Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 30, 1898, Page 3, Image 3

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Bryan's Organ at ths Capital Gracefully
Yields Its Profitless Life ,
J'uMlnlirr Announce * Hint Dren n
1'niinlliiC Dnllr Cnnnnt Kilst on
Wind Alone nnil h o lie.
Abandon * the Effort ,
LINCOLN , , Aug. 19. ( Special. ) The
Evening Post , which was owned by Bryan's
private secretary and has been operated
two years as a free silver organ , today
closed up Us office doors and ceased publi
cation. In tbe farewell notice to the publls
the paper says that It succumbs because of
"a persistent tendency on the part of the
gross receipts to fall below the gross ex
penditures. " It further explains that this
a common malady to which many other
"reform" newspapers have fallen victims
and Intimates that the popocrats are not
loyally supporting their official organs. The
Post began publication when tbe free silver
agitation was the liveliest in 1595 and was
reputed to be owned and held up by Mr.
Bryan himself. Since thent as the silver
agitation dwindled down and the local pope
crats lost hope of success , the paper has bad
a hard time to keep alive. Two months ago
Bryan's secretary leased the plant to Frank
Edmonds , who has since In the face of many
itfflcultles published a very creditable pa
per. In the war between the Edralsten and
Gaffln factions In the populist party , how
ever , the support of the paper has grown less
end less until it has finally succumbed. A
scheme of Bcnton Maret to get possession
of the plant and operate Independent of
cither the Edmlstcn or Gaffln crowds has
apparently miscarried. The principal cred
itors of the paper are the workmen who have
been employed during the summer. The
Woodruff Printing company has a , claim for
steam power and the Newspaper Union has
Bled suit against the proprietors of the plant
for a paper and stereotype bill amounting
to over 1200.
The sick report for the Second regiment
today shows thirty-nine men In the hospital
and sixty-six sick In the quarters. The
Third regiment reports twenty-nine In hos
pital and seventy-four In quarters. The
troop of cavalry from Mllford has eleven in
the hospital and eight In quarters , with
fourteen Just sent home on sick furlough.
A telegram from Colonel Olson of the Second
end today report * that seventy-nine men
were sent home last night In charge ot
Captain Rebcrt nnd ten nurses. Also that
Thomas E. Hedges of Company I died Sun
day. The message says that the regiment
Is ordered to move as soon as transportation
can be secured. General Barry wired this
afternoon asking If the sick men were able
to come north with tbe regiment.
Lincoln Local .Note * . .
SItss Edna Bullock has gone to Helena ,
Mont. , where she -will take charge ot the
new city library.
The Indiana veterans of this city will hold
a meeting tomorrow evening at the residence
of W. J. Blystone to eat Ice cream and
make arrangements for the state reunion.
Preparations are being made by local
newspaper men to entertain the- members
of tbe National Editorial association , -who
are expected to be in this city a few houra
next Sunday.
The fuslonlsts of this county have called
a convention to meet one week from next
Thursday to place in nomination a candidate
tor district Judge. The republicans have
made no move so far to make a nomina
tion to fill the vacancy now existing on the
district bench.
Omaha people at the hotels : At the Lin-
dell : H. J. Holmes , J. A. Benson. M. F.
King , H. C. Rouutree , H. E. Mahaffey , J. A.
Epeneter , C. K. Collins. A. M. Jeffrey , J. H.
Macomber and daughter , C. L. Bouffler. E. S.
Paine. At the Lincoln : H , T. Clarke , W. G.
Washburn , C. W. Ralney , E. D. Vorhees.
One ot tbe saloons on O street has em
ployed a female bartender , and compallnt
has been made tothe excise board that un
der the ordinances the employment of a
woman In such a capacity Is unlawful. The
board held a meeting to look up the matter
and found that the law and the ordinances
re silent on the question of female bar
Yesterday and today a large number of
Bohemians' from Saline. Pawnee and Rich
ardson counties stopped over In Lincoln on
their way home from the exposition. They
were all loud In praise of the big show and
of the treatment accorded them by Omaha
people. Most of those interviewed expressed
( heir intention of making another visit to
the exposition before Iti close.
.A requisition was issued today for the re
turn of Henry Twhosanosky. alias Andrew
J. Smith , alias J. Martin , from Seattle to
Omaha to answer for the crime of having
stolen S2.01S.SO worth of furs fiom Gustave
Ehukert. The stealing was doue about two
months ago , and the man with many names
has been traced to Ne'v York , aa.l from
these to Seat.le , where he Is now under ar-
There is a great deal ot stir among the
property owners along O Mreet on account
of the movement to have the street repaved.
