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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 12, 1894)
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STATE FAIR ATTRACTIONS
Some of the Most Profitable Eihlbittona
Ltor Seen at Lincoln.
SHOWING OF DROUTH-STRICKEN REGIONS
of 1 ho o Cauiitle * Claim Tliore
is No O < r < il < m fur I lie rtlurm Maul-
fcitnl by Outsiders Over lh
LINCOLN' , Sept. 11. ( Special lo The
lice. ) The combined attractions of the fair
and the gininl ratification parade and speech
making lias tlr.iwn n tremendous crowd to
( ho city , anil the streets are almost Impus-
inblc. There are bands here from all parts
uf the st.iU , and gold-laced coats are as
thick as at n Military review. The manage
ment does not allow pool nclljng or any
other kind of "grafting" on the grounds ,
and , as a construencc | , the followers of thcsa
Ijurxulta are driven to the hotels , saloons
and street corners. Italian bands , linnd cr-
Kans , strset singers and the like are as
thick ns they can stand , and several of I ho
merchants of the city have engaged or
chestras ot mure or less excellence to glvo
concerts from the balconies , so tint the
musicians. If no one else , have reason to
give thanks that there Is a state fair tl
year of hard times , Secretary Fnrnas olid
the other olllcers of the fair arc "odayecl " -
Inrj sanguine that the show will int only
prove a SUCCCBI as a show , but from a finan
cial point of view also.
"Trains from every direction wore loaded
clown with visitors , and this afternoon the
grounds were thronged. H was Old Sol
dlers' arid ClilMren'u day. Over 10,000 people
ple paid admission. at the gales , while sol
dlcra and children went free. This breaks
all previous records for a. second day.
Considerable Interest Is beginning ta de
velop In the races , and the grand Fir , ml
unnex to the exhibition will prove .1 source
nt considerable revenue. Judge Ollhcrtson
ot Chicago Is the starting judge , and his
conversations with the drivers arc about us
Interesting to the listeners .ia the races
themsclvrs. The program for tonmrro'v Is
as follows :
PncInK , 2:10 : clnss . SIM
Trotting , 2:3S : class . 400
I'aclnff , fonts of 1892 , 2:10 : clns , mile.
heats , 2 in .1 . 300
Running , half mile and repeat . . . . . 150
To the right ot one of the main entrance :
of the agricultural building the visitor from
the- country will find the exhibit of Scoltg
Bluff county , In charge of IT. II. Clark , who
will give them an object lesson an the value
of Irrigation. Clark was lormcily n farmer ,
but he has since gone Into business in the
town. He is thoroughly well posted on
the work ol which he tnlks and an enthusi
astic advocate of Irrigation , The display
which ho lias under his supervision was
brought to the fair seventy-five miles by
wagon and 450 miles by rail. It In artistic
ally arranged nnd Includes some of the
finest specimens In the building. There are ,
for Instance , sheaves of grass five test In
height , ono of the largest table beets on the
grounds , six cuttings of alfalfa taken from
.he same Held , mammoth potatoes , ami In fact
everything that Nebraska farmers has suc
cessfully experimented with. All these
specimens have been raised on Irrigated
ground , and ClarX says that except with ir
rigation the county has produced almost
To Illustrate how the system Is operated
the county has laid out on the grounds within
100 feet ot Its exhibit a model of an Irri-
Katcrl farm. A big ditch filled from a
. hydrant represents the Plattc river , or any
nther source of supply. From this a main
with all the gates In , miniature lends to the
( arm , which In this case Is about , fifteen feet
cUare- [ , and Is supposed to Include forty
acres. On this plat there Is an orchard , a
cornfield , a pasture , a vegetable field and an
illustration of the different methods of Irrl-
callng each. A complete system of mains
and laterals , with nil the necessary gates ,
has been constructed , and the visitor can have
a. practical illustration of either the flood or
Another enthusiastic Nebraskan will be
found In charge ot the Sioux county exhibit ,
Peter Schacffer , who about a year ago re
moved from Seward to his present home.
llo paid ? 8 per acre for Ills land , and says
that one crop thH year haa paid for his land
three times over. He has in all thirty-four
samples , some raised an sod nnd same raised
on cultivated ground , some on Irrigated land
and some on land not irrigated. One ot his
specialties Is potatoes , and placed side by side
are a couple ot samples of the mammoth
Dlue Victor , ono raised on sublrrlKited
ground , and the other on ground Irrigated by
the flood sjBtem. Doth are large , but those
on tha irrigated ground by the lloa system
are not more than half the size of those
raised by the subtrrlgated system. He also
has a samiile of the largest early Ohio po
tatoes that ho ever saw , and lie has been
farming In the west for a good many years.
Ono ot the pets of this exhibit Is a cabbage
hard enoug/i to use as a maul , and which
weighs tr.enty-flvo pounds. It is claimed
by many that winter wheat cannot bo raised
In this portion of the country , but for those
making thU claim Mr. Schaeffer lias a con
vincing argument In the shape of a sample
on the tnlks and another of the wheat after
It has been threshed. Nearly all of the
other counties cf the state" which have been
reputed to have been ruined by the drouth
have splendid exhibits , and those In 'charge
claim that there Is so far no occasion for the
tears which have been shed over them.
When It win announced that the NVIlber
band was to furnish the music for the races
there was some doubt as to the quality of
the article to bo produced , but these have
all vanished , anil the Wllber band now has
In Lincoln almost as many friends as the
Fc IN TIH : st naii : couitr NOW.
