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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 23, 1895)
THE OMAHA DAILY BffEt SUNDAY , JUSTE 23 , 1895.
CUPID'S ' WORK IN EVIDENCE
Engagements that Will Bo Received with
DAINTY ENTERTAINMENT FOR MRS , MILLER
Society Minn * f.tttlo Animation Tzcnpt In
the Wuj of Outline Out of Timn
runctloii * of \Vcok-Uolugi
of the HITCH * .
They were talking about the old-fashioned
auppcr of our forefathers , still strictly ad
hered to In many localities , particularly In
the eastern and middle stales. She was tin
exponent of the newer Idea , but be , older
than she , was Inclined to doubt whether the
now tangled Idea of eating dinner at supper
tlmo was just the right thing to go to bed
on. And so they quarreled , and now there
Is a coldness between the two which'bids
fair to wreck two trust.ng hearts. It's re
markable how this eating business will bring
about enmities , but then that's another story.
Speaking of supper brings to mind the fact
that the supper fashion la both growing and
dying out or rather the nature of the meal
IB being changed. When one speaks of supper -
per nowadays one generally means the Eng
lish meal , served at any time after half past
0 In the evening , and generally on returning
from the theater , consisting of cold meats ,
hot dishes of the savory sort , sandwiches ,
Welsh rarebits and other foods that are such
uttilT ns dreams are made of. Only In New
England towns , and In too few of them , Is
supper served at C o'clock , on a white-clothed
table , to which nil the family alt down.
There Is only one objection to this meal-
It necessitates the eating of that abomlna-t.on ,
a noon dinner , but even this sacrifice le
worth making once In a while for the sake o (
a supper "like wo used to get at grandma's. "
And grandma's bill of fare was something
like this : Hot cream biscuits , tender and
flaky ; strawberries carefully hulled and
washed and plied high In saucers , to be eaten
with sugar and cream ; a big glass dish ol
quaking yellow quince preaervo for the one
strawberry hater ; crcntn cheese ( wo call It
Ncufchatcl now ) In cunning little pats , and
golden butter gleaming under bits of chipped
Ice ; a platter of ham nnd another of smoked
beef , the latter smelling like old boots bul
tasting delightfully ; a big , cold custard pie
caraway seed cook'cs or thin ginger snaps
and , always and ever. cake. The pot of fra
grant tea would be the only warm thing al
lowable , and even that would bo sometimes
superseded by hulled corn and milk In the
very hottest weather. Such a meal was
Ideal and Its cold weather counterpart was
even as charming In Its differing fashion ,
Why doesn't some ono write a poem on th (
suppers of yesterday ? As a rule they have i
firmer place In the memory than the loves
or even the fortunes of long ago.
Three of the coming debutantes , Miss Allci
Andrccscn , Mis * Grace Allen nnd MUi
Mabel Taylor , graduated this yeai
from Lassell seminary at Auburn
dale , Mass. The parents of the younj
ladles were present at the commencemeni
9xcrclsc3. Miss Allen was captain of company
C of the seminary battalion , .and Miss A nil roe
Ron received special honorable mention foi
Two engagements of first Importance * tc
eoclety people of Omaha were made publk
the past week. Friday night at the hop al
Fort Omaha Miss Nelsle Patrick Hughe :
and Mr. James Murray Arrasmlth , lieutenanl
of the second foot , received the congratula.
tlons of their many friends upon the nn
nouncement of their engagement , for the first
tlmo made public Friday night. There wen
present from town : Mr. and Mrs. J. N. II
Patrick , Miss Dandy , Miss Cowln , Miss Yates
Miss Bessie Yates , Miss Keating , Miss Emllj
Wakeloy , Mr , and Mrs. William Tuppei
Wyman , Miss Wlckham , Mr. Harry Wllklns
Mr. Edward Miller , Mr. Robert Patrick , Mr
John Patrick , Major Crowder , Mr. Art Qulou
Mr. Clark Redlck. There were many fellclta
lions expressed over the announcement
which , while anticipated , had never bcei
made public until Friday night.
The other cngagment , which will occasloi
considerable talk , was made public last wcel
at "The Pines , " Sheffield. Mass. , the partle
In Interest bolng Miss Fredrlcka Barnard
one of the brlghest of our young soclot ;
women , and Mr. William A. Howland of Nev
York City. Mr. Howland Is a well knowi
singer , who has been heard here with th
Bostonlans , and altogether a good fellow
He retired from the stage about- two year
ago and Is now singing In oratorio , havln
takep part this year at the Worcester fes
In Honor of Mr * . .Miller.
Monday Miss Cady informally cntcrtalne
for her friend , Mrs. Albert Miller.
Wednesday afternoon Miss Bessie Norto
gave nn Informal kcnslngton for Mrs. Albet
Miller ( born Louie Drake ) , who is vlsltln
her parents , Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Drake. Tli
hours were from 3 to C. eighteen young ladle
On Thursday , from 1 to 4 , Mrs , D. II. Gooi
rich entertained the following at luncheor
Mra , Miller , Mrs. T. J. Rogers , Mrs. Ogdei
Mrs. Barnard , Mrs. Victor White , Miss Tl
turn , Mrs. Hartman , Miss Hartman , Ml !
Norton , Mrs. Drake , Miss Drake. The tab :
was very prettily decorated , the centerplec
being formed of roses.
Friday a few friends were pleasantly ei
tertalned by Miss Colpetzer In honor of Mr
Yesterday afternoon Mrs. G. N. Hicks n
celvcd eighteen guests In honor of Mrs. Ml
ler , although the guest of honor was absen
Among those present were : Miss Nortoi
Miss Hartman , Miss Cady. Mlsa Colpetze
Miss Alexander , Miss May Wyman , Mli
Tukey , Miss Drake.
Itlrtlul.iy Dancing 1'urty ,
Mr. and Mrs. Garneau gave a blrthda
party In honor of their daughter Mary Moi
day evening. Dancing was Indulged In unt
midnight , when supper was served , afti
which dancing was resumed until a late hou
Music was furnished by Messrs * . Bolan , Ban
and Mr. L. O. Garneau.
