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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 14, 1895)
TILE OMAHA PALLY BJDilklSUiN'PAY , JULY 14 , 1895.
MEETING OF COUNTY BOARD
Street Railway Company Beady to Bnild
trf the Fair Grounds.
DCUGLAS COUNTY WILL DO THE GRADING
JtoiUe Not Vet Detorinlnrd , Though the In *
dlcfttloni I'olnt to I.nivciMTorlh Struct
BI thn Favorite With All I'artles
Juitlcos on the Carpet.
Some llttlo time was spent at the meet
ing of the county commissioners yesterday
afternoon In discussing a proposition which
cnme from the Omaha Street Hallway com
pany relative to grading the county roads
for laying a trackage system to the new fair
grounds for use during the atato fair and
the meets of the Omaha Speed association.
The matter has progressed so far that
not only has the street railway ordered Its
rolling slock , but It deems to be practically
determined that the West Levenworth route
Mrlll be selected. The commissioners pro
fess to bo waiting only for an expression
on the part ot the railway company as
to whether It will follow the Center or
Leavenworth street lines of way , when grad
ing will be at oncu started. The certainty ,
however , that the Leavenworth route Is the
ono to be selected was such that a resolu
tion was submitted and adopted calling
fr- for bids for the removal of 1G.OOO yards of
earth on the Leavenworth road , according
to profiles In the surveyor's office , which
show that when this Is done a grade ot
4i per cent will be attained. It will be
necessary to advertise for thirty days and
the street railway company asks a similar
period for laying Iho tracks.
In the proposition laid before the board
It was ngreeil to lay cither n single or double
track and run cars during the fair and
racing meets , provided the commissioners
prepared a satisfactory grade , the railway
to reserve Its choice of routes and have
an exclusive county franchise. Discussing
the proposition , Sulton suggested that other
corporations might want to build. Stenberg
said It would not do to allow the macadam
on the Center street roail to bs torn up and
Williams objected to binding the county
on grades. Llvcsey and Jenkins Insisted
on an early meeting to get the mattet
settled. The road committee was given
power to settle the conditions of the charter.
55. T. Llndsey was present for Iho Omnh.i
Speed association and stated that the as
sociation would spend $100,000 In Improve
ments In the next few weeks nnd ask foi
nnd get a double track ; that the probability
was that the Leavenworth line would be
EClectod and that next year n loup would be
made by running n line out Center street.
JUSTICES ON THE CARPET.
The board hns now a number of justice ol
the peace cases before It In one form 01
another. George Smith was Informed asalnsl
by A. J. VanAIUtlno , who complained thai
on July 8 ho went to try a case before Smltl
and found him not only drunk , but that hi :
case had been disposed of in the morning , th <
defendant having put in all her teatlmonj
before the time set for trial and taken hoi
horse back to Council Bluffs under a writ o
replevin , the animal having been seized bj
VanAIUtlno under an attachment. He wantci
an Investigation. The Investigation of Crosbj
was called up by Sutton , who urged that I
bo considered next Friday. After some dls
cusslou It was passed until two weeks fron
that time. Crosby Is charged with havlm
wilfully taken an Inadequate and straw bom
In the Lander case , ns a result ot whlcl
Lauder skipped the country.
The request of the Presbyterian nssoclatloi
for the cancellation ot taxes on lots 3 and 4
block S , used as a theological seminary , wa
A request of County Judge Baxter for a ROC
end copy ot the statutes raised conslderabl
opposition , and though Suttou urged IU neccs
slly to expedite business , the request wa
pigeonholed with a committee.
Commissioner Jenkins Introduced a rcso
lutlon , which was adopted , designating th
use of the two southeast rooms In the front o
the Jail to Incarcerate the boy prisoners. Th
resolution provided for another room for th
The Odd Fellows asked for a cancellatlo
of taxes on lot S , block S3.
W. W. Wilde was appointed Justice fo
Bailiff StafforJ was allowed two days oxtr
pay for February 9 and 16 , two days whlc
the criminal judge certified he had asked th
bailiff to work , though tno grand jury o
which he was guardian was not In session.
The petition ot residents ot Valley that
rod designated as road " 121 D" bs lal
out by the commissioners was denle ; ! becaus
that body says It has no power to designate
highway In an incorporated village.
Sheriff Droxcl was allowed $711.63 for th
committal and boarding of prisoners in Marcl
$781.35 for April , nnd $759.75 for June.
The resignation of Dr. George II. Blckne
as Interne at the hospital was accepted wltb
The board meets again In two weeks.
AROTJND THE CAMP FIKKI
Arrangement * About Cniupletn fur the Kn
ciuiiiiiuDiit tit llfliinliiffton.
The Douglas County Veterans' assoclatlo
met last evening In the corridors of th
Colonnade hotel to perfect arrangements f <
holding the annual encampment. August '
S and 9 have been decided upon as the date
for holding the reunion , which takes plac
at Bcnnlngton , In this county. This Is U :
second reunion of the Veterans' assoclatlo
and It promises to be very largely nttcndei
Present Indications point to an attendanc
of several thousand at the very least.
Bennlngton has already made arrangemenl
fcr accommodating all vlsltng comrades , li
clu-llng the furnishing of tents , water , ha ;
etc. The town has put up a guarantee lion
of $500 to make good Its promise.
The meeting last evening was called I
order by the president. Comrade Om :
Whitney. Reports were received from tli
various committees having In charge the a
rangements. Special rates will bo made 1 ;
the rallroailn to all parties residing within K
inlloj of Bennlngton during the progress i
the reunion. Good speakers will be secure
The committees hiving the various arrangi
nienU In charge are :
Committee on arrangements : Dr. W. I
Christie , chairman ; J. P. Henderson , A. ,
McDoutjal , Omar Whitney.
Reception : Dr. S. K. Spaldlng. halrmai
William Kelly , W. E. Somes , L , F. Magln
Iiaac Wilt. -
Program , bill and advertising : Omar Whl
ney , chairman ; Perry A. Lyon , Slmec
Speaker * : M. J. Feenan , chairman ; Wlllla
U Alllwi , John T. Blair.
Transportation : T. L. Hull , chulrmai
Frank E. lUbbltt , WlilUm Csbarn.
