruil sooonil at tlu
Wiir Duimrtinuiitiiraoiix nilllMry scuojU of thu UiiRo I Stilus.
for C'olk'f-'c ! , lluilmiss , Went I'.ilutur Aimii.ll-i : | , Htron , ' faculty , ii
location , llufuro aoluctlug a school , write for Illtnti-.u nl ualiliUi : ( teL
L 5.l ( VIS.d \ \a J Ci , M Jim-Igor.
Hero la a chair which has been ospcclnllj
designed ( or summer comfort. There arc
chairs for every month ot tlio year ; this It
for the summer of your discontent , when
upholstered furniture Is as hot as an oven ,
and the human body craves comfort.
Tile chair Is built on the lines of ono of
the "Old Comfort" roclcors of a century ago ,
The back Is high and tha armrests very
broad. The seat Is shaped to the body , and
the whole framework IB a veritable dream
The rockers are of the "long roll" pat
tern , giving the easy , slow , continuous mo
tion so much desired for n luxurious chair.
The wood Is elm which Is hard and takes
a very rich finish. The head frame Is hand
somely carved and there are dccoratlvo
mountings of brass , Our prlco Is $3.00.
Chas. Shiverick & Co.
FURNITURE of Ever y Dosoript on
Temporary Location ,
liOt tintl JilOU lionulua X
MILLAIU ) HOTKL IILOQK
DOES WE HAVE
PLEASE and a
YOU ? Largo Stock.
The Aloe & Penfold Co.
1408 Farnam St. , Opposite Faxta Hotel ,
THE LION DRUG HOUSE.
Department of the University of Omaha
THOROUGH , CAREFUL.
A Home for You no : Ladies.
With modern city nccommodullonR and pa-
rcntnl oversight. Yomitf men are helped
socially , plij-Hleally , liiU-llccMimlly , morally.
OOUUS15S ChASSICAU SC1KNTIK1C.
MUSIC , NOHMAI , , COMJIKHCIAL.
Kxponse guaranteed , J 11)5.00 ) per yt-ar.
SI3LP SUl'l'OllT DKl'AUT.MUNT.
COLLEGE ; Boiiovuo , NO b
HOAItlilNU ANI ) DAY S < IICHM , FOK
YOUNG L.VDIi ; , OMUIA , . Mill
Fall term beRlns Wt-ilncbiluy , September 19th.
I-'cir catalogue anil paitlculniH iiiu > ly to thu ri-c-
tor , THE U1-2V. 11. UOIIKIITV. S. T. I ) . ,
NATIONAL PARK SEMINARY
SU3 URDSOr WASHINGTON , D. C.
For Yountf Women. Culleslato and Beiiiln-
nry Courses , lieautlful urounU : ) . J70WX1
buildings. A cultured home. $300 to (100.
Send for Illustrated catalogue ) to Washing
ton , I ) . C.
"U la a liberal education to live In Wash
-Ik-.t liutrnrtliiii mull ile.i b
uu < & * H E.uui . , .
Kle. AilOK.1IlULIiAIIU , A M .Hunt .JnoknoiivTlle. Ill
. ' ; ruitii Miirr.titr JtMi > / ; . .urVol. .
O. J WIUOIIT , II. ti. A M. , C'oniwull. N. y.
NO PAY UNTIL CURED
WE KErtH YOU -TO 8,000 PATIIXTI.
Write for BanUUeferencea.
- - - -
Jo Operation , No Detention from Business.
SEND FOR CIRCULAR.
THE O. E , MILLER CO. ,
-101 N , Y. Ufo Bldtf. , OMAHA , WES.