The contest Is on between those who want
brick pavmcnt nnd those who favor asphalt ,
and it seems that the latter are gaining
ground. It is argued that should O street be
paved with brick and one of the other busi
ness streets conclude to put dov.-n asphalt ,
the business would go to the asphalt street
on account of its smoothness and lack cf
noise. Those who favor brick do so because
that kind of pa-.emcnt can be put down
Love is crormed triarsr
only in the hcnc
where a baby com-
- , plctcs the tie
f > { of matrimony.
' A childlcso
marrisje can
't not be a Happy
' one. It takes
the final tie cf
a baby to bind
C-TVy two souls toE -
, \ " E tber in nar-
\ = = TK.'SC for better
\ or for Trorse.
H. . Without this
final tic t wedded couple
lack the indissoluble in
terest that makes daily
Ecu-sacrifice not only a
possibility , but a pleasure
There are to-day thousands of homes all
over the country that were once childless
and unhappy , but that to-day echo r.ith
the laughter of happy babyhood , as a re-
snlt of a marvelous medicine , known as
Dr. Pierce' * Favorite Prescription. Thw is
the greatest of all medicines for women
who sufferer from wcaknesa and disease of
the delicute and important organs that bear
the burdens of maternity. It mates them
healthy , stronj , vigorous and elastic. _ It
makes tnem pure and vinie. H allays ia-
flatamation , heals ulceration , soothes paw
and tones and builds up the shattered
nerves. U baniihes the discomforts of the
expectant period , and makes baby's com
ing easy and almost painless. It insures
the little new-comer's health , and a bounti
ful supply of nourishment. It transform *
weak , sickly , nervous invalids into happy ,
healthy mothers. An honest dealer will
not urge an Inferior substitute upon yon.
"I am now a hippy mother of a fiat healthy
baby zirl , " write * Mr * . H. B. Cannings , of No.
4\n Humphrey Street. St. Louis. Mo. "Feel
that your * Favorite Prescription * baa done me
more good than anything I hare erer tcken.
Three pinltuprerioui to ray confinement I be
gan uiis ; tt I was only in labor forty-five min
ute * . With my Crt baby I tufferet ! IS boun
then had to lose him. He \erydellcate and
onlr lirrd u boun. For two ) can I suiTered un
told agony and had two tnlicarruge * . The
* Faronte Prescription' saved both zny child
tfl-1 nyttlf. "
Write to Dr. R. V. Pierce , Buffilo. N. Y. ,
for a free letter of advice , and enclose 31
one-cent sumps , to cover nailing o c/v , for
a paper-covered copy of the People's
Common Sente Medical Adviser ; " or v
et\mps for a. cloth-bound copy. A whale
ticdidl library in one looo-page volume.
cheaper than thr other , and they think It
will answer the purpo well ,
Disease nnd llnrdaulp.
YORK. Neb. , Aug. 29. (6p ( cUI. ) A tettet
has been received here from a member of
Company A. First Nebraska regiment , sta
tioned at Manila , which has created § om -
thlog ot a sensation. The writer tells a
fearful tale of disease and hardship , fie
says that two of the members ot the York
company have gone Insane , another Is dying
of pneumonia and many are sick. Mutual
distrust and enmity have arisen among tbe
ranks and petty quarrels are frequent. The
water Is bad and has to be boiled and ths
general sanitary conditions arw not what
they ought 'to be. The writer does not
give the names of the unfortunates , but the
letter Is generally credited around town.
The War department at Washington has
communicated to Mrs. Fred Yale the Infor-1
matlon that her husband , First Lieutenant j
Yale of company A , Is dangeroutly 111 with j
pneumonia at Manila. |
Word was received here today of the death
of Paul Shallenbargtr. a private In General
Law-ton's division at Santiago. Shallenbar-
gcr Is the son of T. M. Shallenbarger , for
merly of the Bradshaw bank , this county.
No details of his death are given.
Attempted Jnll Breaking.
PAWNEE , Neb. . Aug. 29. ( Special. ) L.
K. Johnson , who has been confined In the
county Jail for the last three weeks , at
tempted to escape yesterday afternoon. Some
time ago he slipped a case knife out of his
lunch basket and yesterday he succeeded tn
filing through one of the hinges and with
bis massive strength bent the Inner door
of the Jail so he could get himself through.