Among the Invited guests were : Miss
J. Stromberg. A. Odeman. A. Gilbert , 1
Gilbert , A , Clalr , M. CUIr , K. Brady. ]
Brady , N. Swift , K. Swift. N. Donahue , I
Vorwalt , E. Vorwalt. L. Kline. M. Oarnea
E. Garneau. A. Barnum ; Messrs. C. McCo
M. S. Walkln , T. Dunfeo. C. Nowlln. '
Barry. C. Barry , W. Donahue , F. O. Grad
T. Grady , M. Douglas. T. Clark. C. Bonn
viere. T. O. Conner. Edward Clark , T. Kt
ley , T. Barnum. F. Blosmer. W. Leede
Messrs. and Mesdamea Gibbons , Dlllo
Stanfleld , Donahue , Brown , Douglas , Clai
Brady , Barry. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
Altai OKIU'M Surprise.
Miss Hattle Ogle was tendered a ve
pleasant surprise party at the Yesldence
her stster , Mrs. G. W. Holton , on We
Mapto street , last Wednesday evening.
Her sister. Miss Lucy Ogle , who Is vlsltli
here from Illinois , together with a frton
succeeded In keeping the guest of lion
away from homo until all the guests h ,
arrived. On her return she found the lar
double parlors filled with her many frlem
who proceeded to enjoy themselves as on
a party of Omaha young people can.
Dainty refreshments were served and the
present spent a very enjoyable evening. T
surprise was very cleverly planned and e >
Their Mlvor AnnlvrrJnry.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. Shelly celeb rat
their twenty-fifth wedding annlversay Frid
evening by receiving a. large number
guests at their homo , 11 : : South Thlrtlc
street , which was profusely decorated wl
palms and sweet peas. MUs Anna Kali
was at the punch bowl , and perfect i
freshments were served elsewhere. Mr. a
Mrs. J..1J. Blanclmrd assisted the host a
hostess In receiving. The honored gue :
were Mr. Shelly' * father and mother , w
celebrated their golden wedding eight yet
go. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
The home of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Blr
ham , SU South Sixteenth street , was bt
llantly Illuminated last Monday evening ,
being their daughter , Jcaalo'a seventeei
birthday. Besides congratulations from
sides , Miss Jessie received alio many beau
ful and uieful presents from her relatives a
friend * . Ice cream and other delicate i
fresumeU were lerred during the feativlt
and everybody present enjoyed a good tlmo
until a late hour. Among those present
were : Misses Pearl TreltschKe , Nettle Oooll-
nor , Macy Stnpenhorst , Lizzie Ranslem , May
Fltchett , Delia Edholm , Carrie Ranslem ,
Mary Smith , Georgia Fltchett , Maldlo Tcb-
bns ! and Lua lams.
Schllok mill Gnrnor.
A pretty home wedding occurred Thursday
evening , when Miss Molllo Garner , niece of
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Garner , became the wife
of Mr. Edward Schllck. The decorations1
were principally white roses and carnations ,
arranged very artistically. At 8 o'clock the
bridal party came down the staircase to the
strains of "Lohengrin's Wedding March , "
played by the Apollo Zither club. First came
Mr. Otto Schllck , the groomsman , and Miss
May Shear , the bridesmaid , who was gowned
In white Swiss , trimmed with ribbons and
lace and carrying pink carnations. Then
came Rev. Father Frazer. the ofTclatlng
priest , followed by the bride on the arm of
the groom. Tha bride wore a beautiful gown
of pale blue satin , trimmed with duchess
lace and ribbons , and carried white carna
tions. Mire Garner Is a charming young
lady , loved by all who knew her. Mr. Schllck
Is a popular young gentleman with promising
musical talent and a large circle of frlende.
After the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Schllck
stood under a white floral bell , where their
many friends and relatives extended their
hearty congratulations. A delicious wedding
supper was served from 8:30 : to 11. Mr. and
Mrs. Schllck will be at home after June 28.
Wn I'liw'untly Surprmnil.
A very delightful surprise party was given
for Miss Mary Baker at her residence , 3913
North Thirtieth street , Thursday evening.
Dancing was enjoyed by all present , who
wore : Misses Lizzie Torrance. Maggie Pow
ers , Etta McAmlrews , Jennie Powers , Lena
Gulwtts , Blanche Walters , Annie Leuenberg.
Mattle Graves , Gertie Graves , Kate Powers ,
Kittle Judd , Leila'Lelfholtz , May Wright ,
May Maloney , Kate Ryan Molllo Har-
tlngan ; Messrs. Nathan Traphagan ,
Pat " Leary , Charless Barry , Thomas
Barry , James Leary. Chester Graves
John Baker. Arch Outwits , Roy Graves , Hot
I.eiienberg , Emll Lefholtz , II. L. Pearmaghn
John Christopher , Sam Torrance , Waltei
Sherwood , John Miller.
Doliisn of socletr.
Mrs. A. L. Wolcott left Tuesday for a
prolonged eastern trip.
Mrs. O. M. Carter and family have gone tc
Denver to pass the summer.
Miss Eva Manchester Is In Chicago vlsltlnj
friends for a couple of weeks.
Misses Alma and Olive Frederick wll
spend their vacation In Chicago.
Mr. Carroll Carter left Tussday for a busl.
ness trip to Boston and New York.
Miss Bacho , who has been vlPltlng In Den
ver , returned homo on Wednesday.
Rev. T. J. Mackay loaves for a two months
visit to Boston tomorrow afternoon.
Miss Janet and Miss Mercy Salisbury
leave this week for a Chicago visit.
Mrs. F. I ) . Nichols leaves Omaha this wcel
for n two months' visit to Bath , N. Y.
Mrs. D. V. Sholcs and daughter , Helen
left Tuesday for a visit In eastern Iowa.
T. N. Naudaln. jr. . departed Friday for i
month's visit with friends in Burlington.
Mr. and Mrs. I. A. Medlar announce thi
birth of a daughter yesterday at high noon.
Mr. Paul Ludlngton has returned from tin
University of Pennsylvania for his vacation
Misses Alma and Perlo Urlau returnee
this week from a pleasant visit near Belle
vue.MM. . L. S. Skinner departed Tuesday to
Saratoga Springs nnd other points In tin
east.MIs > 3 Lyda Maxwell of Keokuk. la. , I
visiting Mrs. Robert Prltchard , 2211 Daven
The Dorcas ten of All Saints' Qhurch wll
picnic at Courtland beach Tuesday afternooi
Miss Sarah Martin , of 2818 South Nine
tcenth street , returned Tuesday from he
visit to Chicago.
Mrs. Edwin R. Perfect and daughter , let
last Wednesday for a two-months' visit Ii
Indiana and Ohio :
Miss Bcsslo F. Skinner left Friday for i
visit with her friend , Miss Mamo G. Smythf
of Burlington , la.