Music : rotor J. Haze , chairman ; John Jel
coat. John D. Bennott-
Another recruit was received last evonli
In the person of W. S ? Seavey , ex-chief i
the Omaha police. Ho mentioned to tl
club that thu Soldiers' hnmn at Mllford wl
bo retily fcr the rccoptlo : ; of occupants (
July 15. _
BMAIiL SHOT > 3 OUT THE PRIC :
Tliey Itrruk thn I'ool Mnilc hy tha Lara
Just at the present tlmn some of the sul
urban residents who believe in patronlzlr
homo Industries ard getting a momenta !
advantage of thvxc who nuke their pu
closes at the down town bakeries.
There \\vs .1 time1vici ! : the good liousewl
was able t ? buy three leaves of bread for
dime In any bakery In town. But some tin
ago the biker * put their bead * together at
formed a combination , Iho object ot vrhli
wai to ratte the price of bread , and stm
then only two loaves hnvo oM for 10 cnt
But within the pisi few dayt some ot tl
suburb m cMabllilimcnU n v r turncd ti t !
old tariff. Tl'y tre tolling tnrco loaroi f
10 cent * In deflar.ee nf tha combination. !
far the cut ho not beeu genorJlly met , a :
the tarxer Mtabllihnunti accept a nlcKcl
loaf , IH herftof'ro. Hul the pure has bei
set , and prudent mantsurt are flgurtatf (
the projpert of a competition In tlm bre :
lln * If the -ib'irb n lukerlM continue to o
Into fi-tincr rites
PLEASED WITH THE HE3ULT3
Superintendent UHUipto Jlottirn * from the
Convention of Mnt Instructor * .
Superintendent Olllesple of the Nebraska
School for the Deaf has returned from
Flint , Mich.where he attended the four *
tccnth annual convention of the Instructors
for the deaf In the United States. There
wcro about 350 people present whoso lives
are devoted to the Instruction of the deaf ot
the country. They have been meeting for
years In annual convention , but formed no
permanent association until the meeting at
Flint , when they organized the association
known as the American Instructors ot the
Deaf. Dr. E. M. Gallaudet , president ot the
college at Washington , was elected president ,
and D. F. Clarke ot Michigan , vice president.
Department work was placed under direction
of the following specialists : Oral , Dr. A. L.
E. Crouter of the Pennsylvania school ;
aural , Prof. James A. Glllcsplc ot the Ne
braska school ; art , Dr. P. G. Gillette of the
Illinois school ; mechanical , Prof. Robinson
of the Wisconsin school ; manual. Prof.
Wcstcrvclt of the Western New York In
The convention was In session six days
and the entire plan of Instruction In teach
ing the deaf was discussed in papers and
demonstrations by the leading teachers In
the country. Ono ot the most Interesting
features of the convention was the presenta
tion of the merits of the auricular method
of Instruction , as originated and taught with
success by Superintendent Glllesple of the
Nebraska school. Mr. Glllcsplo was accom
panied to the convention by some of his
teachers and one class ot four little pupils ,
who were there lo show what progress was
being made , nnd also for the purpose of
demonstrating before the convention the
manor employed In teaching the children.
The demonstration was Riven In Ihe Con
gregational church , where It entertained and
Intercsled the convention and a largo num
ber of visitors during an entire afternoon.
Miss Helen McChcane , ono of the teachers
at the Nebraska school , had charge of the
demonstration and showed the progress ot
Instruction that wa ? calculated to develop
llio latent sense of hearing that Is pos
sessed by nearly nil pupils who ore ap
parently deaf and dumb. The pupils from
Iho Omaha school exhibited their proficiency
y carrying on conversations on different
ubjects before Ihe convcnllon.
Prof. Gordon lold of a young man who
radualed from the Nebraska school and who
: nd now graduated from tha collcgo at
Vashlngton. All ot these cases would , had
hey nol received auricular Instruction , have
ccome and continued deaf had nol Ihe lalcnt
acuities been aroused and developed In
In conclusion an exhibition was given In
Ip reading. In this the children were
vonderfully proficient. The teacher asked
questions and gave commands In whispers
o soft that she could scarcely be heard be-
rend the front seats , yet In each Instanca
ho children gave Iho correct response ,
dany of Ihose who wllnessed Iho rcmark-
ible exhibition could scarcely bo brought to
icllevo that these were children who are
generally referred to ns "deaf and dumb. "
Superintendent Glllcsplo Is much elated
ivcr Ihe manner In which his system Is be-
ng received and adopted In the various
ichools for the deaf In the counlry nnd ho
predicts lhat Its general adoption will mark
a decided advance In Iho educallon of Iho
unfortunate deaf , ot whom there are now
40,000 In the United Stales.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA.
ItcsldontH ot the Mrtglo Cltr Will Help
Alnko the Fulln Succrsi.
The members of the committee of the Live
Stock exchange , appointed at n special meet-
ng held Friday afternoon to further the In
terests of the Btalo fair , propose lo work hard
and do all In their power to uphold the name
of the Magic City. In his remarks to the
exchange , Senator Manderson mentioned the
tact that the fair assoclallon needed money.
Ho earnestly requested the members of the
exchange lo do Iho best they could In the
way of raising funds. South Omaha people
liavo already taken a great Interest In the
fair and people appear willing lo put their
shoulder lo Ihe wheel and help make Ihe
show a success.
Knjnyoil the KvontMR.
Thursday evening a number of frlonds sur
prised Iho Misses Galney at their pleasant
homo on Twenty-fifth , near I strcel. The
evening was spent In dancing , card playing ,
elc. Luncheon was served at midnight ,
shortly after which fho friends of Ihe young
ladles departed. Those present were : The
Misses McCall , Haftcrty , Cuslck , Boyle ,
Walsh , Cassldy , Mrs. Cassldy and Mrs. Ta-
tu in ; Messrs. Tatum , Thompson , Walsh ,
Hurphy , Ryan , Larkln , Jennings , Donahue ,
Donncll , Llllle and Boyle.
Magic ( Mty Oo tlp.
Samuel P. Brlgtmm Is on Ihe sick list.
Councilman Henry Mica Is in Kansas City ,
Miss Nellie Grlest Is In Iowa on a short
The Odd Fellows will Install officers to
morrow evening. (
Hilt Wescotl ot Plaltsmouth visited Reed
The press club meets this forenoon to dcUe
on the date for D picnic.
The Epworth league will picnic at Syndi
cate park on Saturday , July 20.
Miss Edna Green has returned to Lincoln
She had beenylltlng Mrs. Ed Munshaw.