As he was walking up the Jail steps he was
seen by the deputy sheriff and retaken to
Jail before he had gone very far.
The Pawnee county fair management Is
making big strides toward the b t fair ever
held here. They commence next week to
erect a new grand stand and remove the
Judges' stand and have been grading the
track for some time. Three good races every
day and a large number of race horses ar *
expected. The dates are September 13 , 14 ,
IB , 16 and 17.
District court convenes in this city Sep
tember 19.
School commences In this city next Mon
day. The school house has been refitted and
now presents a fine appearance.
Undlr Hurt.
ASHLAND , Neb. , Aug. 29. ( Special. )
William Hlndman. a one-armed man living
here , Friday evening Jumped on his horse
In response to the flre alarm. He failed to
bridle the animal In his hurry and was
thrown violently to the ground , fracturing
the stump ot his arm In two places and
rendering him unconscious , where he lay
until discovered by the neighbors. He may
die from his Injuries , OB he was hurt In
The remains of William McKinley , who
died at his home In Oakland , Ia. , last Thurs
day , were brought to Ashland , his former
home , for Interment , Saturday afternoon.
Ho was 23 years old , a Jeweler by trade ,
and had many friends. He was distantly
related to the president ot the United
Cnttlc Bales.
ALLIANCE , N b. , * .ug. 29. ( Special. )
Nearly 1.000 h ad of cattle have been dis
posed of at the stock yards since last
Wednesday. The shipment of the W. A.
Hampton purchase begins oa the 1st. This
Is a herd of about 1,200 bead. Great ac
tivity at the stock yards Is manifest every
The prairie fires along the Burlington
through the sand hills , which have caused
considerable alarm for the last two days ,
are said to be under control.
Reunion at Republican City.
REPUBLICAN CITY , Neb. , Aug. 23.
( Special. ) The- fourth annual reunion
opened here today. Captain W. C. Henry
of Fairmont , Neb. , Is here and will remain
all the week Judge M. L. Hayward of
Nebraska City will deliver an address on
Tuesday , also A. F. Moore of McCook , Neb.
Hon. A. C. Shellenberger of Alma Is on the
program for Wednesday.
Token the Rtrrnhnlae Route.
FAIRBURY , Neb. . Aug. 29. ( SpMdal. ) -
Carl Hauks , aged 53 years , committed sui
cide last night by taking strychnine. He
was about going west to engage In fanning ,
but one of his' horses sickened and he be
came despondent and fearful that ho could
not provide for bis family. He leaves a
widow and six young children.
Kinjr for the Senate.
O'NEILL. Neb. . Aug. 29. ( Special. ) At
the republican senatorial convention held In
this city last Saturday Clyde King of O'Neill
was nominated for state senator , D. C. Har
ris of Holt county was re-elected chairman
of the senatorial committee and D. J. Horn-
beck of Boyd , secretary.
Die * of Ilia Injuries.
ALLIANCE. Neb. . Aug. 29. ( Special. )
Michael Fay , the Injured ear repalrtr who
was mangled while working under a car
at Morsland , died last night. He leaves a
widow and four little children.
Water Mains.
ALLIANCE , N b. , Ausr. 29. ( Special. )
The city is laying nearly a mile of new
mains to the water system , which gives
water to the eastern portion of the town
and protection from fire.
Ordered Mastered Out -rrltli Others
Iiielnden One Troop from
Mllfard , Neb.
WASHINGTON , Aug. 29. The following
troops have been ordered mustered out :
Ninth Massachusetts , from Mlddletown , Pa. ,
to South Framlngham , Maas. . whrre they
will be mustered out ; Seventh Illinois , from
Mlddletown to Springfield ; Firtt Illinois.
Lexington , Ky. , to Springfield ; Fifth Illinois ,
Lexington to Springfield ; Sixty-fifth Ntw
York , from Camp Alger to Buffalo ; Fifth
Ohio infantry , from Femandtna. Fla. , to
Columbus. 0 , ; First Wisconsin , from Jack
sonville to Camp Douclass , WU. ; Third
United States volunteer cavalry ( Qrigsby's ) .
at Chlckamugi , Fourth Texas , at Austin ,
The Third United States volunteer cav
alry. Captain Grlgsby , received orders for
each troop to proceed to the point ot mus
tering Into the service and there to be mus
tered out. The regiment will probably not
g t away before Thursday.