, Healrlcn'.t Suit Against Her Water Worki
( 'nnlriictiiri riilu > ii tip.
LINCOLN , Sept. 10. ( Special to The
BteO The case wherein the city of Beatrice
recovered a judgment of ? 24G43 , against
Goofrey & Meals has been appealed to the
supreme court by the defendants. The
trouble arose over a contract mad& by the
defendants to supply water to tha city. The
terms of the contract road that the supply
should be 2,000,000 gallons per dayh but the
clly avers In the petition that only about
300,000 were supplied , thus necessitating
the -use of dirty and foul -water by the com
munity. The city asked damages In the
sum of 3(5.000. (
II. K. Lewie , as trustee of the Lincoln.
Savings bank , has brought suit agilnst T , J.
Potter , C , W. Moshcr et al. , to recover a
tenlli interest , which , It Is alleged , ( he bank
holds lu some property In the hanSs of the
defendants. Luwls- claims that Mother had
a tenth Interest In 16,120 , ocrca ot land pur
chased In KMlh county , which he trans
ferred to- the Western Manufacturing com
pany , which In turn transferred It to tlio
bank. Q. W. Holdrcgo was made trustee ot
the properly , which 1ms been sold for some
thing over $50,000 , with Interest , ana the
plaintiff claims the part turned over to hla
bank by the Western Manufacturing com
The \Vcsleyan university opened this morn
ing , with every prospect for a good attend
ance during the coming year , No tuition , la
charged , as was done last year ,
Irrlcutlnn l''un < Is Uinllril.
O'NEILL. Neb. . Sept , 11. ( Special Tele
gram to The lice. ) The board ot supervisors
after being In session oil day yesterday and
a few hours this morning decided not to call
u apcclil election to vote upon the proposition
of bonding the county for 4150,000 In con
structing the big Irrigation ditch. The
board has been called to meet again next
Tuesday ta consider the * advisability or call
ing a special election for the purpose of voting
ing J 1,000 bonds to assist the Irrigation com
pany to make a survey of the proposed ditch.
This proposition the board will submit.
Vullvit to Itettmillio TPUIII.
HEEMCR. Neb. , Sept. 11. ( Special Tele-
Emm to The lice. ) A German Giving hla
nimo as John Schrleber , who 1ms been stay-
Ins at the hotel at this place u few days ,
skipped out Monday with a team and buggy
belonging- John Fox , the landlord. He
hired the rig to go to Winter on Imslnesi
nnd nev r returned , Upon Inquiry It was
discovered that ha hid gone north ot the
latter place , and that was the hit Been of
him He la described as being about 30
yearn old , about five ted nine Inches high
nnd light-brown nnutacho , rather dark com
plexion nnd spcaki very little Enctlsh. The
team was a light gray pony and u strawberry
Thla U the Claim nt an Ki polled Hatting *
Clmrcli Member ,
ItASTlNOS , Sept. 11. ( Special ta Tht
Bee ) The trial of John Welngart , before
a committee- the Methodist church here ,
was scheduled to come off yesterday after
noon. When the court convened It was
ound that the chirgei upon which Welngart
was to lit ? tried bare the signature of W. A.
nook. Snook disclaimed the signature and
refused to appear to prosecute. These
charges alleged nonattcmlance at divine
L-rvlce , and had been signed , It seems , by
Mrs. Snook In her husband's absence , It
being supposed Iiy Jier that the inalter was
all right. Snook , on returning , disavowed
his wife's signature of Ills name , as ho did
not wish to present the , charges.
These charges having been dropped , J.
K. I'enfleUl , a well hnown local prohibi
tionist , presented charges that AVclngart had
rented one of his store buildings for a
saloon , and liad signed a bond for a local
saloon man , Welngart confessed this , but
claimed that ho had been obliged by financial
necessity to do this , or be ruined. His
store building la pretty ncll surrounded by
saloons , nnd he ipent several hundred dollars
lars In fighting them , unsuccessfully. Then
he permitted his bulldlns to remain Idle for
more than a year , but at last was com
pelled to rent It to a saloon man or meet
Judgment was given for expulsion , but an
appeal will be taken to the quarterly con
ference , vihlcli meets hei > Monday night.
There are a number of alleged errors In the
tilal. such as the presiding Judge acting as a
wlttifbH and lUlliiB on his own testimony , and
permitting one of the- committee to testify.
When the attention of the picsldlng omcer
was called to this , niter the testimony was
given , Instead uf ruling it out , he excused
the conimlltccninn , and the trial proceeded
with six Jurors Instead ot seven. The
proiecutlon la pronounced by Welngart's
friends as a piece ot plena persecution.
CONbTUUCTINO A Kill DITCH.
riiiinil IlKikrii for tin Iniiucti o Irrigation
< 'umtl In Hairxoii Ciiunty.
LEXINGTON' , Neb. , Sept. 11. ( Special to
The Bee. ) Active work hat commenced upon
HiB Farmers' & Merchants. ' Irrigation com
pany's canal , In D.iwson county. Three
graders uiul 100 scrapers have been bought ,
ami work will be gUcn to 230 men upon
tlio ditch. The ditch starts near Cozad and
runs twenly-iMnht miles cast , and will water
50,000 acres Ten thousand dolt.irs la bonds
were voted In Lexington precinct and $7,000
lu Grant precinct to aid tlio construction.