James G. M rtln , South Nineteenth streel
returned from his flying visit to Chicago th
first of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Connell and famll ;
iMve on Wednesday for a summer In Ver
mont and the east.
MUs Sallle Phillips of Minneapolis , Minn
has been visiting Dr. and Mrs. J. M. Wllso
the past two weeks.
Mrs. W. E. Reid has gone to Bellevu :
Idaho , to spend the summer with her mothei
Mrs. C. A. Hubbard.
Mrs. W. I. Hawks left for the east las
Sunday. She will spend the summer month
In and around Bcwton.
Miss Meyer of 1910 Douglas street has re
turned from Sioux City , where she has bee
visiting for two weeks.
Miss Sarah Harper entertained a numbe
of young folks at a moonlight social at Ham
com park Friday evening.
Mrs. W. F. Webber has gone to El Rem
Old. , where she will remain during the sun
mer , visiting her parents.
Lawrence T. Sldwell , of 1820 Vlnton stree
left Monday for Long Island , Kan. , to tnV
his vacation with relatives.
.Misses Ada and Anna Gllmore have n
turned from Kansas City , where they ha\
been visiting , for a few days.
Lizzie , Allca and Fred Love , Knoxvllle , II !
are the guests of their mint , Mrs. M. I
Wallace , 2002 Webster street.
Mrs. Sol Hopper , of 2S2S South Nlnotconl
street , returned last week from a visit to hi
mother's homo at Sioux City , la.
Mr. Jordan , who accompanied Mrs. J.
Dlckoy and Miss Moore as far as Chlcag
reurned from there on Wednesday.
Miss Smith of Leavenworth , Kan. , wl
has been the guest of her cousin. Miss Ka
Bradley , returned homo last Sunday.
Miss Ruth Phllllppl goes to Memphis th
week for the summer , and In the fall ente
the Northwestern university at Evanston , I
Mr. Will Cowln has been qulto 111 at Ya
for the past two weeks , but a telegram fro
the physicians Is of. a reassuring characto
. Mrs. J. J. Cobry and two children lo
, * last Thursday for a visit of two months \v' '
friends and acquaintances at East Arcad
Mlr > 3 Eva Manchester left for Chicago Mo
day evening for a two weeks' visit. Whl
there she will be the guest of Miss Claui
Mrs. W. A. Paxton and Mrs. James Wa
of Blair have just returned from Ogalall
North Platte , where they visited Mr. M. i
Mlas May Dowllng , who has bean vlsltlt
Mr. T. Q. Thornton the past two weeks , le
for her home at North Bend Wednesdi
Mrs. A. B. Carpenter left on Thursday f
the cut. The greater part of the summ
will bo spent at Norwich and Chautauq1
ry Lake. N. Y.
Mrs. K. V. Smith , Jr. , of Los Angel <
Cal. , who has been the guest of Mr. ai
Mrs. J. D. Foster , felt for "her homo i
Mrs. J. D. Foster departed for Los Angeh
Cal. , last Wednesday , where she will spei
the summer with her parents , Mr. and Mi
B. V. Smith.
Mr. J. F. Vlckers returned Friday from
three weeks' visit at Naehvlllo and Mil
fresboro , Tenn. , and his old homo tow
tie Paducah , Ky.
Miss May McConnell , who for tha pi
few weeks has been the guest of her aui
Mrs. George Clayton , has returned to * h
home In Chicago.
ed Miss Edna Tlialn of Tabor , la. . Is t
ay guest of Miss Myra. McClelland , who h
of Just returned from Tabor college for li
th summer vacation ,
th Hon. A. I * Slemmons of Washington a
she Mrs. Slemmons , and Mr. Jessie Johns
end Omaha were registered at the Nethtrlam
nd New York. June 15.
Mrs. Charles F. Catlln returned on Wodm
day from Colorado , where she has be
visiting her sister , Mrs. R. A. Thayer , a
irs Is at the Merrlam.
Mrs. Albert Miller left Friday for Fi
Dodge , la. , to visit Miss Mcllaln. Up
g- her return she will remain In Omaha a shi
time , leaving for her home In Franklin , I1
u accompanied by Mlas Dessle Norton.
th The chclr boys of All Saints' had a swl
all mini : picnic at the Natatorlum laJt Mom ]
II- afternoon. They liai a royal time under I
IInd careful eye of tha watchful attendants. No
Ing occurred to mar the pleasure of the oci
ilon , and all agreed that they had a "gra
old tlmo. " The older members of the choir
made up a nirty for the same place on Tues
Mri. Chariot K. Robertson nnj con left
Thursday to spend the summer with her
father and mother , Mr. and Mrs. 8. S. Van
Ucuren at Memphis.
Mis * Jonnlo Douglass of Topaka , Kan. , ar
rived In the city last Wednetday evening to
spend her vacation with her sister , Mrs , Dr.
J , .M. Wllion , of South Fifteenth street.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur C. Smith have gone
to Boston , where Mrs. Smith will spend the
summer at her father's beautiful home In
Ilrooltllne. Mr. Smith returns after a short
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas L. Klmball , Mr. and
Mrs. Hichatd Klmball and Miss Klmball all
returned lad ! week from a delightful visit to
SherlJan , Wyo. , stopping at Hot Springs on
their way back.
Mr. Abel returned yesterday from Minne
apolis , where he attended the I'lerce-Wrlght
wedding , and left on the evening train for
Wlnfleld , Kan. , where he will sing at the
Tha C. P. C. met with J. L. Houston
Friday evening. There were present : Messrs.
Jake Abrami , Herbert Dunn , Harry Llnder *
helm , Fred Teal , George Gilbert , August
Peterson , William Welshans , Fred Van Horn.
Mr. C. M. Rathburn , superintendent of the
Missouri Pacific at Atchlson , Kan. , arrived
In his private car Monday , accompanied
by his wife and Miss Anna Gllmorc. Miss
Gllmoro has been their guest for several
Miss Pratt entertained a house party at
her country home , near Irvlngton , last Satur
day , having for her guests Miss Woolwortli.
Miss Dandy , Mr. and Mrs. Warren Rogers ,
Miss Durns , Mr. Kountze , Mr. Lyman , Mr.
Hall Mr. Garnett.
Mrs. A. F. Miller of Franklin , Pa. , who
Is the guest of her parents , Mr. and Mrs.
L. J. Drake , will visit al Fort Dodge before
her return home. Miss Bessie Morton will
return to Mrs. Miller's home and will be
the guest of Mrs. Miller during July.
La.it Thursday evening the Father Lights
society of the Cavalry Uaptlst church gave a
lawn sociable at the house of Miss Susie C.