Governor McLaurin of Mltslislppt visited
the park today. The governor , it Is s\td ,
was hsre to cousd the Mlsilsslppl troops
as to their wishes about remaining In the
service. It Is stated he found a Urge ma
jority wanted to be mustered cut and be
will to recommend. He Is on his way to
The bulk of Grlgsby's regiment came from
South Dakota , but one troop , commanded by
Captain Culver. Is from Mllford , Neb.
Decision of Ml. I.onls Judge Who S r
It Is All RUht If Force ls
Not Vied.
ST. LOUIS. Mo. . Aug. 59. Judge Valllant
of the St. Louis circuit court rendered a de
cision in the case of Marx and Mass against
Watson r.nd others today declaring boycotts
legal. A tenporay Injunction pending
settlement was granted a week ago by Judre
McKce , sitting In Judge Valllanfi stead.
The order enjoined the union from boy
cotting the tailoring firm. Now Judge V&l-
llact declares a boycott is legal as long
u no force or Intimidation U resorted to.
Almost Every Portion of the State Has Its
Troubles , Great and Small.
Democrat * nnd Pnpnllsts nt Onts In
Severn ! Counties Dlssnllsfnc-
tlon Over Legislative
LINCOLN , Aug. 29. ( Special. ) The
quarreling , back-biting and threatening
among the "reform" forces Is not all con-
flned to Richardson county , although there
Is more trouble there to the square mile
than in any other part of the state. There
never has been good feeling In Otoc be
tween the democrats and pops and the
failure to fuse on the county ticket last
year widened the breach. There Is a pre
tense of unity there on the state ticket this
year , but those who are welt acquainted In
the. county say that there will be .a great
turning-over this fall , the republican gain
coming about equally from the two reform
In Cas county the democratic delegates
who left the congressional convention
shouting "hurrah for Burkett" are still
causing trouble and the assertion made by
certain popocratlc officeholders that "the
bolting delegates are without character or
Influence and cannot control their own
votes" has Induced the bolters and their
friends to take the field and work openly
against the fusion candidate for congress. In
an endeavor to furnish proof that they can
influence several votes besides their own.
A striking sample of fusion "harmony"
comes from Gage and Saline counties and
11 is beet told In the words of the Saline
county Independent , the leading populist
paper of the county , which says :
Last Saturday Dan Freeman of Gage
county held a populist float convention at
this place and nominated hlmielf a candi
date to bo voted for by the fusion parties
of Gage and Saline for the legislature. The
convention was called by the cotnralttccman
of Gage , but he had previously been nrllCed
by this county that we were not ready to
hold a Joint convention. Saline \vas in-
titled to the candidate according 10 c prece
dent long established between the two coun
ties , but the old homesteader seemed to be
much stuck on the honor of receiving the
nomination though defeat was sure to fol
low that brand of politics. Not a delegate
from Saline was present , but Daniel was
satli-Ced. Two years ago the same fellows
did the same thing. They canie here with a
delegation , picked up a few voters In DeWltt ,
held a Convention , nominated their pet , Mr.
Bush , and got gloriously defeated at the
polls. That kind of political trickery never
will result favorably to a party and Mr.
Freeman will find It so In November. When
the populists meet In convention at Pleas
ant Hill in September they must net forget
to place In nomination a good honest Saline
county man for the office of float representa
tive and show the bulldozers from Gage that
their way of doing political work is not the
kind we want in Saline.
In Adams county the principal democratic
paper made a vicious attack on Representa
tive Fernow , who Is a candidate for reelection
tion , which leads the Hastings Public Jour
nal , a populist paper , to remark-
Had Mr. Fernow been a democrat the four-
column article which was published last week
would not have appeared in their sh ct. Cry
fusion aad harmony and give every populist
a stab In the back who vlll not agree to
stand pat.