A. A. Munroe , superintendent of the Soutl
Omaha schools , Is In Ihe west , spending liii
Jeremiah Coffey , 7 months ot age , died lasi
night , and will be burled today at St. Mary'i
cemctcr. ' .
Qullo a number of Soulh Omaha people wll
onler their fancy dogs In the Omaha show
Mrs. A. C. Zlnn , who has been visiting
Mrs , C. L. Talbot , lefl yeslerday for homi
al Columbus. 0.
Eunice Best , an Inmate of the Home of th <
Good Shepherd , was given In charge of Ihi
police last evening. She had become Insane
Pl/KASED WITH THE OUTLOOK
Mr. 1'axton I'redlota nn Knorraoui Crop li
William A. Paxton returned last night fron
his ranch In Lincoln county , and with bin
ho brought samples of wheat , oats , timothy
alfalfa and potatoes , all gathered from land ;
which have not been Irrigated. The sample
Indicate that Lincoln county Is growing th
greatest crop this Season that has ever boel
seen In that portion ot the state.
Mr. Paxton Is enthusiastic over the cro ;
prospect nnd pas's that farmers are feellni
unusually happy. They have had plenty o
rain. Wheat and oats are nearly ripe am
promise a heavy yleldi Potaloes are growlni
rapidly nnd an abundant yield Is assured
In many Instances farmers are cutting th
third crop of alfalfa.
In speaking of corn , Mr , Paxton said lha
It was a trine late , but growing rapidly.
I'cnmto Orator from Michigan.
Mrs. A. F. Benjamin , national leader o
Up ) parliamentary work of the Woman'
Christian Temperance union for Michigan , w.l
arrive in Omaha this week. Next Saturda ;
afternoon at S o'clock she will be at tli
Womeji's club rooms , and next Sunday even
Ing ttho will speak at the First Congrega
tlonal church , her subjest bHng "InJIvIdtia
Responsibility. " Mrs , Benjamin li known a
the "female orator of Michigan , "
Hcoeptlon to the .State Orsanlier.
Miss Annette Newcomer , state organiser o
lha Nebraska Board of Women's Missions
was given a reception In the basement o
the First Chrlsllan church lasl evenlns
Llghl refreshments were served and th
ovonlr.K was happily ipent in a social way.
1'lnuot Lodga .No. 4 K. of P.
All members are hereby requested to at
tend a special meeting t our caalle hall. 121
Douglas street , at 3 p. m. , Hun-lay , July ute
to make arrangement ! for the funeral of ou
deceased hrolher. Valentino Nock.
JULIUS TRE1T3CHKB. K. ct K. and 3.
NOCK Valentine. July U. aged SI yean
I-imertl from residence , No. 1 Nock avi
im , Mendny. July 15 , nt 3 v , in. Jki
friends InvltcU ,
LESSOiNS FOR TENNIS MEN
Development of the Doubles Game Much
Needed iu Omaha.
RESULT OF THE SHRINER TOURNAMENT
rinnft Cnrrlci Oft First 1'rlzu In HlnRlci
with Flnillny m flood Second T'lo
Downfall of Ciilllnclmm niul Aui-
tla at ClilcnRo fliu'n 1'lny.
Several matters are attracting attention
among lawn tennis players Just now. The
season Is about halt over. The city tourna
ment Is a matter of history and the state
singles championship Is settled. Next
month , however , the state championship In
doubles will be competed for at Grand Island ,
and following that event , on August 20 , the
Interstate tournament , the premier event of
the season In Nebraska , and , In fact , be
tween Chicago and the coast , will commencs
In Omaha. Preparations for this are already
under way and several outsiders have prom
ised to take part. Unfortunately the singles
championship tournament at Newport takes
place In the same week , but there are plenty
ot men In these western towns to nmko the
meeting a success , who could not think ot
contesting for the national championship.
During the past week the Shrlner lawn
tennis tournament In this city was brought tea
a conclusion. Mr. Plank , as was generally
expected after his defeat of Mr. Packard In
the first round , carried oft the Hrst prize In
the singles. In the final round Mr. Flndlay
made an excellent fight nnil came within a
single point of winning the tlrst set. Ffnd-
lay played his first game of tennis last July
and has made almost phenomenal progress ,
He has acquired an excellent style , and with
a little more experience will become a for
midable antagonist. Golf Is really his
Banio , however , or was until he came to live
where golf Is almost unknown. At this
game he has won laurels In Scotland time
itter time and he still holds the best record
if the Montrosc links , one of the most dlfll-
: ult courses to cover. His experience on the
Inks appears to have given him on excellent
ye for tennis. Ho succscds In getting a good
lohl of the ball , and If It were not for a
Ittlo wlldness , which appears to come to
ilin In streaks , and an occasional tendency
: o leave his court uncovered he could be
said to hnvo mastered the game already.
PLANK THE WINNER IN SINGLES.
Mr. Clarence Plank , who carried off the
premier honors , Is a new member of the
jhrlner club who Is Infusing additional life
and light Into the game on those busy courts.
Us style Is different from that of any other
man In the club , Ills especial forte Is vol-
eylng , and he has this down to such a fine
point that he Is able to smash a lob from the
back of the court almost as well as from
the net. For a short man he has an un
usually long reach and has acquired the val-
lable habit of reaching the point where the
lull ought to come before the ball gets there.
Mr. Plank's prize ( a silver-tipped Congo cane
with the Initials "S. L. T. C. , 1805" engraved
on It ) was earned by the defeat of the four
nen who are generally classed as the strong-
? st In the club , the Dig Four In fact ; and It
js a very noticeable fact that by the end of
each match Plank had so far demoralized his
opponents that not one of them captured more
than two games in the last net.
The scores of the dot-hies , which were won
by Messrs. Packard and Vlnsonhaler , ap
peared In The Bee of last Sunday. The
prizes consisted of a set of tllver and
enameled shirt studs and cuff links foi
each of the winning pair. The scores In
the singles were as follows :
First Hound D. M. Vlnsonhaler , a bye
W. K. Sweesy beat Allen White , 7-5 , 4-G
G-2 ; A. H. Flndlay beat Hay Staley , C-2 , G-2
Dr. Anglln , walk-over ; L. S. Edwards , ab
sent ; C. A. Plank beat 13. H , Packard , 3-G
C-l , 6-0 ; W. D. Bancker beat W. II. Wil
liams , 6-1 , 2-6 , G-4 ; F. M. Marsh beat W ,
Byles , 3-G , 6-4 , G-2 ; 0. G. Pope , a bye.