Phelps , Twenty-ninth and Hamilton streets.
The musical and literary program was very
fine. Strawberries , Ice cream and cake wore
sorveJ In abundance. The lawn , which was
beautifully decorated , presented a very pretty
An informal party was given In honor ol
Miss Grace Chapman , who leaves shortly for
Odell , Neb. , at the home of MLis Marie Drown ,
2SG1 Bristol street , Wednesday evening.
Those present were : Misses Grace and Ger
trude Chapman , Harriet and Jcannette Audi-
moody , Nellie Hlckok , Camilla Lucas and
Marie Brown , and Messrs. Charles Sheeler ,
Henry MenKOdoht , Vcl Kyner , Oliver Audi-
moedy , Joe Llllle and Claude Pike.
Mrs. S. E. Morse entertained the Octagon
High Five cub ! Friday afternoon. Those
present were : Mra. Joe Dennis , Mrs. Nel
son Dennis , Mrs. Kaufman , Mrs. Morrison ,
Miss Morrison , Mrs. Johnson , Miss Gertrude
McEeathern and Mrs. Jewle Lockwood. Af
ter a number of game.3 were played , an ele
gant lunch was served , and the first prize
was awarded to Miss Gertrude McEeathern ,
Mrs. Jo ; Dennis carrying away the booby.
Caroline Louise Dodge , daughter of N. P.
Dodge of Council Bluffs , has won the degree
of LL. B. In the law department of the
University of the City of New York , gradua
ting last week with such high honors that
she was selected as one of the best twelve
lo compete for a prize In an oral examination
before three of the prominent attorneys In
New York City. Miss Dodge Is the first
Council Bluffs girl to be admitted to the
The Young Women's Christian Temperance
union held a very pleasant entertainment
at the residence of Miss Carrie Butler on
South Tenth street last Tuesday evening ,
Owing to some misunderstanding the pro
gram was brief , but each number was
artistically rendered and consisted of the
following : Piano solo , Mr. Stambaugh ; vocal
solo , Mrs. Stock-well ; recitation , Miss F ,
Frost ; < piano solo , Mr. Long ; recitation , Mis :
C. Butler ; piano solo , Mr. Stambaugh.
One of the most delightful parties giver
during the week was a surprise tendered Mr
Val Kvnor at his home.yTuosday evening , bj
Miss Marie Brown. Among those prcseni
were : Misses Alice Daniels , EJIth Harmon
Grace Chapman , Harriet Auchmoedy , Amu
Askwlth , Ida Wedge , Jeanctto Auchmoedy
Gertrude Chapman , Minnie Ncal ani Marli
Brown ; MeSsrs. Henry Mengedoht , Joe Llllle
Charles Sheeler , Oliver Auchmoedy , Georgi
Thompson Claude Pike , Frank Wallace , Rob
ert White , Louis Borshelm , Gordon and Va
Frank Lea Short of this city has beet
engaged by Manager Goodfrlend for Cour
tenay Thorp's company next season. It wll
undoubtedly bo very gratifying news to man ]
Omaha people to Ic-arn that Mr. Short ha :
made such rapid progress In bis professioi
and that he will be entrusted with one of thi
most Important and dltllcult roles In Mr
Thorp's new play , "Tho Story of a Sin , '
which was recently produced In the east will
the most marked success. Mr. Thorp's com
pany enjoys the unique distinction of belni
the only company In this country that wil
give regular performances of Henrlk Ibsen'
dramas. The great Norwegian's famll ;
drama , "Ghosts. " will be In the repertoire
Mr. Thorpe as Oswald and Mrs. Ida Jeffreys
Goodfrlend as Mrs. Alvlng , are credited wit
two remarkable Impersonations. The com
pany Is booked to play In Omaha some tlm
8nrcc fnl Tent or l.loctrlo I'ower.
' NANTASKET. Mass. , June 22. The secon
trial of electricity as a motlvo power on th
Nantasket beach division of the New Yorl
Now Haven & Hartford railroad took plac
last night with as much secrecy as charac
terlzed the first tests , the result Insuring th
success of the experiment. The trial las
night was with an electric locomotive , sps
clally geared for speed , and the small part
of officials who were aboard during the trl
state that for three miles on the stralgl
. track between here and the hill the locoim
live traveled at an average speed of eight
3 , miles on hour. They claim that a greats
speed could have attained had It not bee
for a hot box. Another electric locomotlv
was attached to a train of three passengt
coaches and a heavy steam locomotive , tli
whole weighing over 175 tons , and It wa
easily moved at the rate of speed of a steai
locomotive. The starting and stopping wa
ie especially prompt. The consolidated official
are greatly pleased with the tests.
Homeopaths ICIoot Ollloer * .
NEWPORT , R. I. , June 22. The America
Institute of Homeopathy today elected tli
following officers for the ensuing year : Prei
Ident. Dr. P. Dudley of Philadelphia ; vie
president , Dr. J. C. Uudlong , Providence an
Dr. D. A. McLacbten , Ann Arbor , Mich
secretary , Dr. E. H. Porter. New York ; n
cording secretary , Dr. F. Krafts , Clovelani
O. ; treasurer. Dr. E. M. Kellogg , New Yorl
assistant treasurer. Dr. T. F. Smith , No
York ; censor for five years , Dr. G. B. Peel
> g Providence ; register , Dr. C. S. Hoag. Brldgi
Appoint n Temporary Kecolvnr.
or MILWAUKEE , June 22. Judge Johnsc
today announced that he had decided to a ]
point a temporary receiver for the Nation
Benefit and Casualty company. On the 6t
of June he appointed N. P. Ellsworth , teen
tary of the company , as custodian , but tl
court acknowledges that It made an error I
so-doing. The attorneys were notified that
they could not agree before midnight tt
court would appoint a receiver of Its ow
T.lkcly to Hot n Sovcro Sentence.
SAN FRANCISCO. June 22. Alonzo 1
Whitman , ex-mayor of Duluth , convicted i
forgery In the superior court , will be an
tenced next Friday. His sentence will ui
doubtedly be severe , as Judge Wallace , b
fort whom Whitman was tried , Is noted fi
severity to those convicted of felony. Whl
lie man Is confined In the county Jail. Sever
other charges of forgery are pending again
Id-Inspector JMcl.nuchlln's Caio ,
BROOKLYN , June 22. The motion for
Is , stay of Judgment In the case of ex-Inspect
of Police William McLaughlln , whov
! S- sentenced to two and a halt years In Sli
Sen Sing , was to have been argued today , b
nd the supreme court adjourned until Wedne
ndrt day. Judge Gaynor said he could not he
> rt It today , but would do so next Wednesday.