The capital stock is held entirety by local
farmers ) and business men. While this Is
the largest , dltcli now bring built , two
smaller ditches are being constructed that
will water 20,01)0 acres , adjacent to Lexing
ton , nnd two companies ire Incorporated for
extensive bulidlnc south ot the river. It Is
safe to say Cully 200,000 acres will bo put
under Irrigation in this count } before an
Frrmnnt Mreinpii Oilrlira'c.
FREMONT , Sept. 11. ( Special to The Bee. )
The Cleland Hose company celebrated the
eleventh anniversary of Its organization at
Mannercbor hall Inst evening. Tlio hall was
neatly decorated with flags and the banner *
of the dlHercnt companies of the fire depart
ment. The Dorsey Hose company band and
several quartets furnished music. The hall
was well filled with the guests ol the popular
hose company , and President George Stan-
lord opened the meeting with a neat ad
dress of welcome and called upon George
L. Loomls , president of the ( Ire department ,
who quickly responded , antl closed nmld a
storm cf applause , and was followed by er-
Chlef I. U. Cleland , for \v'hom the hose com
pany was named. After the speaking , which
was liberally spiced with imiilc , the banquet
was spread upon tables extending tlie entire
length of the hall.
"Cyclonei" Davis spoke to a well filled
house in the court room last evening. G.
G. Martin called the meeting to order and
Introduced Hon. John II. Powers , the pop
ulist candidate for state treasurer , who made
a short speech and gave way to Mr. Davis ,
who spoke on political subjects from , a pop
ulist standpoint for two hours ind a. half
and dlsttisbcd them -nell. lie closed with a
neatly-worded tribute to tlie Immortal L'n- '
coln. Ho tiuJtt a good impresson In Fre
A , L. Smalls left today for a permanent
residence In ICnns-as City
H. D. Schneider ot Fiemont has been
elected a member of the lepubllcan state
( luanco committee.
The Charity club is arranging to give a
dramatic entertainment In the near future.
A pretty liravy frost was visible tills morn
ing. Vines of all kinds weru seriously In
The funeral oC Mrs , J.icob Harms , wife
of Jacob Harms , who died at the family
resilience on Sunday night , was held today
at the Danish Lutheran church.
John Kills , n farm hand of Elkhorn town
ship , exploded his gun yesterday , putting out
ono of bis eyes and otherwise injuring his
face. He wns taken to an Omaha hospital
for treatment ,
Vlllry JS'oton ami 1'cnan.aln.
VALLEY , Neb. , Sept. 11. ( Special to The
Bee. ) Guy Andrews , who has been spend
ing the summer with AVhltmore Bros , of
this place , lias gone to his home In Hanover ,
N. II. ,
Frank Hlcharflson has commenced the
erection of a handsome brick residence.
Jlra. J C Peterson met with a serious
accident last evening. She was doing some
work around the head of the stairs leading
to the cellar when slid fell head first to the
bottom. She was picked up In an. uncon
scious condition and Is still ill.
Miss Kails Keefe has returned from a
visit with trlemls In Sirpjr.
"Undo Joseph Ilaskney , who resides two
miles south ot town , has a cherry tree In
The Valley Cornet band left this morning
for the slate fair.
Mrs. S , R. Hunch is visiting with friends
A heavy frost vlaltcd this vicinity last
Mrs. John Nesbit of Tckamah la a guest
of the Clark family.
JCalii at i\ctrr.
EXKTnil. Neb. , Sept. 11. ( Special to The
Bee. ) Yesterday morning rain fell here , the
first of any account for nearly two months.
It will freshen up the late pastures con
siderably Another such rain right away
would cause lota of fall wheat to bo sown.
J. A , Craven snore out a warrant ngatnst
Joe Knox for assault. He was arrested Satur
day and pleaded guilty ami asked that he be
s-nt to Jail , since he did not Intend to pay
any fin : or costs. The constable took him
to Geneva forthwith ,
G.V. . 1'alton shipped 357 hogs to Mount
Ayer. Ind. , last week , where they will be
fed for market. He accompanied the ship
C.V , Raymond has purchased a flour and
feed store In Lincoln and will remove his
family to that place soon.
f.illeil to NittUy lilt I'rlemd-t.
SUni'HISB , Xeb. , Sept. 11. ( Special to
The Dee. ) John Cain , a farmer living four
mites north , took French leave of his neigh
bors a tew days ago , leaving stveral parties
to mount his departure to amounts which
figure up about 12,000 , , John is also accused -
cused of UkliiR with him a span of horses ,
wagon and harness , on which certaia parties
hold a mortgage ,
cauhler of the Surprise bank , John A.
Steel , has goneto Plttsburg , 1'a. , on a plea
It Is reported that there Is a man living
near Hlslng * who J offering $1 per head for
old horses , -which he > kills , and fe ds to his
hog * .
Mulilxnl with u Dirk.
IlEATUICi : , Sept. 11. ( Spec'ol Telegram
to The lite ) An affray occurred In thi
city between 12 and 1 o'clock this morning :
which bids fair to develop Into a case of
murder. Stockton's barn , not rlous for the
gang cf toughs constantly congregated there ,
WIB the BCCIIB of the dltllculty. and Al Ills-
key , a resident ot the went side , and , a man
name U not known , but U supposed
to be London , were the participants. I.on-
flon , brine considerably Under tha Influence
ot liquor , became abusive , and Hlskey
struck him , wharcforc London drew n dirk
and made a lung& at his s allant , severing
ono ot hi ) ribs. London Immediately es
caped , His home was at or near Harblne ,
and telegrams have been sent in every di
rection giving n description ot the man ,
Hlskey was taken to hla home , and Is now
lying In . very critical condition , -with but
slight chance ol recovery.
llrjrnn at Morton's Home.