Second Hound Vlnsonhaler beat Sweesy
G-4 , 7-9 , 6-3 ; Flndlay beat Anglln , 6-1 , G-0
Plank beat Bancker , 7-5 , G-2 ; Pope benl
Marsh , 6-3 , 6-3.
Third Hound Flndlay beat Vinsonhaler
9-7 , G-2 ; Plank beat Pope , 8-G , G-2.
Final Hound C. A. Plank beat A. II
Flndlny , 12-10 , 7-5 , 6-1.
WHY OMAHA WAS BEATEN.
The western championship tournament it
Chicago Is just now the principal topic o
conversation. The play there furnlshei
many lessons for the Omaha competitor :
and It Is a pity that more of them coulc
not have seen It. Messrs. Austin ant
Culllnghnm played under physical condition !
which were sufficient to Involve the defea
of any man. They were each knocked ou
of the singles by men of lower rank thai
themselves. Austin beat Ritchie and Smith
and played his third and last match agalns
George Wrenn , with a badly sprained ankli
and a blistered hand. Culllngham wai
beaten In the second round because hi
thought himself capable of defeating H. C
Lloyd when he was tired from two provloui
tournament matches that afternoon , on tli
top of a sleepless night on the train , am
was suffering from a bad cold. In tin
doubles , of course , they would under m
circumstances have stood up for long agalns
the excellent team work ot several of th
pairs who were taking part , and especial ) ;
of the two men who knocked them out li
the first round. It Is the greatest fault o
Omaha tennis that tha doubles game ha
never been cultivated. There are no tw
men In the city who ever tried to put th
correct doubles game Into practice am
played together steadily long enough to ge
Into each other's style. In other words , ol
though Omaha hag In the last few year
produced several men who have- learned t
put up a first rate game Individually , n
doubles team has yet come forward whlcl
would ever have been able to do anyUiln ;
against the pair which defeated Messrs
Culllngham and Austin at Chicago. Indi
vldually , either Culllngham or Austin coul
put up probably a better game , under prope
conditions , than either Mr. Waldner or Mt
Moulding , but In doubles they could neve
have had the remotest chance. It was Ilk
a contest In which two men played single
on one side of the net against a pair playln
doubles on the other. Waldner and Mould
Ing always endeavored to place themselve
near the net , about a third ot the way u
from the service line. It one of them wa
driven back his partner would fall bac
with him. They were always togethei
They never clashed. No ball ever passe
between them. It was Impossible to ge
over their heads , for they were far enoug
back In the court to smash any lob excer
ono which would be high enough to take o
the bound , and It was seldom that they IE
anything get by them on the side lines.
Omaha has only just begun to send repre
sentatlvea to outside tournaments , but It I
tlma now for our men to form themselve
Into teams and adopt the modem double
game without any delay , If they wish to b
able to hold their own against outslderi
There can be. no question that If any teat
that plays the correct doubles game wtr
to come to Omaha for the Interstate tournt
ment next month they would carry ever ;
thing before them. Waldner and Mouldln
do It to perfection. They were beaten I
Chicago , but It U a question U they wer
not a stronger pair than their victors , n
In any case their team work was superior.
One bad bablt has been developed amen
a number of men who took part In th
western championship event. That Is th
plan of running up before the service. Cani [
bell , who never had a very good reputatlo
/or scrupulousness , Introduced Ih3 custoi
nd med to defy any one to prove that h
had crossed the line before he hit the bal
Possibly be did not , but many ot his Imlti
tors undoubtedly do. It Is a most objec
tlonable practlc ? . A player who really ha
th true Interests of the game at heart , mot
than bU Individual glory , would never b
guilty of such an atrocity , but the hab
nevertheless teems to be spreading.
ABOUT TUB IRISH VISITORS.
Three months ago , before the seaso
opened , there was a rumor that a large cor
tlngent ot English players would b ) bet
during the summer. Mr. E , W. Lewis wt
one ot ( be men who was then expected , bt
Th Bee did not believe ths report from tl
beginning , co far as he was concerned. Mi
Ooodbody , however , although be did not n
turn hlmielf , as h Intended , stnt over tw
of tba leading Irishmen , Dr. Joshua Plm an
Mr. Jlnrold S. Mahony. Their play baa call *
forth a great amount ol very favorable con
ment , and It Is generally conceded thi
i : lthtr of them can be equaled by an
player 0:1 tll : tldo of tb w ler. Mr. M :
bony first played aijiayj from home In 18S9 ,
and began by making' reputation for him
self at the Mtnchesj t. tournament ot that
year. The present vyr/Ur / saw his first con
test In that tournament , , ! and at once picked
htm out as a coming' Jilayer. He In now
well up among the leading players ot England
and Ireland. Mr. Pljp at the present time ,
Is probably showing the finest game of ten
nis that was ever secnr It Is as succesiful
as Earnest Henshad'S'when ho was at his
best , and be does ndl Px'ert himself one-halt
as much. The Lannuffennls Bulletin de
scribes him as car lf > s , , at times , but the
carelessness Is moro .apparent than real.
Careless Is hardly Ufa right word to employ.
He Is "casual. " HU Jiontrol of his racket
Is so perfect ns to be hardly perceptible.
He never displays 'the remotest suspicion
ot concern or excitement , even at the most
critical times , or when returning the most
difficult shots. Any manner of stroke he can
handle with the same rase and apparent In *
difference. He Is also accused of lack ot
pace , but this Is even more due to the de
ceptive tendency of his casuallty. There Is
more speed to his balls than a spectator
Imagines. There Is probably less than there
Is to the balls of the leading men ot this
country , but the lack ot speed Is largely due
to the absence ot Impetuosity. And It Is
just here that the American players can
learn a most Important lesson from the visit
of the Irishmen. W. IJ.
xaira von rim .iK.ur.
utermtlnc OOMI | | from the Wur 'llcparl-
inrnr AmluiiinuMi of Onircri.
WASHINGTON , July 13. ( Special. ) Nine-
y-slx ot the reports from officers making
nspectlons of military -colleges have been
ecelved at the Inspector general's office In
ho War department. There are eight reports
vhlch have not yet been received , as there
ro 104 colleges In the country where army
dicers are detailed as military Instructors.