In Holcomh'n Home Co tin tr
ill Custer county Representative Webb
was turned down in the county convention
because he was known to carry a railroad
puts. Now Webb and his friends , while
making a show of supporting the fusion
ticket , ICEC co opportunity of reminding
their farmer friends that Representative
Eastman , who was renomlnated. also carries
a pass , and that tbe state ofQcIals are break
ing the record In the pass business. Custer
county "reformers" are also In trouble be
cause they have In their ranks a defaulting
county treasurer , a defaulting county Judge
and so many defaulting tax collectors and
popocratlc postmasters that there Is a polit
ical scandal In almost every precinct. Tbe
decent people there are tired of Bill Greene ,
and Senator Beal , who served as a member
of the"Muti sniffling committee. " Is also so
unpopular that he is sure to be beaten by
F. M. Currle , his republican opponent.
In Furnas county Representative Wheeler ,
another member of the "sniffling commit
tee , " was recomlntted a few days ago , and
when he started to make a speech accepting
the honor an old farmer asked him If he
accepted railroad passes. Wheeler was cor
nered and had to admit that he carried
passes on two or three roads , but made the
excuse thst all tbe other members of the
legislature did the same. This was not par
ticularly reassuring to the farmer voters of
Furnas county , and It Is said the pass scan
dals will Induce many of the populist voters
ers to deeert the party.
In dlscutalng the general political situa
tion a few days ago a prominent populist of
the southeast part of the state , who was
one of the earliest free silver shoutera and
who has the credit of having converted
Bryan to the free coinage belief , said to
The Bee reporter : "It looks like the inocey
question Is played ou : . for the prestnt tt
least. Along about ten years from now
we will have another snell of hard times
end then there will be another struggle
over the financial question , perhaps In a
different form. The silver agitation was ,
I have come to conclude , a natural out
growth of the hard times and It has been
snowed under by the good tlrccs. The re
turn of prosperity Is losing us many votes ,
particularly among the foreign'element , and
I would not te surprised to see the whole
fusion ticket whipped this fall. " In speak
ing further of oneof the campaign dodges
now being adopted by the state officials , the
old populist fanner sld > "It won't do.
It Is too easy to see through. They boast
about the amount of consjr they hare piled
up In the lait two years , tut in the change
in the times the republicans might have
done just as well. The state officers act as
If they were coining that money out ot
nothing , as If the taxpayers ell over the
state have had no part In furnishing the
money. "
Qlffht Thousand Prrnons Who Took
Hefner In Jamaica Arc Coming
Home to Clean House.
steamer Segurenca arrived this morning ,
bringing Lieutenant Richmond Hobson , who
will superintend the efforts to float the
sunken Spanish cruisers Cristobal Colon and
Infanta Maria Teresa. Lieutenant Hobson
bad an enthusiastic informal reception from
General Lawton , with whom be will be
quartered while In Santiago. The Segu-
ranca. brought also Captain L lgh and forty
men of the signal service corps , who will
relieve Colonel Greene. Work will be be
gun at once on the military telephone and
telegraph lines along the eastern Cuban
coast. The Seguranca brought a cargo tt
freih beef.
Today General Lawton Issued an order
releasing the largest wharf In the harbor
lately wholly occupied by the United States
government , returning it to the use ot the
local merchants and shippers. Trading ves
sels tad experienced great Inconvenience
and deay | In consequence of Insufficient
wharf facilities and nany ships In the
harbor are waiting a place to unload. The
: special hardihlp arises from the exceiilve
harbor charges.
The beautiful Alamada boulevard , 200 feet
and encircling Santiago bay , BOW oc
cupied by the Second Immun rfRlmtut , will
be rcUostJ to the city as teen as the n-
muncs can be removed to the new camp ,
two miles out. The boulevard 1s a fashion
able resort for driving and promenading.
Residents of the city and province to
the number of about S.OOO , now In Coila
nica and Jamaica , are expected to return
hero during the next three weeks and prep
arations are general for a house cleaning
all around.
A whole battalion ot the Fifth regulars ,
brought by the Knickerbocker from Tampa ,
has been placed In the hospital vacates ] by
the Spaniards , yellow fever bavins appeared
neons them. The Knickerbocker has been
quarantined. It touched at a small Cuban
port on Its way from the United States
and was cot Inspected at Tampa. Five
cases ot the fever have developed. A large
quantity of government supplies left here
by the commissary department will be dis
tributed among the poor. General Wood
said today :
"It seems Impossible that so much desti
tution could exist with the work ot the
Red Cross society , the government odcers
end Inspectors , but I flnd extreme distress
In the lower quarters of the city and I am
giving orders to have all cases relieved
upon a medical certificate of necessity.