NEBRASKA CITY , Septf. 11. ( Special
Telegram to The T3ec. ) Congressman Bryan
spoke here tonight to a fair-sized audience.
With Bryan's pronounced anti-Morton views
the crowd was a compliment here at the
home of the secretary ot agriculture , but
there was no demonstration , or enthuilasm ,
The band , tallowed by a straggling crowd ,
marched down Central avenue to the opera
house , and there drew further Inspiration
from their lunga In hope of drawing a
crowd. The crowd came and Mr. Bryan was
Introduced by H , H. Miller , n pronounced
anti-Morton man. Mr. Bryan was well re
ceived by the audience , and sakl the first
time ho had ever addressed a Nebraska City
audience , was when J. Sterling Morton was
candidate for congress. Now he was candi
date for another ofllce. Mr , Bryan's ' speeech
was along the line of his usual talks and
created much enthusiasm among the anti-
liironviMiH'iicru tlie Veterans.
OSCEOLA , Neb. . Sept. H. ( Special to
The Bee. ) For more than twenty years this
county has had n United States examining
surgeon for pensions , Dr. Whnley being the
physician. About three years ago n full
board of three vvai established and the "old
boys" thought It pretty good. They did not
have to go from twenty-fire to fifty miles to
bo examined. The board for some reason
has been discontinued , and now the nearest
examining board Is at York , twenty-five
miles , which makes it , with the way the
trains run , a three days' trip , nnd there is
mighty few of the old soldier boys that have
railroad passes or can stand the expense of
such a trip. _
112-n-u Srolt < m Trial.
NEL1GH , Net , . Sept. 11. ( Special Telegram -
gram to The Dee. ) In the district court ,
Judge Robinson presiding , the testimony
conclusively indicated that Barrett Scott has
got $70,000 of Holt county money. 13. II
Cress is here with the records of Holt county
employed by the county supervisors to pre
sent and care for them. The state rested
this evening and the defense will commerce
to present its s > l le tomorrow.
M'cutoii Soi'l.ll llvrnt.
Wr.STON , Neb. , Sept. 11. ( Special Tele
gram to The Bee. ) The members of the
\Veatun band , the Knights of 1'ythlaa , An
cient Order of United Workmen nnd their
friends gave a reception at the town hall
last night to Mr. and Mrs Fred It. Clark ,
who will leave Saturday for their future
home at San Diego , Cal. Clark has been.
engaged in business here for over fifteen
ami 'Jiilino Democrat * .
BEATRICE , Sept. 11. ( Special Telegram
to The Dec ) The democratic float conven
tion of the representative district composed
of Qage and Sallno counties met in this city
today and nominated S. J. Rutherford for
representative. The nominee Is the present
street commissioner of Beatrice and a thor
IMotluxlUr .Miniates Aloct.
CHADRON , Neb , Sept. 11. ( Special Tele
gram to The Bee ) The northwestern Ne
braska conference of the Methodist Episcopal
church convened In this city today. Presid
ing Elder A. II. Julian presided. Twcnty-
flve ministers will be present nnd assigned to
various calls. Bishop Andrews Is present.
Sir IllS UUMMSSb TOO 1VK1.T. .
Western UuluiiUnlinger Who 'stooil OfT tlir
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 11. The Ex
aminer says : Benjamin Shearer , manager
of the Western Union telegraph office at
Iteno , Nev , and his corps of assistants ,
have been dismissed from the service at
the Instigation of the War department ol
the United States. He and his operators
were at the same tltns Indirectly charged
with conspiracy , but after the dismissals
the charges were not pressed.
During the recent strike of the A. R. U. ,
in which the regular nrmy took a prominent
part , a corps from Utah was stationed at
Itetio for tlie alleged purpose of protecting
the railway company's property. Some
moves of the troops were to be mads and
Adjutant Bowling , who was In charge of the
signal corps of tha department , was obliged
to telegraph for Instructions. He marched
his corps up to the telegraph office and de
manded that Shearer and his operators va
cate the office while he , with the operators
connected with his command , asked for and
received the ncces aiy Instructions over the
wires from headquarters. Shearer refused to
leave the ofllce. He considered that lie and
his men were perfectly able to conduct the
business of the ofllco , and the rules of tilt
company were I hat none but employes of the
office should liaie access to the wires.
The adjutant in his military way could not
quite understand the position taken , by the
telegraph manager , yet he was obliged to
file his messages In the ordinary way. tie
complained to his superiors of the refusal of
Shearer lo allow him to use the wires , and
In his complaint he alleges that Shearer and
his operators were In sympathy with the
strikers , and acquainted them with all tele
graphic messages concerning tlie movement
of the troops. This complaint was sent on
to the War department In Washington , and
from there It was forwarded to General
Huger for Investigation , Gsneral Ruger In
turn sent a cony of the complaint to Frank
Jnyties , Pacific coast superintendent ot the
West n u Un'on Telegraph company , who In
turn discharged the Reno employes. TEiat
action slopped all further preceding- far
as the charge of conspiracy was concerned.
Struck tot Shorter llourfl.
NEWARK , N. J. , Sept. 11. rive hundred
cloak makers belonging to the Order of
United Garment Makers of America have
quit work , and twenty-two shops were com
pelled to close. The men assert that they
are compelled to work eighteen he lira a day ,
and the strike Is to secure a reduction to
The coat makers Intend to fight against
the sweating system also , but the first ef
fort will be directed to securing a reduction
in the liours ot work.