\ll of the reports received , with the cxcop-
Ion of thirteen , have been sent to Secretary
.amont , and wcro examined by him before
e loft on his western tour. A perusal of
majority of the reports shows a decided
mprovcment over last year and previous
ears In the military department of the In-
itltuttons visited. An Increased attendance
t the drills and more manifest Interest In
ho militia in general were also noted.
A circular has been Issued by Adjutant
; eneral Hugglcs for the benefit of the army ,
calling the attention of officers to a recent
iplnlon of the acting assistant attorney gen-
iral for the Postoflice department , holding
hat "no officer outside of the executive de
partments Is entitled to use the official en-
elope for the transmission of any
mall matter to private persons. This
ast privilege la only granted by
: ho statute to the executive departments. "
The circular says : "Henco It follows that the
ofllcers In charge of the post canteens at
military posts have not the right to use the
official envelope In ordering merchandise for
sals over the counters of the canteen , nor
'or sending samples of hardware and clothing
; o any private person. "
Inspector General Brecklnrldgo has on the
wall of his office a handsome map of the
United States with the five different Inspec-
'lon districts of the country divided off ns
: o their boundaries and shaded so as to dls-
: lngulsh each one from- the other. Just over
each of the army posts and stations in each
'nspectlon district , hre little brass hooki
'astened stationary o the wall back of the
iheet on which the map Is printed. In order
hat he can tell jual where- each of the Inspectors
specters are on a certain 'day , Inspector Gen
eral Brecklnrldge hns placed on the books
corresponding to the post from which the
latest report came from the officer In question ,
n very small piece o"f stiff cardboard , which
means to General Brecklnrldge that in order
: o communicate with that particular officer
ic must direct bls > communications to the
post over which tbs little piece of card
board Is placed. Each of the five Inspectors
general are represented by a different card.
This Ingenious method df keeping n record
of the location of the various officers of the
Inspector general's department has proved to
be n great convenle'iics.
It fs1 said that Secretary Lament gave his
final approval to the army regulations before
be left Washington for the west. It is also
rumored that the regulations will be pub
lished In a few weeks , but such Is not prob
able , as rough copies of the u-gulatlons have
been gent to the various heads of depart
ments ot the army for examination and rec
ommendation as to Improvements. The
changes , however , If there are to be any at
all , will be very slight and probably only
as to grammatical construction and liner
technicalities. The general outline has been
decided upon and will be slmlllar to what
has been published from time to time. The
new system of paying will most likely be
Incorporated in the regulations. Humors are
constantly being revived au to the date of
the publication of the new and revised regu
lations , but It Is safe to presume that the )
will not be given out to the press and pub
lic until Secretary of War Lament returns
to bis dutlets in Washington and gives bis
last parting look of approval to the result of
the wearisome and laborious work which has
engaged the attention of the officers ot the
army for so long a period.
Captain Robert K. Bailey , Fifth Infantry ,
Is detailed to attend the encampment of the
Mississippi National Guard , Columbus , Miss. ,
July 17 to 27.
Second Lieutenant Archibald Campbell ,
Third artillery , will join his battery at Fort
Barrancas , Fla ,
Second Lieutenant Charles E. Hays is
transferred from company E to company F ,
Second Lieutenant Albert S. Brookes , com
pany F to company E , Etshteenth Infantry.
First Lieutenant Charles H. Muir , Second
Infantry , will report for duty at the Infantry
and cavalry school at Fort Loavenworth.
Captain James Ayres , Ordnance depart
ment , will Inspect ton-Inch disappearing gun
carriages during July , August and Septembei
at the works of the Pond Machine Tool com
pany. Plalnfleld , N. J. Captain Ayres wll !
also make inspection of gun carriages at the
works of the Parrel Foundry company. An-
sonla , Conn.
Lieutenant Colonel William J. Lyster
Twenty-first Infantry , .Is detailed to attend
the encampment of the Pennsylvania Na
tional guard at Stintoga and Mount Gretna
July 20 to 25. Captain William P ,
Evans , Nineteenth Infantry , Is de
tailed to attend the encampment ot the
Wisconsin National guards at Camp Douglas ,
Wls. , July 22 to August 17.
Second Lieutenant George E. Stocklo h
transferred from troop A to troop K , Secom :
cavalry ; Lieutenant Richard L. Llvermore
troop K to troop A , Tenth cavalry.
Leaves of absence granted : Major Wllllan-
A. Jones , Engineer corps , three months ex
tended ; Captain Adrian S. Polhemus , assist.
ant surgeon , two months ; -Captain Julian M
Cabell , assistant surgeon , four months ; Second
end Lieutenant Henry tO. Lyon. Soventeentl
Infantry , fifteen days extended ; Second Lieu
tenant Edwin B. Wimps , Jr. , Fifth cavalry
two months ; Second. , | j ! eutenant Sawyei
Blanchard , First QrllUm' , ( our months ex
tended. m. ;
New I'-tlmi mi ' on Unf.
The seventeen ncyvtupllcenien who wen
recently appointed byt'the ) Board of Fire am
Police Commissioner "T'lft'd ' ' their first tasti
of police duty yesftifS'jiy ' and last night
Eight ot the men werb , ' placed on the da ;
shift and nine on the "fright. They were no
uniformed , but each .man was armed will
a star with which to Jjflmldatc the wicked
Partly Cloudy > vlth ! > i.VurUIMo tVliuli foi
MiUrB V .
WASHINGTON , Jury IJ.-Tho forecast fo
Sunday In : an It
For Nebraska Pnrtlyabloudy ; warmer litho
the extreme southwest" portions ; varlabli
winds. j ;
For lown Partly cloudy ; variable winds.
For Missouri UuseUJed , cloudy weather
with showers In the southern portion ; varl
For Bouth Dakota-Gcnerally fair ; south
For Kansas Fair , except showers In th <
extreme southeast portion ; variable winds
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU
OMAHA , July 13. Omaha record of temperature
peraturo and rainfall , compared with tin
corresponding day of the past four years :
1835. 1891. 1893. 1892
Maximum temperature . . . 82 77 93 t
Minimum temperature. . . . C3 C3 77 C
Average temperature * . i. . . 72 71 85 1
Precipitation . 00 .00 T '
Condition of temperature anil proclpltatloi
at Omaha for the day and since March ]
Normal temperature . , . 1
Deficiency for the day . . . . . .