Holler J'.xploilon foils Two I.lvm
GRAND RAPIDS. Mich. . Juno 22. T
boiler In the sawmill of A. H. Crocker , t'
mllej northeast of Byron Center , explode ! I
ay day , killing two men Instantly and fatal
ho Injuring another. The killed are :
hMARTIN SKINNER , aged 35. single.
: aARTHUR BARNEY , aged 19 , single ,
nd The other victim Is Avery Croker , aged 1
I BEAUTIES nr OF HARMONY
Northern Laity ft nrded as ths Inventors
of Hni onio Singing.
M \NS \ ALBERT GOES TO THE FCIRC COAS
Tnttl Continue * the ( Ircnt Sennntlon nt
Cuvcnt Unri H Where Mcitt * to llfiir
thn Dlvn 813 Dolncs
In tliij AliMlrnl World.
Harmony , while denoting a succession of
chords , according to the rules of progression
and modulation , treating of their construc
tion and progression , and beautifully ex
pressed In Milton's lines :
"Ten thousand harps , that tuned
Angelic hnrtnonles ,
would hardly suggest soul , passion , poetry
In Its abstract sense , Is brought very near
these finer feelings by Dr. Baetens , who
continues his Interesting series of articles
on this subject under the title of
HARMONY ORIGINATED BY THE NORTH
We now come to the consideration of har
mony , the combination of musical sounds ,
which Is not of southern nor of ecclesiastical
origin , but purely a discovery of northern
nations , who attained to a rude maturity
In Its practice , with no guidance but that
of their natural instinct. Many proofs that
our Saxon and Danish ancestors had the
habit of singing In parts from the writings
of Glraldus Cambrensls ( Gerald Barry ) and
other early authorities , have been brought
to light In researches Into the nationality of
music In the north ; but one proof In partic
ular of this Interesting fact has been rendered
widely familiar by Canon Klngsley's picturesque -
esque romance of "Heraward , " wherein an
Inclndent , which strikingly bears upon It , Is
quoted ; nay , the very words Introduced ; from
an ancient Latin version of the cotempo-
raneous Anglo-Saxon chronicle of the deeds
of the last opponent of the Norman Invaders
goes to prove this. Hereward and two com
panions , the story runs , disguised themselves
as minstrels In order to gain admission lo a
n arrlago feast In the castle of the king of
Cornwall , and to maintain their assumed
character thsy sang , sometimes , after the
manner of the Gervlans , In three parts.
These Gervlans were the residents of the
eastern counties , ami Hereward .himself a
native of Bourne , In Lincolnshire , England
was familiarly versed In all the arts , civil
as well as military , of his compatriots. An
evidence of the continued popularity of tills
national manner of singing In harmony of
three parts , appears In the freemen's "Songs
of the Time" of England's Henry VIII. , some
spclmens of which "Of all the birds , " and
"We Bo Three Poor Mariners , " for Instance
were printed In Ravenscroft's "Deutermella"
In IGO'J , and frequent mention of them occurs
In writings of a century earlier , indifferently
as Freemen's or as Threemen's songs.
To pass forward to our own tlmo , I am
assured by several persons wno have lived
among the country folk of rural districts In
Great Britain , * that -these sing , at harvest
feasts , at Christmas , and on other social
occasions , appropriate songs In three-part
harmony , which have probably never been
written , the singers having no technical
knowledge of music. In Wales the peas
antry may commonly be heard singing un
written three-part music. The reverend pro
fessor. Sir F. A. G. Ouseley , has shown that
the untaught practice of extempore part
singing prevails aniong the Russian peas
antry , and there Is'great authority for the
assertion that this exists In all northern
lands , and has o.xltted since the utmost
range of man's memory.
Let mo take a step higher In the social
scale and turn from the wholly untutored
rustics to those of the community who en
joyed general , though not musical , or at
least not harmonic , education , and among
these we shall not rarely find persons with a
miniature celebrity''for singing what they
call "second" that Is , for Improvising an
under part to n kno yn melody upoJi the sug
gestion of tholr natural sense'of'euphony.
Mankind In the south of Europe appears to
ba endpwed with such facility -melodizing
that the people may bo paid to make their
cantilenas ( melodies ) In the very act of sing
ing them , and thus , having the habit of
constantly producing new variations of cer
tain routine progressions , they have no mem
ory for the airs of other than their own
times and possess In consequence scarcely B
national melody of two generations old. We
of the north , on the contrary , If our tune-
are less easily wrought , seem to work In mor < ;
enduring material , since we have produced
tuneful crystals that have been treasured In
the traditions and archives of our nations for
ages , and as If In compensation ct cur wan
of the southern melodic fluency we possess
gentle and simple , the Inborn faculty of en
riching our tunes with harmonic combina
tion. Herein we find a phase of the Imagin
ative character of those races who see In
their mist-clad trees and rocks and moun
tain peaks something besides their substance ,
who fancifully people the elements with n
host of fairy existences and whoso musical
conceptions are not the bare outline of super
ficial certainty without the Investiture of suet
under current of thought as quickens facl
Having thus far considered the hlstorlca
origin of harmony let mo assume that ths
endeavor Is worthy of this truth-seeking agi
to attempt the exposition of the arbltrarj
laws that long regulated Its ueo , and tin
natural principles that have In some degre <
superceded them , to those who study musk
from a pleasurable rather than a professlona
point of view.