Ktictorli-K Kfgiiinc ,
PHILADELPHIA. Sept. 11. There has
been a general resumption in the glass busi
ness In South Jersey. All the factories are
working full blast. The outl.ok for con
tinued work Is excellent.
OUKV Tilt : LAW OK < 1IST OUT.
Unrinnn I'yllilun Lodges Miiat Conform tu
the luvr or Leuvo thf > Ordur.
WASHINGTON , Sept. 11. Charles A. Lee ,
supreme representative of the Knights of
Pythias , was asked regarding the secession
ot the German lixlge at Indianapolis. He
said ho was not surprised to hear of It and
would not bo surprised of others.
"This is America , " said ae , "and we want
our order to be an American order. It will
be better for these chapters to get out of
tha order if they are not willing to conform
to the American style ot things. "We have
over 500,000 members and about 13,000 Ger
man Members , If these 13,000 German
members go out , 20,000 new men will come
In on the strength of the new rule. " Mr. L e
denied that the last supreme chancellor had
affronted the German members and asserted
the new chancellor , Walter IJ. Illtchle , was
In perfect accord with him. Mr. Q. W.
llocastaller , another supreme representative ,
agreed with him ( Mr , Lee ) that lodges must
either conform to the laws or get out of the
Tciai Totni llurnetl Out.
HOUSTON , Tax. , Sept. 11. Half oC the
Iowa of Oakvtew , the county seat of Live
Oik county , has been wiped out by fire
Among the- building * burned were Weimar's
store , Gullford'e saloon , a drug store and
several other stores.
Oregon Kidney Tea cures nervous , head-
Trial size , 25 cunts , All druggists.
TUBERCULOSIS' ' * ' IN CATTLE
Difficult Matter to Eradicate tlio Disease
Under Present Oonditious ,
SUGGESTIONS FOR'DIAGNOSIS AND CURE
Valuable ISeport Imuml by tlio Agricultural
Department Uiiseil oiiu Soilrj of luvestl-
gutluns from lloth'l.'iMinoiuIciil ntul
WASHINGTON , Sept. 11. The results ol
investigations dealing with the serious ques
tion. oC tuberculosis In cattle from both
economical and sanitary standpoints are em
bodied la an Important report of the Agri
cultural department prepared by Theobald
Smith , clileT c the animal pathology divi
sion. It reviews tlio examinations , dis
cusses tfio hlstcry anil character oC the
tuberculosis and presents many valuabla sug
gestions for the diagnosis and prevention ot
The report makes the assertion that In
making I ho tests the temperature oC the In
spected animals should bo taken every two
hours , at least six or seven times before
making the Injections , as without a knowl
edge ot tlioarlatlons before the Injections
It Is frequently Impossible to estimate cor
rectly the value of the remedy , as the varia
tions of temperature of an aulnul during the
course ol the day Is frequently so great that
if the variation Is not determined and the
temperature Is taken only once before a
tuberculosis Injection It Is merely a matter
of chance It a high temperature , natural to
the animal and Independent of the action of
the tuberculosis Injection , Is not erroneously
taken for a reaction. The most convenient
place for an Injection U the Bide ot the neck
where the skin Is thin , and a large , strong
needle gives more satisfaction than a small ,
fine one. Seven or eight hours after the
Injection the temperature should again be
taken , and fr m then on every two hours
until a decided reaction , continuous during
several liours , has occurred , or until
eighteen or twenty hours have passed slnco
the time of the Injection.
The report suggests that a careful Inspec
tion of all dairy herds with the object of de
tecting all advanced cases ot tuberculosis ,
especially of cows with diseased parts , would
probably exclude the sale oil most infected
milk. Observations show that occasionally
the presumably mixed milk of dairies may
contain enough raw tubercle Incllll to prove
fatal to guinea pigs In two months.
INFECTION THHOUCm THE AIR.
"To attack tubercultsls as it exists at
present , " continues the report , "Is a most
difficult problem , and no single measure ,
however sweeping , Is likely to be success
ful. The present wide dissemination ol
the disease and Its prevalence among other
domesticated animals , ns dogs , cats , horses ,
mid above all Us prevalence among man ,
makes the complete extinction of the malady
an undesirable problem
"Infection through the a r is the most
serious problem tt > TJ dealt with A ques
tion of such practical conseqjence Is the
effect of repeated Infections. That cattle
may be Infected more than once Is self
evident. The more frequent the Infections
the more rapid tlio disease and the speedier
the danger cf the dlcelpe to other animals.
The fewer the tul > er6le bacilli In the air
the more reduced tlio danger. It is highly
probable that cattle may , under conditions ,
inhale a few tubercla bacilli without per
manent Injury. The Importance of reduc
ing the amount of isftctlon In a herd by all
possible means and , keeping It permanently
reduced Is one necessary condition for the
successful eradication ot tuberculcsls. "
The summarized factrf bearing on tuber
culosis In the lungs bf catlle are : "Primary
infection througn the air Is more frequent
under existing copjiltloris than any other
mode o'f infection ; early Biases of the dis
ease may coiifclst of glandular affections
onlly ; the extent and rapidity cf the disease
depends , at least In part , upon the number
of tubercle bacilli Inhaled either within
short or long periods' of time ; tuberculosis
of the lungs Is not necessarily associated
With any other recognizable lung affection
as a pre-existing favoring condition. Tuber
culosis ol the liver Is probably in most cises
a result of food Infection. Tuberculosis of
the serious membrane seems to cause least
damage to the animals affected It takes
place principally by the escape cf bacilli from
some forms of the disease situated under one
ot the E-erus coverings , as lungs , liver , In
testines and associated lymph glands. It
does not appear probable thut the organs
are invaded to any extent by tuberculosis
starling on their serus covering. The
tubercle bacilli appear to be usually carried
In lymph channels with the current , but a
case of evidently retrogade movement of
th& bacilli has been noticed The virus cf
tuberculosis does not vegetate In the blood.