Normal precipitation . . . 18 Incl
Deficiency for the iluy . 18 Incl
Total precipitation ulnco March 1 10.57 Inche
Uellclunry tlnce March 1 , . . . . , . C.W Inchc
L. \\KLSH , Observer.
vrcn nv THI ? RIP. i\n \ < in m
What Was to Have Seen the Crowning
Event of the Endeavor Session Spoiled.
GOOD CITIZENSHIP THE TOPIC OF THE DAY
iiimi Momn of MnMuchngotti Mnde
the Prlnctpnlilitro > n Kntlionlmtlo
Itcccptlon Accorded tn Dr. Smith ,
Author of "America. "
BOSTON , July 13. The weather man , after
Bestowing upon the Christian Endeavor con
vention slnco Wednesday his finest weather ,
today sought to servo Satan by destroying
the ardor of the Endeavor army by sending
upon It a deluge of rain just as the assault
upon Mammon was about to culminate In the
great outdoor religious gathering , announced
.0 take place this noon upon Boston common.
On that green a vast assemblage , estimated
between 40,000 and 50,000 persons , was ready
at the midday hour to begin what would have
been the grcatcit religious gathering In the
lilstory of the world. The clear sky of the
early morning was already marred by om
inous clouds , nnd President Francis E. Clark ,
I ) . D. , glanced fearfully skyward , but opened
the services at the appointed hour. Then
came the heavy rain , but the discomfort
caused by thousands of dripping umbrellas
did not prevent a mighty rendition of "On
ward , Chrlitian Soldiers. "
Lr. ) S. F. Smith , author of "America , " was
then Introduced , and the thousands sang n
verse of that hymn In compliment to Its
author. By this time the rain , was falling
In torrents , and the president announced an
adjournment to the big tents. Endeavor nnd
Wllllston , near by. About 15,000 found seats
nnd the remaining thousands went away.
In Tent Wllllston Hon. S. II , Capen of Boston
first Introduced the lieutenant governor , who
spoke for Governor Greenhalso. Lieutenant
Governor Wolcott's remarks about the prin
ciples of the society as Interwoven In the
fabrics of "Good Citizenship , " the subject
of all today's largo meetings , were most
HOY. Donald McLaurln of Chicago made the
principal address of the afternoon , continuing
upon the theme of the day. The services
closed with the singing of a special hymn
written by Dr. Smith.
In Tent Endeavor Rev. Joremlah Boynton
ot Boston presided. After singing nnd prayer
Dr. Smith read an original poem , and Mayor
Curtis of Boston followed with an addresu
on "American Citizenship. "
In Mechanics building , after thn meeting
ot the common had ended , the junior rally
was held. Thousands of llttlo Endeavorers
and hundreds of bigger ones attended the
meeting , which was one of the most enthu
siastic of the week. The pledge exercise of
the Juniors , In which the children altogether
received the pledge , was a novel one.
The state , territory and provincial rallies
held at the respective headquarters tonight
were fully attended and everywhere was a
great family jubilee.
Again Mechanics' hall was the great
objective point of the crowds this
morning. An hour before the doora
of the great hall opened several thou
sands of persons were singing Endeavor songs
while they waited on the sidewalks outside.
On the common It was again the same , nnd
every car that went through the streets ad
joining the common and public garden added
to the host. At this meeting Bishop Alex
ander Walters , D. D. , of Jersey City spoke
interestingly of the "Responsibility of the
Afro-American Race In American Citizen
ship , " and Congressman Elijah Morse of
Massachusetts aroused great enthusiasm by a
strong speech on "Citizenship. " Bishop B.
W. Arnett , D. D. , of Wllbertorco , 0. , was the
leading speaker at Tent Wllllston.
At Tent Endeavor a lively and earnest par
liament on the subject "What Are You Going
to Do for Christian Citizens ? " was conducted
by Rev. William G. Clark of Chicago.
At all of the morning meetings the pre
sentation of a banner to the union making the
best record In the work of promoting citizen
ship was a feature of the exercises.
'In both tents , under the program title.
"Voices from North America , " slx-mlnutc
reports on civic Improvement were made by
delegates representing all parts of the coun
RAIN COULD NOT STOP THEM.
A dash of rain just at noon Interfered
with what would have otherwise been the
largest religious mass meeting the
world ever saw. However , the en
thusiasm of the Christian Endeavor-
ers carried through the great meetIng -
Ing successfully , and a great tidal wave ol
enthusiasm and religious zeal flowed over
the common. The band stand below the
soldiers' monument was utilized for a pulpit ,
President Clark presided at this commence
ment meeting and George Somerby Ifd the
mighty song. Rev. S. F. Smith , D. IX ,
read a beautiful poem written for the oc
casion. Governor Greenhalge , who was tc
speak , was unavoidably absent , and Lieu
tenant Governor Wolcott took his place. .
Ills address was a sort of continuation ol
his remarks of last Thursday , which aroused
The first speaker was lion. S. B. Caper
of Boston , He spoke of "The Civic Religion'
of the Christian Endeavorers and said thai
any patriotism which leaves out God Iccki
the highest Inspiration.
Mayor Edwin U. Curtis of Boston dwell
at length on municipal reform and city life
and said It was the duty of nil Ohrlstlum
to take an Interest In municipal attain
and see that the best interests of the Inhabit
ants wcro honestly served.
Dr. D. F. Smith was Introduced nmU
great applause and as a compliment acrsi
ot "America" was sung , followed by i
verse of "God Save the Queen. "
By this tlmo th'6 rain began to pour dowr
In torrents , drenching thousands who wen
without umbrellas or shelter , and Preslden
Clark Immediately announced an adjourn' '
ment to the two big tents. Fifteen thousam
persons soon found seats In these and thi
services were resumed Immediately. Presl
dant Capen briefly opened the meeting li
Tent Wllllston. Lieutenant Governor Wai
colt's speech on "Good Cltlxcnshlp" wai
Rev. Donald McLaurln , D.D. , ol Chlcagi
spoke next on the same theme. Dr. S. F
Smith read hi * original poem , previously
read In the other tent. This service closed
with the benediction.
In Tent Endeavor President Clark Intro
duced Rev , Dr. Nchomlah Uoyntnn ot Bos >
ton to preside. Ho asked for the grandest
Chautnuqua greeting the world ever MW to
the venerable Dr. Smith , who was to read his
poem written for the occasion. Fully 9,000
handkerchiefs waved aloft , making a magnlfl *
cent spectacle. In a clear volco Dr. Smith
read his poem. It was followed by * a chorus
selection and the address ot Mayor Curtis
upon "American Citizenship. " The sovlces
closed with the singing of a hymn , the words
of which were written by Dr. Smith , and by
The noon rallies were held at the usual
places In the streets , hall * , stores nnd maim-
frtcturlcs. The largest of these was In
Fancull hall. All were well attended despite
the great attraction of the common meeting.