In modern music all coherence , both o
melody and of harmony , all relationship , al
principle is involved in the arrangement o
notes which constitute a key. This ar
rangement refers to any note that may bi
arbitrarily chosen as the key-note. Tin
key note is In a piece of music , to speal
comparatively , as the point of fight Is In ;
perspective drawing , whence all the line :
diverge anfi which regulates the proportion :
of all the objects In the picture. There an
two kinds of keys , major and minor , each o
which has seven diatonic notes and flv
chromatic , whose total Is the twelve swund
already noticed In an octave ; and the namci
of these and their Inflection by sharps o
flats depend upon their relation to the kej
In a major key the diatonic notes stani a
the Intervals from the key note of major eec
oni. major third , perfect fourth , perfect fifth
major sixth , major seventh and perfect oc
tave , which last Is a repetition of the first
being the beginning of a second octave. Th
sixth degree of the major key is tha key not
of a minor key , which unfortunately Is callei
Its relative minor , and the third degree o
this minor key Is consequently the relatlv
major. Thus C and ' \ \ D and B , E flat am
C are relatives , major ana minor. The re
latloiwhlp of thcj'o' keys consist In thcr
being more notes In pommon between then
than there are betwpen a major key and an ;
other minor key th'An 'Its so called relative
and the relationship' is' Indicated by the tw
keys having the sa ne1 signature. There I
some analogy to thi } 'ecclesiastical system 1
the frequent use of the term moJe , whei
speaking of theae quajltlei of major or mlno
In a key. It Is rf' remnant Indeed of th
church theory to regard the major mode a
modifications of the same scale , a theor
which Is opposed toHrialural truth and whlci
has consequently sometimes Induce 1 harmcnl
obscurity In compositions oven of the great
est masters. TherpIn an Important dla
Unction between a.niqjor key and its relatlv
minor In the emplo > rnenL In the minor o
an accidental sharp , t , natural to raise It
seventh degree la , ] tho. , Interval of a semi
tone below the key pte , and the observanc
of this prevents canuJon between any rcla
tlve major and minor keys. ]
miwt bo understood , < hen , that th
variations of major and minor ar
modifications of the one same key , not c
the two relative keys and It will be see
that a minor key has either three flats mor
for Its signature than the mnjor key of the
same key-note , for example ,
C , D. E flat , F , G , A flat , B , C , or Hint
the major key has three sharps more than
tha minor ,
A , B , C aharp , I ) , E , F sharp , O sharp , A.
This term , relative , Is here regretfully used
In application to two keys that are totally
distinct , not only In acthcttcal effect , but In
natural derivation. Regretfully because It
has led to many n most evil misapprehension
and because It Is n stumbling-block in the
way of students. I .should rcjolco to cast It
away now and forever , but fear that ti thing
so deeply rooted In general acceptance as Is
thlp will not ylelJ to u fling. 1 aim , however ,
to explain It away , hoping by reason more
than violence to weaken Its mlsleallng power ,
Padercwskl has nearly finished his four-act
opera. The book Is built on a modern sub
ject nnd the scene Is located In the Car
pathian mountains , on the border line of
Hungary and Gallcla. Sir Augustus Harris
Is to produce the work at Covent Garden.
It will bo sung In French , but at Duda-Pesth
It will ba given In Hungarian , and at
Dresden In German. Abbey & Orau own
the American rights.
Scats at Covent Garden on Pattl nights
command $15 each. She sang In "Travlata"
Tuesday evening to nn Immense house. This
would seem to give the lie to the old croak
ers who say Mme. Patll Is of the by
gone. To our way of thinking , she Is very
much In evidence.
Franz von Suppe Imo left an nlmo.n .com
pleted opera , composed for a llbri-tto taken
form a book by Ludwlg and Victor Loon. It
will bo completed by a Viennese composer
for Director Jauner , who IntenJs to produce
It as the orenlng performance of the Carl
theatrr , of which he has undertaken the
Mr. Joseph Bennett In the Indon Dally
Telegraph pays the following compliment to
an American composer : "There may be
some connection between the approaching
visit of a largo number of American musi
cians to this country and the Inclusion In
the next Philharmonic program of an over
ture from a transatlantic pon. The work re
ferred to Is entitled 'Melpomene , ' composed
by Mr. George Whltfleld Chadwlck , a New
Englander , now In his forty-first year. Mr.
Chadwlck's music Is by no means unknown
on this side , but his 'Melpomene' has not , so
far as I remember , come to a hearing In Lon
don. A glance at the score shows that the
work Is no unworthy tribute to the muse
of tragedy. Its character b elevated and dig
nified and the workmanship shows very con
siderable power of development and generally
of constructs skill. That It will meet with
a sympathetic reception cannot bo doubted.
'Melpomene , ' written In 1887 , was preceded
In 18S3 by an overture entitled 'Thal'a. ' "
The fifth recital of the pupils of Mr. Lee
G. Kratz will occur on next Tuesday evening
In the parlors of the Kountze Memorial
church , with the following program :
Trio-Spring Morning . Ab.t
Misses Gibson , Kvuns , DanlelH nnd Sword.
Bass Solo The Mighty Deep Jude
Mr. Iloy Penfold.
Soprano Solo Across the Crystal Sea. . .
MIsM Sallle Soudor.
Tenor Solo Marguerite Meyer-IIelmund
Mr. L. H. Curttss.
Soprano Solo My Drcim of You..Rodney
Miss Lucy Evnna.
Alto Solo He Wns n Prince Lynes
Miss Kvn. Sword.
Soprano Solo When Those Rosy Lips. . .
' ' ' ' ' ' " '
M'issV H'n'r rVe't't' . i vI n a.
Basa Solyo Uy the Sad Grny Sea..Devan
Mr. Samuel Anderson.
Recitation The Nesro's Funeral..Curleton
Mr. Howard Bruner.
Duo ( Soprano and Tenor Oh. that Wo
Two Were Maying Schmidt
Mlsa Timme nnd Mr. Curttss.
Alto Solo The Arrow and the Song..Plnsutl
Miss Mntic Cannon.
Soprano Solo Snow Flukes Delhi
Miss Minnie Oliver.
Soprano Solo The Peace of Heaven
H , . Rodney
Miss Alice Daniels.
iTcnor Solo Dearest Heart Kratz
Mr. K. H. Wedge.
Soprano Solo Still Is the Night Abt
Miss Bertha filbpon. ,
Bass Solo Deep In the Mine Judo
Mr. J. Holgrln.
Soprano Solo The Lark Tnubert
Miss Millie Tlmme.
Trio Heaven i Smart
Misses Ivlns > , Soudor and Cannon.
The program at Hanscom park this after
noon will be rendered by the band of the
Second regiment , U. S. A. , and Is as follows :
Mnrch-Rlllo Regiment Sousn
Overture Ciit'rloe Herolque Awukt'iilng
of the Lion Dl Konskl
Bolero I'll Follow Theo Fnnnei
Patrol Return of the Troops KHunbere
Overturn William Tell Ttostsln
Bass Solo Happy Thought Ba.sclei
Grand Selection Opera Attlla Verd !
Musician Astray In the Forest Ilermar
Musical Scenes from Switzerland Langoj
( a ) Rustic Picture : ( b ) Peasant Dance ;
( c ) Landler ; ( d ) Tempo dl Tirollpnno
.Todler : ( e ) Finale.