Its presence there being accidental. In the
more advanced stages of the disease Infec
tion ot the blood may occur repeatedly.
Generalized Infection may be recognized by
the discovery of the disease In organs not
accessible to the virus ! n any other way than
through the circulation or in the lymph
glands ot such organs. Tuberculosis of
the subcutaneous lymph glands and of those
Bliuated In the muscular tissue ot the trunk
and limbs Is universally accepted as Indica
tive of the generalized disease. Such slanda
may be infected fr.m without , but Infection
through wounds ot the skin Is quite .rare.
Generalized infection , both chronic and acute ,
has obtained considerable attention owing to
its Important bearing on the Infcctiouaness
of meat and milk. In all cases ot general
ized disease , the milk should be regarded as
INFECTION DURING LIFE.
"The illillcully from the practical stand
point lies in the reegnltion ot the general
Ized Infection during life With the meat
the question Is simple , and resolves Itself
Into thorough Inspection of every carcass at
the abattoir by trained Inspectors , and with
the living animals there are only a few-
guides , such as the conditions ot the udder
lymph glands or fragment of some super
ficial lymph glands. The region of the
throat and of the small Intestines are more
likely to absrb tubercle bacilli early In lite
than later on , while the lungs seem to bee -
o mvlth age th p tier edeat ot the clheaec.
Demonstration of this assumption la compli
cated by the fact that calves , are more ex
posed to food Infection than adult animals ,
because ot the dangers of tubercle bacilli in
the milk. There Is every reason to believe
that mo t of the tuberculosis of cattle Is nqj
demonstrated at or before birth , but is con
tracted by contagion later on In life. Cat
tle owners should pay special attention to
the condition of udders , a disease which is
particularly dangerpus'Because ' the mills at
first appears norma lof some weeks , and
therefore -svould be used , with Impunity , With
this disease the only idanger to other herds
lies in direct contact or ln the transfer ot a
diseased animal or ' 'dt jntlk from such an
nnlnial. The greatest ; danger exists In the
Immediate surrroundiiig of the Infected ani
mal , and loses itself :1a3 : the distance In
creases , r
"In order to effectually control any In
fectious disease. It la foP the most part nec
essary to recognize Iki. he living animal not
only advanced staged , bit even the slightest
Infection. It Is essential that the tuberculin
test be repeated noUlafior than after an In
terval of six monthsoBOias to reveal cases
not detected at the first test. "
In recommending"igVneral sanitary meas
ures , the report conqlWps : "Cattla owners
should become fanjJltyr. with the general
nature of tuberculosisthereby lifting them
selves abive the plans U'here quackery and
specifics abound , arui"understand precisely
what to expect after the disease haa entered
the herd , and how tq-meat the demands of
public health. Sanitary precautions should
begin with the removal ot diseased and su-
pected animals. Attention should be paid to
tha stables , and owners should look cut for
the inhalation disease so common lu tuber
culosis cattle. Bach animal should have
plenty ol room , always occupy the same
place and be housed as tittle as possible. The
infection of teed and water Rhould bo
cautioned against. Much of the difficulty
which arises when radical measures for the
repression of the disease are discussed is tin
economic value of the. cattle products , the
meat and milk. "Investigations show that
the mllc ! ot tuberculosis animals is not so
frequently Infected as supposed. Milk , ci
animals In the earliest stages of the disease
and with , perfect udders does not contain
tubercle bacilli. Only those snowlnc signs of
labored breath and emaciation should bo
gravely suspected , and tbelr milk excluded
it once from silo. Tha relative danger of
Yes , it will be a picnic for the boys ,
and a bonanza for their parents , to know
that the new Fall Suit that has been
promised can be had for very little
money. The beautiful goods will be
here tomorrow at the M. H. Cook Cloth
ing Co.'s AXD SO CHEAP.
It was a big purchase , but it our eastern buyer had not
been on the lookout and seized the opportunity in the nick of
time , our Omaha friends would not have the chance we now
offer. Hirsh , Elson & Co. , the beat known Chicago manufac
turers of fine Boys and Children's Clothing was heavily over
stocked , and the NEW TARIFF LAW on wool coming into
force January i , 1895 , saw them in a dilemma and heavy losses
staring- the firm in the face. So our buyer , after considerable
trouble , bought $17,000 Boys' and Children's Fine Clothing for
Si 1,000. Just think of it ! Read the prices and sec if you ever
saw the like. Come see the goods and we promise you will
make your son the present of a Fall Suit at once.
BIG SPECIAL SALE
Little Boy's Suit , Boys' All Wool Suit.
3 shades children's suits , ages 4 to 14 , B3A 4 shades all wool boys' suits , extra pair
usually sold for ? - 00 , big special sale price A pants to match , usually sold for $2.50 , big
$1.25. special sale price , $1.75.
Boys' Junior Suit. O A Big Boy's Suit ,
An elegant silk velvet junior suit , ages 3 R 200 boys' suits , a es from 14 to IS years ,
to 7 years , usually sold for ? G 00 , big special long pants , heavy woolen goods , dark effects ,
sale price ? ,1.EO. usually sold for $4 , big special sale prlca $2.