There \\U3 not a vacant seat In the entire
house when the meeting opened In Mechanics'
hall , and hundreds were standing.
Great enthusiasm was manifested In the
singing , which began as usual long before
Trustee Rev. II. F. Shupo of Dayton , 0. ,
called the motclng to order. The presenta
tion cf the banner to the union reporting
the best work for promoting Christian citi
zenship was then made by Rev. C. M. South-
gate of Worcester , Mass , , who named Syra
cuse , N. V. . as the winner. Mr. Klniioy of
the union accepted the banner amid great
hurrah by the New York delegation.
Congressman Elijah Morse ot Canton was
introduced and spoke on "Tho Possibilities
of Endeavorers l.n the Purification of Munici
pal Politics Without Entering lute the Strifes
of Partisanship. " Ho said :
PURIFICATION OF POLITICS.
Ho sold : "This Is 'Internntlonnl citizen
ship day. ' And ono of the objects of this
association and this monstrous convention
is to promote good citizenship. This great
organization spans * the continent nud the
world , nud we liavo present here today rep-
rcriMitntlvcM from other peoples and nation
alities beside our own.
"It Is proper on this occasion , ns we
er.umeratu thu qualifications of good citizen
ship , to recall the ndmonltlon of Ucorgc
Washington , which applies to every country
nnd every land. In bin farewell mMress he
admonished his countrymen that education ,
virtue nnd religion wore the only enduring
foundations of national greatness nnd glory.
"Another element of good citizenship , and
conducive tlit-relo , ts n snored religious ru-
gnul for thu Sabbath day. ns n day of rest
nnd nurceiise from toll. 1 firmly believe thnt
the prosperity of tiny Individual , family ,
state or nation inny bo measured by their
regard for thn holy Sabbath day. Christian
Ijndcavorers love and defend the Sabbath
"Another enemy of good citizenship In
every land is the nwful saloon curse , nn
enemy of God and man ; thnt awful mael
strom Hint destroys the body nnd llio soul.
Of nil the engines that the devil ever Invented -
vented to destroy tbu bodies nnd souls of
men , to destroy the peace of families , and
to debauch and degrade the citizen , the
saloon bents them nil. Our cause l the
cause of Clod , wo hnvc a cnptnln tluil never
lost n battle , nnd our llnnl triumph over this
enemy of God nml man U assured.
"CSrent opportunities nnd an open door
stand before the young men nnd young
women of today. Just entering upon the
"Hut , you sny , what would you put Into
a younp person's character If you could
have your say nboiit 117 I would pul In
first total abstinence from strong drink.
Yes , and I would go further limn Hint If I
cculd have my sny , I would put In lolal
nlMtlncnco from tobacco , Tobacco IH n
dirty , vile , poisonous narcotic. It degrades
liny man who uses It. lie may be a peed
mini with It , but a better ninn without It.
It creates an unnatural appetlto thnt water
will not satisfy nnd leads lo drink. With It
you will not be so likely to succeed In
life , and more liable to become u drunk
ard."Is that nil ? Oh , no ; If I hnd itiny sny I
would put you on the Lord Jesus Chrlsl.
If I bail n volco lhal would drown Niagara
I would say lo every young man nml young
woman. In llio language of llio hook , 'Ito-
member now thy Creator in the duyn ot thy
TAKEN FOR WHAT YOU ARE.
"I have seen young people who were fear
ful that they would not bo appreciated. I
tell you , young man or woman , you couldn't
make n greater mlstnkn than that. The
world will slzo you up about right , and you
will pass for about what you are. In this
favored land of ours , Industry , nblllty and
virtue carry In their bund the sure prestige
of victory nnd success. Am I addressing
persons of obscure pnreniago and humble
birth ? I am not hero to say that.lt Is not
n Rood thing to be born well , because the
commandment has n promise appended to
It : 'I will show mercy to thousands nf them
thnt love me and keep my commandments , '
or ns the margin reads , 'to a thousand
generations , ' But I nm here to say , young
mnn or younjr woman you can rlso above
the circumstances of your birth.
"Young mnn , young woman , I tell you
thai you will pass for uboul what you are.
The world will slza you up about right. If
you drink and smoke nnd go with bad com
pany you won't amount lo anything. Good
character. Industry , ability and application
are of more consequence than family , birth
or blood. "
An announced feature of Urn meeting thai
was not carried out and which failure was a
great disappointment to the great audience
wae the proposed Introduction of Hon. Neal
Dow of Maine , Iho famous lomperance advo
cate. But the general Is now In his 91st
year and did not respond to the call of Die
Secretary Bacr of the United society then
announced his resignation from the secretary
ship of the Wcrld's Christian Endeavor
union , organized yesterday. Ho hoped W. J.
L. Gloss of Australia would be his successor.
"Tho HcEponslbllty of Iho Afro-American
Race of America" was the topic of the last
address of the morning and was delivered
by Bishop Alexander Walters , D. D. , of Jersey
When Father Endeavorer Clark , the most
notable of all notables in the big conven
tion , opened the meeting In Tent Wllllston al
9:30 : o'clock , ho wan greeted with applause
lasting several minutes. President Clark
then appointed Rev. William Palterson ol
Cleveland as officer of the day. After brlol
prayer and pralso service an Interesting
series of slx-mlmito reports entitled "Voice"
from North America" began. First It was
the "Volco from the Norlh" which Rev. G
C. McDonald of Grafts : : , M. D , echoed. The
south spoke through Pi of. W. F. Taylor ol
Birmingham , Ala. ; the west through Rev. J
A. Allison , D. D. , of Seattle , Wash. MIsi
Charlotte Thsrndyko Slbley of Belfast. Me.
told what the far jst waa doing , and CanaiK
spoke through Rev. Tower Ferguson.