Medley Brlc-a-Bnic Mlssml
Idylle The Forgo in the Forest..Mlclmclli
( a ) Adagio. Nlfiht ; ( b ) Ailnglo Lento ,
Morning ; ( c ) Allegro Vivace. By the
Brook ; ( d ) Adncrlo , Morning Prayer ;
( o ) Allegretto , The Forgo.
Descriptive Fantasia Columbus Hermai
Grand opening Fanfare announcing thi
majesties of Spain ; torchlight dance , ( a
The sorrow of departure ; fealty to tin
line ; ships' bells ; parting salute ; threi
cannon shots , ( b ) The anchor welshed
on the vast waters , ( c ) Merriment of th <
sailors ; chorus and dance , ( d ) Great Btorrr
scene , ( e ) The storm gradually abates
( f ) Prayer. 0 ? ) Quietness , dullness , melan
choly. ( h ) Mutiny of the crew ; the volci
of Columbus quells the disturbance. ( I
Land ho ! birds greet the ships ; hurrah
hurrah ! hurrah ! salute of the great guns
three cannon shots ; aborigines beard litho
the distance , ( k ) Grand llnale ; Hal
Mme. Muentefering , Homer Moore am
Franz Adelmann are thinking about mak.ni
a concert tour through the Black Hills , no
as a money-making scheme , but simply li
the line of recreation. It would be tin
jolllest sort of an outing for these well de
The following remarkable array of singer
has been brought together by Sir Augustui
Harris for his present opera season In Lcn
don : Soprano * Mesdames Pattl , Albanl
Melba , Calve , Sembrlch , Maclntyre , Eames
Da Lussan , Sofia Havogll. Contraltos Mes
dames Glulla Ravogll , Jansen , Brazzl , Olltzka
Melssllnger. Tenors Messrs. Do Reszke
Tamagno , De Lucia , Alvarez. Baritones-
Messrs. Ancona , Albers , Pesslna , Blspham
Bassos Messrs. Do Reszke , Plancon , Castle
mary. Manners , De Vuschettl.
"Tho Gaiety March" Is the name of a nev
musical composition arranged by Ernst Arn
holdt and dedicated to Mr. EJgar C. Smith
H ID published by A. Hospe , jr. , of this cltj
and Is quite a meritorious composition.
Mr. Hans Albsrt leaves today for Sant :
Monica , Cal. . where , with Carlos Sobrlm
and Mme. Louise Blanca Sobrlno of Denver
he will open a summer school of music. Mr
Albert leaves the musical colony of _ Omah ;
with the best wishes of those engaged It
active musical work. While he expects t <
return to Omaha In the fall , It Is not re
garded possible that he will give up tempt
Ing offers on the Pacific coast , which ar. .
sure to come to him , to renew old assocla
tlons In Omaha.
Prof Lee O. Kratz leaves on the 7th o
next month for Madison , S. D. , where h
will again have charge of the music at thi
very successful Chautauqua season tha
opens at that time. Mr. Roblson will havi
his stereoptlcon exhibit there also.
ig Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
COMMISSIONERS ARE ANGRY
Oomplaiu of Judge Scott for Throwing the
Count/a Money Away ,
URORS DISMISSED AND ACCUSED AWAIT
i .Murder CIIMI Itciidy but ( Iocs ( Her
Uullt Nrxt Term Proposition to 1m-
liroro l.oiivnmorlli Stronl Agreed
to Levy Next Tuojility.
A round scoring wa administered In the
Meeting of the county commissioners ycstcr-
lay afternoon by the members of the board
) ii account of the methods pursued by the
tulge of the criminal court In summoning and
hen discharging juries , Irrespective of the
cost which the county must foot. The com-
nlssloncrs grew so warm when their alien-
Ion was called to the matter on account of
ho presentation of a bill for $65 , which they
'omul ' they had to pay for a useless expense ,
hat Chairman Williams proposed while the
nectlng was in progress that the commission
ers adjourn In a body , call on Judge Scott
and demand an explanation why the last
lanel of petit jurors had been discharged
vhllo the state still had Important criminals ;
confined In the jail awaiting trial and wit
nesses were here whose presence had been
procured from a distance at great expense lethe
The discussion grow hot , but the suggestion
was finally made that such a call would do no
good , as the court would have his own way
ind do as he liked. The commissioners would
limply have to pay the bill and let the matter
It appears that Friday last Judge Scott Is
sued orders that the cntlro panel of jurors
remaining over from those empaneled last
Monday should be discharged , after but a
veek's service , Instead of the customary three
veeks' service. This was done In the face
of the fact that Mr. and Mrs. Ish are charged
vith murder and manslaughter , respectively ,
and are out on .bond. The state has an-
lounccd Its readiness to proceed' ' with the
SEVERAL OTHERS BESIDES.
Besides these Important criminal cases ,
vhlch are consequently pushed over until the
September term , six criminals held for lar
ceny , forgery , running a lottery , horse sstcal-
ng , bastardy and burglary are In Jail and
complaining to the jailer because they will
lave to wait alt pummer In the county bo.i-
tllo to have the fact of their guilt or Inno
cence established. The men have been In
confinement some time already.
The case which was brought to the board's
attention was that of Ed Perry , who Is
charged with three several acts of burglary
last March. Perry has won the reputation
nf an all-round thoroughbred , and the state
was exceedingly anxious to make euro of his
conviction. The charge Is made that Perry
broke Into the house' of H. M. Jewell and
took $200 worth of Jewelry and clothing , and
afterwards that lie broke into the house of
Mr. O'Neill and of Mrs. Stokes , at 1312 Spencer
street. When captured in Chicago , James
T. O'Donnell of the Chicago detective force
found the goods on Perry , and was brought
at the state's expense to occuro Perry's con
viction. His bill , including traveling ex
penses , had run up to $05 , as the Pro pct Ill'.l
cemotciy case had been pushed In ahead of It
for trial. Thereupon the court , without tak
ing un the trial of Perry's case , dUm'arol the
panel of Jurors , so County Attorney Baldrlge
concluded It was cheaper to run the chances
of getting O'Donnell here next fall by payIng -
Ing his present bill now. The commissioners
talked of calling a special jury , but gave up
the project of presenting the casx > to the
court as useless.
WILL GRADE'LEAVENWORTH STREET.
The county commissioners determined
to asslat In constructing the Leaven-
worth street road to the state fair
site , adopting. on motion of Mr.
Stenberg , n resolution similar to that of the
city council. The county clerk was directed
to advertise for bids for the removal of 10,000
yards of earth , according to the specifications
on file with the county surveyor. This places
the construction of the roadway In the posi
tion where Its future depends on the street
railway's action , Chairman Williams says , the
board agreeing to improve t'ne road if the
company will undertake to construct a track
to the grounds.