Double Breasted Suit.
Iiittlo Boy's Suit.
S 150 assorted double nnd single breasted
2 shades children's suits , ngos 4 to 14 , worsted suits , dark effects , in plaid , stripes
dark effects , usually sold for J-.23 , big spe r and solid colors , usually sold for $5.00 , big
cial sale price , $1.50. i special sale price $2.50.
Boys' Junior Suit. L A Long Pant Suit-
Junior suits In blue and black tricot cloth JtJD nun boys' Bulls , ages from 14 to IS years ,
nobby dress , ages 3 to 7 years , usually sold D long pnnts , solid , substanclal goods , usually
for $6,50 , big special sale pries $3.25. sold tor $1 50 , lilg special sale price , $2.00.
successors to Columbia Clothing Co. ,
13th and Farnam Sts. , Omaha.
the stable air to human bieath Is another
phase cf the situation of the question that
should not be overlooked. "
i AMSOT isi onci : TUB LAW.
Carlisle Without .Uoticy or "Uciun to Carry
Out tlii > .ttruliol l'rovl < < ! oii.
WASHINGTON , Sept. 11. Great pressure
continues to be brought upon the secretary
of the treasury and the commissioner of
internal revenue for a decision as to whether
any regulitlons will be made looking to the
enforcement ot that clause of the tariff bill
providing for free alcohol for use in the arts
and In medicinal preparations. A commit
tee of the National Association ot Urugglsts
Is at present engaged in the formulation of
some tentative regulations which will be sub
mitted to Secretary Carlisle Thursday next.
Meantime the commissioners of internal
reve-ue Is besieged by firms Interested in the
manufacture of medicinal prop-rations in
which alcohol is nped , of varnishes and other
medical substances requiring the use of al
cohol as a solvent , the distillers of wood
alcohol and the- distillers of whisky , all of
whom have a vital Interest In the nnal de
cision. From the standpoint of the treasury
many millions of levenue are Involved as
It Is claimed under the alcohol clause , if It
should go into effect , a great portion of the
whisky would be in the form of slightly
adulterated medicinal prepaiatlons. The
general Impression among the ofllclnls at
the Treasury department who are familiar
with the situation Is that Secretary Carlisle
will be unable to overcome the difficulties
In his path nnd that without money and
means It will be impossible for him to put
the tree alcoholic provision of the bill Into
I.l IIIiil : MHU CANADA I'llKR.
Setretury Ctu Halo's llcolslou on Onn of tlie
Kecinroclty I'rotisloiiB ,
WASHINGTON , Sept. 11 , Secretary Car
lisle decides today , In a letter addressed
to the collector of customs In New York
that the reciprocity condition attached by
the new tariff bill to the provision tor the
free admission ot lumber did not apply lethe
the Dominion of Canada. The letter says :
"Referring to paragraph C83 ot the act of
"August 28 , 1891 , which provides that when
articles ot wood mentioned in the free list
of said act or Imported from any country
which lays an export duty or Imposes dis
criminating BtumpafiO duties on any of them
they shall be subject to the duties existing
prior to the passage of said act , I have to
Inform you that this department Is officially
advised that there are no export duties on
the articles In question when brought from
Canada , and that no discrimination stumpage
duties are Imposed by the Dominion govern
ment. Such Importations will , therefore , bo
entitled to free entry. "
Movrttieiiti of Nucal Wstcl * .
WASHINGTON , Sept. 11 , Dispatches have
been received at the Navy department from
the Asiatic squadron announcing the move
ment ot the vessels sent to tha region of
the Chinese-Japan war. In the past twenty-
four liours the Petrel has arrived at Yokohama
hama from Bering sea. The Concord , which
arrived at Yokohama on the 4th inst. , sailed
for Chemulpo , Corea. The Monocacy has
arrived at Tlcn Tsln , The Monterey has
arrived at Seattle , "Wash. , and the Adams ,
which has been in Bering sea waters during
the sealing season and Is on its return trip ,
sailed for San Francisco at noon on the 9th ,
Kmprror Mill Direct .Mutter * IIlniHelf.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 11. A telegram has
been , received at the Japanese legation an
nouncing that the emperor will take up his
residence at Hiroshima on the 13th Inst , ,
and that the headquarters of the army and
navy will be moved to that place. Hiroshima
shima has hitherto been used aa the base
of operations for the movement of troops
and supplies to Corea and other points , and
the action of the emperor In taking up his
residence there Is Interpreted to Indicate
his Intention ot personally superintending ac
tive operations of the war at tha point ns
near the sceneot hostilities aa practicable.
ArreiteU for .Uterine Legal I'apen.
WASHINGTON , Sept. 11. The arrsst of
Postmaster J. C , Taylor and Notary Publio
A , O. McCombs of Tarry , Ark. , for violation
of section 5,470 of the < revised statutes , pro
hibiting the , counterfeiting or altering ot
legal papers , waa reported to the Postofflca
department today. The Inveitieation and ar >
rest was made by I'ojtofflco Intpeclof
Thomas of tha St , Louis division *
i 1. YALE
WINXKR OF Till !
"World's Fair ISetlal
and 1 iplomn. .
OIMK , M. YALE'S
Hair Tonic ,
ITS MIGHTY RULER.