Rev. G. H. Morrlll , D. D. , of Denvnr. thet
presented a banner to Syracuse , N. Y. , foi
the great y.cal In promoting Christian citlznn
ship. Before turning the banner over to thi
wlimer.i , Mr. Morrlll made a fierce attacl
upon the enemies of thn little red schco
homo. Rev. II. M. Koan accepted the b.m
nor In s felicitous speech which was warmlj
SAD ENDING OF A PIONEER
Valentino Nock BCODIUCS Despondent and
Takes a Dose of Poison ,
LEFT NO STATEMENT AS TO THE CAUSE
Dlftrovcroil by II In I'ninllr In a DyliiR Cou
Ulllon n Few Mlnulfv After ICo-
turnlng llunin from -u
Karly last evening Valentino Xock , one of
the old residents of the city , commuted sul-
clile by takliiR a ( lose ot morphine at his resi
lience. 1 Nock avenue , In the rear of Twenty-
second niul Leavcnworth streets. The boltlo
from which ho hint taken tn < s drug was fouiul
In the room where he killed himself , with a
quantity of It remaining. The deed scorns
to hnvo been caused by despondency ovec
Nock left his homo early In the mornlnf *
and did not return until after 3 o'clock In
the afternoon. As has been his custom , ho
retired to his bed room , and undressing him
self , laid down. Ills wlfo loft the room.
She went Into the back yard , and whllo there-
one of the neighbors Informed her that her
husband was calllnR for her. She returned
to the room and discovered her husband on
the bed bleeding from the mouth. He told
her to summon a physician , nnd running out
she called Dr. L. eklo. When Dr. I.ucklo ar
rived ho found Nock In n dying condition.
Ho called Dr. 1'eabody to his ussllanco. When
the latter arrived Nock was In a semt-un-
consclous condition , nnd althrtiRh they worked
for several hnnrs over the dying man their
efforts were unavailing. Nock died shortly ,
after 7 o'clock.
There Is Rome doubt that It was a cas
ot suicide. When In answer to his call his
wlfo went to his room ho said that he was
tired of living and had taken morphine.
When he came home his wife noticed that
lie appeared to act a little quecrly , but sha
thought that he was under the Influence. oC
liquor. She xay > that ho had never spoken
of taking his own life , although of late she
has noticed that ho appeared to be very ( te-
spondenl. This despondency was undoubtedly
caused by tlnanclal troubles. At one Itmo
Nock was quite well oIT. being the proprlolop ,
of the Nock hotel near the corner of Thir
teenth nnd Cass ttteets. Of late years , how
ever , he has lost money , nnd n year ago sold
hln hotel , since which tlmo ho has been doliiu
There Is all additional fact assigned ns a
cause for Nock's despondency. He was ono
of the bondsmen of cx-Clty Treasurer Uolln
and It Is said that ever slnco charges wcro
Hrst brought ngalnst the the latetr ho lisa
worried considerably over the matter.
An Inquest will be held Monday. Dr. Peabody -
body , In examining the man , discovered Indi
cations of apoplexy , and It remains u ques
tion whether Nock's death was caused di
rectly by poisoning or apoplexy , although ,
there Is no doubt that ho took the drug with
suicidal Intent. It may be necessary to hold :
a postmortem examination to decldo thla
point. An attempt will be made to hol'l the
funeral Monday afternoon.
Nock was an old resident of the r..ly , hav
ing come hero twenty-six years ago , and Is
well known , especially as the former pro-
proprietor of the hotel which still btors his
rome. He was Gl years of age and leaves a
wlfo end two children.
'pHitsox.n , itn.ni.irns.
D. II. llawson of Toprlca Is In town , \
W. K. Sutcllff of Chicago Is In the city.
J. D. Farquhar ct Des Molnos Is In tha
city.Grant Laflln of St. Joe will Sunday In
Ghauncey llccd has returned from 1)09
N. 1J. Ilachus of Sprlngflold , 0 , , la regis
tered at the Dcllono.
1' . U. Doddrldgo of St. Louis Is n prom
inent guest at the MLllard.
At the Jlerccr : J. D. Colt , Now York ;
K. J. llazan , Chicago ; T. F. Keynon , Chicago
cage ; II. P. Strall , Chicago ; J. M. Hudson ,
Lincoln ; E. 11. I'errln , Chicago ; J. I ) . Mcl.an ,
Chicago ; Ira Mallory , Denver ; N , II. Flgho ,
Chicago ; J. S. Crolly , Now York ; 0. J' Cun
ningham , St. Louis ; T. M. Fitzgerald. Chicago
cage ; J. H. Klllhn , Chicago ; 0. II. Swlngloy ,
Beatrice ; C. II. Beach , Portland ; II. P. llfill.
Ni'lirnnUmn t. tlm llnlrl * .
At thn Pnxton W. 10. Hynmn , nod Lodge ;
P. F. Turner , Fremont.
At the Murray A. IX Hears , Grnml
Islnnd ; I' . I. lilrchnnl , Norfolk.
At the MerchnnlH 9. J. Donnlaon. Lin
coln : II. n. Wuldron , Iemilnnton ; C. Frank *
lln , Wnhoo.
At the Mlllnr-l-Xv. II. Denning. Plntts-
moutlij Misses OilUs. Mound City ; J. II.
Slmw , Crete.
At the Aronde A. Dobson , Clordon ; (3. (
IlasRott. Lincoln ; .1. C. liber , I'lallsmoulh ;
L. J. Morrow , Norfolk.
At the Dcllono O. Kbrlclit , Nebraska
City ; H. H. llceklngor. Arlington ; W. \ \ \
Huberts nnd wife. Norfolk ; Dr. W. W.
Vance nnd Kd 11. Finch. Kearney.
Ratlan Couches and Chairs are Include * ]
with all other klnda of furniture- our July
OHAS. SHIVERICK & CO.
120C-1208 Douglas-st ,
SIMON BANK ,
FORCED TO CLO T
Our eniire stock of Watches , Diamonds , Clocks , Bronzes , Silverware , and a fine line of
Ladies' and Gents' Jewelry and Musical Instruments
AT PUBLIC AUCTION ,
My creditors have allowed a short time in which to close out my stock , v.
PUBLIC AUCTION , after which all the remaining stock and fixtures will be lor
sale in bulk or lots to suit purchasers- Sale commencing
Saturday Afternoon , July 13th , at 2:30 : O'clock ' ,
and will contino every afternoon at 2:30 : , and evening at 7:30. :
Closing up the business everything must be sold safe , show cases and tables
for sale cheap.
BY ORDER Oh CREDITORS OF SIMON BANK , < 21 NORTH 16tli STREET,1 ,
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