In view of the new tax levy , which can be
legally drawn up In July , the board allowed
about 110.000 In bills , mostly for articles pur.
chased of city merchants who advanced the
county ninety days' credit on the ssales. The
board also disposed of some claims for wit
ness fees before the grand Jury , rejecting
some of Pyburn's. claims for looking up evi
dence In liquor cases.
The board holds a meeting Tuesday after
noon , when It will sit to make the annual tax
Throe Mnru Collmi : Su vlvnri.
SAN FRANCISCO , Juno 22. The steamei
City of Sidney has arrived from Acapulcc
with three more of the survivors rescued
from the shipwrecked Collma. Advices state
that the Collma lies In 120 fathoms of water
All efforts to rescue the cargo , being parl
bullion , have been unavailing.
AT O. K SCOFIELD'S.
All of our best Shirt Waists , the JI.&O
J2.00 nnd J3. ( kinds , will bo sold Monday
and this wcok choice DSc. Mall ordert
'lllled. O. K. Scolleld.
White Duck Skirts $2.98.
Made of good white duck , skirt cut tlu
latest shape , with 10-Inch facing to weai
with silk waist or shirt waist ; price Jl'.iiS-
O. 1C. Scofleld.
Ladies' Umbrellas and
Wo have for ladles going away for tin
summer a special line of Umbrellas nn <
mackintoshes nt low prices. O. K. Scofleld
Duck Suits $1.65.
Just such as you Imvo seen ndvcrtlsoc :
not long slncn nt $3.00 and thought then
cheap. You'll. find them a bargain now
nt $1.65 a sult.-O. K. Scolleld.
I'nxtou Block , loth St. Cor. , near 1'aruam
ti,0 Old Drugs
AND I'nOPIUKTAIlY AUTICKE9
Such us you see advortlaed ,
Ulpau's Tabules ,
Faultless I'epaln Chips
HAMMOND'S ANIMAL KXTHACTS.
l > lnaud'n Perfumes ,
New Synthetical Chemicals ,
Jlothcr's Friend ,
Mallory'a Catarrh Cure ,
I.uml'H Columbian Soap ,
Kdison's Obelslty I'llls
All the new things , as well as the old
ran be found nt our Htorp. IK YOl
DON'T UKUVK IT. ASIC FOIl TIIKM.
1513 DODGE ST. ,
2rjd Door West P. O. Oinahu
Nrnrly Two Hundred Tlimnmml Itnndy foi
UlAtrllintlrni Ainontt tlm Comitlrn.
SIOUX PALLS , S. U. , Juno 27. ( Special. )
Owing to ( he cfllclent management of State
Treasurer Phillips during the scare cau ed by
the Taylor defalcation the school apportion
ments are made tip to date. The 190,000
ulilcli should have been distributed last Jan
uary was delayed until this tlmo , It bolng
necessary for the treasurer to innko a trip
east after the adjournment of the legislature
to float the emergency warrants. Ho did this
without any trouble and reports that the
credit of South Dakota Is as good as over ,
which means gilt edged. The January school
apportionment has Just been mada and
vouchers sent out for the July apportion
ment , which will be made on time. The total
amount of thepo two distributions Is about
$100,000. which will place the schools all
right again financially. Tl.ls county will re
ceive JG.COO. Like county will get one ol
the largest amounts which will go lo any on
county , receiving about $1,100.
South Ditlintn < ; rnm Looking line.
SIOUX FALLS , S. 1) . , June 22. ( Special. )
Although only a little over hnlf of thl
month has gone , the weather report showi
that over six Inches of rain has fallen gen
erally over this state , being the largest pre
cipitation In the Mine length of time In any
Juno for nineteen years. Last night and
yesterday afternoon it rained over half an
Inch , making a few hundrcdths of an Inch
over one foot of rain since April 1. Last
year only about throe-quarters of an Inch
of rain fell during June. The crops are truly
magnificent , on the ground as thick as they
can stand , waist high , of a healthy color
and as even as a floor. Wheat and oats are
heading out. Old settler * say they never
before saw such long heads of wheat and so
many kernels on a stalk of oats. Thcro Is
not a condition unfavorable to an Immense )
yield of small grain. Corn Is backward. The
many rains have been followed by rather
cool spells and corn has stood still for weeks.
None of the farmers are discouraged yet over
the prospects for a corn crop , as they be
lieve that the weather will be favorable from
now on and that corn will come out all right.
Lite flax Is flourishing wonderfully.
Itatlior Conipllcatml dine.
SIOUX FALLS , S. D. . Juno 22. ( Special. )
As the matter now stands C. A. Dottsford
of this city Is under $150 bonds to appsar
before the next grand Jury to answer to the
charge of committing adultery with his wife.
Some time ago Mrs. Kdsll Dlllabaugh brought
an action for divorce against her husband ,
charging Intemperance. A few weeks later
Dlllabaugh was the complaining witness In an
action against C. A. liottsfonl for adultery
with Mrs. Dlllabatigh. Hottsford was bouTd
over on Monday of this week. Monday after
noon Dlllabaugh filed an amended answer
to his wife's divorce suit and demanded a
divorce for himself. He was granted a de
cree Wednesday , and yesterday Dottsford
and Mrs. Dlllabaugh were married. The
probabilities are that the case against Uotts-
ford will bo dropped on account of the pecu
liar phase It has assumed.
GREAT ASTONISHMENT ,
His Preparation Has Astonished
Rain Water Mtiltcr is endorsed by
the Press of the United States.
The astonishment Hint first swept
over the country when Haiti AVntcr
Maker was llrst introduced 1ms not
subsided. This Is proved by the testimonials
menials and letters of congratulation
KAIX WAT1CU MAKHK Is splendid
for washing dishes , and It contains no
soda , ammonia , such as ordinary com
pounds do. For denning marble , tin
pans , brass and milk cans Haiti Water
Maker has no i < < nial.
Haiti Water Maker Is on sale at all
grocers ; ask them for It.
A beautiful new slock re
cently purchased al the low
est prices ever known *
te. Shiwick & Co ,
12th and Douglas *
Housekeepers have washed with ' -
nil the soaps advertised and their
woolens have continued to shrink.
is the only ono which is guaranteed not
to shrink underwear and woolen goods.
Deware ol Others. For Sale Oy all Dealers.
MANUFAOTUIIED ONLY BT
RAV/ORTH & SCHODDE , CHICAGO ,
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