For the first time In the- history of the world
Cray Hair In turned back to Its natural nml
original color without dye. Mine , Yale's Uxcol-
slor Ifalr Tonic lias the marvelous power ot
Hiving the natural coloring matter oliculatton.
consequently , of icatorlnif the gray hairs to their
own original color. Tlie complete innslery of this
innrveloutt compound o\cr the human hair has
created a genuine sensation all over Hie world ,
and Its discovery lias been hailed with endless
Joy. Thcro wil be no more Bray hair to worry
over now , and no longer necessary to use In-
jurlnus artificial hair djen. Mine. Yale's eklll as
chemist has never been equalled by mnn or
woman. Hhe stands alone n queen and conqueror.
The -nliole uorld bo s down ta her as a pioneer
and scientist , t xcelslor Hair Tonic will stop niiy
casa of Imlr from failing In 24 hours It Is a
guaranteed cure for any ailment of the hair or
illsc.istoC the pcalp , It In absolutely pure and
free from anything Injurious. It ran l > e taken
Internally will ) perfect safety , U cuntnlns Moth-
inu KriNixy or sticky : has a delightful , delicate
odor , and mafcea the most perfect h ilr ilrpwilntr
known for general u e. It wll aid In keepIng -
Ing lha hulr In curl It creates a luxurlcnt , KIOS-
Si' growth and preserves Us natmul color until
the end of your J.i > s. After gray hair has been
ruitored to tta natural color with this tonic It Is
not necessary tu continue Its use except at Inter
nals as a tonic , ns the hair grows out from
the scalp Its own color the same as before It
MRAI.I ) HPSH5 ? It lithe only rruieny on
; | , known to nmlto
the n&lr Rrnnr on bald heads. ll sura that you
tret the genuine , Jiew.irn of counterfeits nnd Im
itations. Makp sure that every Ixtttle hus Mme.
I'aie-'a photo on and tabled Mtne. M. Yale's Iz >
celslor Hulr Tunic. Guaranteed to renloro gray
hair to Us original color without dye , 1'rlce Jl.W
per bottle , six for IS.fiO.
Bold by all Druggist ? Mal Orders PilM
lime. M , Yale , Henjtr and Complexion Specialist
TempiB of Beauty , 1 < C Htaie-ft. , Chicago , HI ,
A Cup of
Beef Tea The die a pen ,
purest and ucM
can be prepared initactly from
LieMg COMPANY'S '
Extract of Beef.
I klhero's ! only one geoulna
kind and that .you can
know by this algnatura la
is THE : BEST.
EXTRA FINE ,
SEND FOR CATALOGUE
BROCKTON , AU\3S.
You cnn tn\o innney by vtmrliiff llio
W. T , . Doncl'i" S3.OO Kline.
UccnimD , TTO nro M.o largest munurncturcri a
tUlsgriuloof shuc * Intuoworlii.aiulRiiaranteo thel
ulue stamping tbo nnmo and prlc * on ( hi
hot tain , which protect you'ajMnst high prlcejnm
iho middleman' ! profits. Our shots equal cuitan
worle In sljrle , cosy flttlnfr nnd woarlnu qualities'
\Voliiiothem aolcl ovcrj wlicro atlo\rcr prlc aft
( ho raliio Rlren tlmneny otlirr make. Takanonub
ctltutc. It ) rourdeulcr cannot Uipl/ou , wocuu
A. W. Bowman Co. . K7 N. 16m.
C. J. Carlson. 1218 ti 24th.
Ellas Svenson,2OO3 N. 24th.
Ignatz Newman , 424 3. 13th.
W. W. Fisher , 2925 LoavonwoNH
Kelly , Stlgor Ce. Co. , Farnam & ISt.i
T. Grassy , 2500 H st. So. Omah
Prepared from tlie original formula prs.
RCrved In the Archives of tba Holy Land , liav
luyan authentic liiutury dating back COO yean.
A POSITIVE CURE
for all Stomach * , Kidney and Bowel
troubles , especially
CHKONIC CONSTIPATION ,
Erica 50 cents. Bold by all drucglsts.
The Franciscan Remedy Co *
131 VAN BUREN ET. , CHICAGO , Hi.
' -.far ! Circular anil Illustrated Calendar
Aloe & Tenfold Co : I am very much plea * ate
to commend W , I * Seymour's nbtllly a an opti
cian , having been satlstJCtorlly lilted with glass
es ( or astigmatism and derived great benefit
therefrom In my professional work. 1 would rro-
commf nd nil of tlie arttatlo nrorrfslon to do 11X -
wise. Very truly , J. LAUU1H WALI.A.CI1.
Oni.nhn. A'Uilelnr ol Kino Arts.
HKAiMciti : c'Ai'sno ny ivn BTUAIN.
DON'T Tltll'-LI ) WITH YOUIl JIYIM.
&tany persons who&e heads are constantly &eh
Inn have no Idea what rt-llet aclentlllcally fitted
( lasses will give them This theory la now uni
versally e.itnbllshcd. "Improperly fitted
will invurlalily Incrcaso ttie troutilt nnd may
lud to TOTALHUNDNKHR" Our ability la
adjust l.issen safely and correctly ia boyontl
question. Consult us. Kycs tested free of Cham * .
THE ALOE & PENFOUD CO. ,
Opposite I'axton Hotel.
IX > OK FOR Til E a OLD LION ;
Only TbMa Who
Hao Good TostL
BAII.EY \ TII1J DENTIST
IH ! floor faxtou illock. 16ih and Furnam Bt
Telephone , 10H3.
Lndy attendant. Oermin upoben. Fall ttt
leolli , 80.00 | mndoBaiae day tha Impro.slo
i ! taken. Fillings without pain. All worl
warranted , Us * Dr. Halle/4 ! Tooth