Large quantities of wood are being dis
tributed. "
( Continued from First Page. )
buildings , Including one in which General
Miles established himself temporarily arc
now in flames. "
The above dispatches prove that General
Miles was In command of General Shatter's
army from beginning to end with the knowl
edge and by the consent of Secretary Alger ,
and that the administration looked to Gen
eral Miles to extricate Shatter from his dif
ficulties , which he did. General Shatter's
only excuse far attempting to evade the au
thority of his superior offlcer was furnished
by the "secret" dispatch. In the hands ot a
stronger man it might , as General Miles ex
pressed It , "have caused confusion. "
Dispatches Are Mntllntecl.
The mutilation and suppression of dis
patches are made plain by th-a publication
of the originals in the Star for the first
time. By compering them with those given
out by the War department It will be seen
that Miles' telegrams were doctored In the
War department before tielng made public.
Every one of the charges made by General
Miles Is proved true by tbe official records
and facts well known to the American pub
lic. These facts cannot be Ignored by the
people cf this country and their utterance
by the commanding general of the army
cannot be set aside by the politicians with
a mere wave of the hand or discredited by
a general denial.
General Miles Is expected home In a few
days. What he will do on his arrival , or
what the administration will do In regard
to the controversy now raging about the
War department , is difficult to say. The
breach is too wide to close , the sores arc
too deep to heal. General Miles Is a good
fighter. He has expressed himself quite
freely of late In a way that would Indicate
that ho expected music on his return and
was prepared to face it. He has the best
of the argument , for he has the official
records. His opponents have the political
power , but there is a. limit in a republic
to its insolent use.
( Signed ) J. D. WHELPLEY.
Jnntlce V/litCe linn TVot Yet Accepted
the Appointment on the I'encc
Com 1111 * R I on.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 29. There Is still
a possibility of a hange in the personnel
of the American nie'mbershlp of the peace
commission. Up to this moment It Is not
yet definitely and absolutely known whether
Justice White will "accept the appointment
tendered him and efforts are making by the
president to learn his intentions In the
matter. Mr. McArthur , the assistant secre
tary of the American commission , is now
in New York making arrangements for the
sailing of the commission on tbe 17th of
September , so that very little time Inter
venes to make a change in the body In the
event Justice White declines the plice. It
Is suggested that Senator Lodge of Massa
chusetts is being considered to fill the va
cancy that would so result.
Woman on the Medical Staff.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 29. For the first
time In tbe history of the American army
a woman has been appointed a member of
the medical staff. Dr. Anita Newcomb Mc-
Gcc , wife of Prof. W. J. McGee of this city
and daughter of Prof. Simon Newcomb.
formerly of the naval observatory , was reg
ularly sworn In as an acting assistant sur
geon. This , according to Secretary Algcr's
general order , would entitle her to the uni
form of a second lieutenant , without des
ignation of rank. It is not likely , however ,
that Dr. McGee will avail herself of this
of Sr-.mon.
AUCKLAND , N. Z. . Aug. 30. Malletoa
Lacupepaklng of Samoa , died on Monday ,
August 22 , of typhoid fever.
Coneretnlonal dominations.
BRAZIL. Ind. . Aug. 29. The populists-
congressional convention of the Fifth dis
trict met here today. Samuel R. Hammll ,
who had already been nominated by tlie
democrats , was endorsed. A faction bolted
and called another convention , to meet here
September 16.
LOUISVILLE , Ky. , Aug. 29. Oscar Tur
ner was today nominated for congress by
the democrats cf this , the Fifth district.
HENDERSON , Ky. . Aug. 29. The repub
lican convention. Second congressional dis
trict , held here , split Into- two factions , one
nominating W. T. Fowler and the other
George W. Jolly for congress.
Ilnnnn Retnrns from Ills Vacation.
CLEVELAND , 0. , Aug. 29. Senator
Hanna , who has been enjoying a few weeks'
outing in the west , baring gone by boat to
Duluth and from' there to tbe Yellowstone
park , will return to Cleveland Thursday
evening. President McKlnley , who will arrive -
rive In Cleveland Tuesday or Wednesday
for a few days' quiet rest at the home of
Colonel Myron T. Herrick , will , it Is under
stood , be a guest at Senator Hanna's home
before his departure from this city.
\o I'nhllc rnnrrnl for Mntthevrs.
fcVDIANAPOLIS. Ind. . Aug. 29. The body
of ex-Governcr Claude Matthews will not
be brought to this city to lie in state at
the capitol. Arrangements have been com
pleted for its removal from Shawnee Mound
to Clinton , where th-s funeral will be held
from the Matthews home en Wednesday
afternoon. The services will bo conducted
by tbe Revs. Sowders , putor of the Clinton
Presbyterian church , and Joseph Mllburn of
Decedent AVus Competent.
SAN FRANCISCO. Aug. 29. In a decision
rendered today Judge Cotfey upheld the will
of Mrs. , Angel * Scott , leaving J500.000 to bo
divided among her Immediate relatives. Her
husband , to whom she bequeathed two-
fiftieths and her niece , Mrs. Mlley. to whom
fhe left $1. contested the will separately on
the ground that the deceased was mentally
Incompetent and bad made tbe will while
unduly influenced by relatives.
3Iovements of Ocenn Vessels , Aujr. SO.
At Marseilles Sailed Alcsla , for New
York. Arrived Karamanla , from New York.
At Bremen Arrived Bremen , from New
At Rotterdam Sailed Amsterdam , for
Xew YorK.
At Hamburg Sailed Pennsylvania , for
New York. Arrived Sardinia , from Btltl-
I more.
At Southampton Sailed Koenlgen Louise.
At Queenstown Arrived Rhynland , from
At Gibraltar Arrived Kaiser Wllhelm II ,
from New York.
At New York Arrived Taurt * . from Lly-
eroool Ethlooa. from Gla-irow.
Discus * Wnr nnil Onr Amrrlonn
Mornln Dnrlnn tlir First
! < esloii.
SARATOGA SI'IUNGS , N. Y. . Aug. 29.
The American Social Science association be
gan Its annual meeting here this evening.
It will continue In session five days. The
annual address was made by the president ,
Hon. Simon E. Baldwin , LL. D. , ot New
Haven , Conn.
His opening address was oa "The History
of American Morals. " He said :
"What Is morality ? If It be conformity
to the standards ot conduct prescribed by
what for the time being is the sentiment
of the community , the age of the Puritans
was moral , but It wns not so with that of
the revolution or the civil war. How has
It been with ourselves In these days of
trial , of great deeds and new ambitions ,
or national extension by conquest or the
excitement of glorious victories In new
fields ? We have been educating ourselves
Into new beliefs. We are possessed by them
ruled by them. We believe that our coun
try Is net measured by the breadth of the
continent. We believe the Islands that
fringe the coast and those remoter still.
vrhlch In unfriendly hands might threaten
Its cecurtty , may rightfully as occasion
oners , be incorporated In the United States.
We believe that our people have duties
of humanity toward other people. We be
lieve the United States are something
greater than the states under the dag and
that the American people may acquire and
hold territory anywhere upon the globe
which Is needed to serve their navy or pro
mote their commerce. "
At the conclusion of President Baldwin's
address. Rev. Frederick Stanley Root of New
York , the general secretary of the associa
tion , submitted bis annual report. In the
course of which he emphasized the fac
that the mission of th'3 ' particular society
Is the discussion and investigation of all
subjects pertaining to social science nnd
that Its traditional policy Is to never to
commit herself to any dogmatic declaration
of or belief In regard to the questions
which may come under Its examination
The secretary reported that since the asso
ciation last met there have been admitted
to it 145 new names , thua making the total
census of the association a little over 400.
Something l Esprctetl In the Way of
Xetr Lrctlnlntlon.
CHEYENNE. Wyo. , Aug. 19. The Na
tional Irrigation congress will be held here
September 1 to 3. The call says :
A large percentage of the acreage of the
United States Is arid or semi-arid. Much of
that great area may be reclaimed and turned
Into fertile fields by the utilization of the
waters of the streams , and by the im
pounding of the storm waters of the moun
tains , valleys and plains , for use during the
long seasons of drought. Additional
ted state legislation Is tequlred. Much h.i ?
been accomplished In this direction.
The people of every state are directly In
terested In thtse questions. At the prevent
rate of Increase of population the time Is
fliort in which uvery portion of the t nltcd
States will be crowded with those seeking to
build up homes. The arid and semi-arid
regions , through development by mrans of
Irrigation , can be made capable of furnish
ing home ? for many millions of poor.
The meetings will be open to the public ,
and the sessions promise to be well at
tended , as a number of Intended papers re
lating to Irrigation axe to be read by scien
tists , engineers and expert ; .
Well for .Mitchell.
CHAMBERLAIN , S. D. . Aug. : ? . ( Spe
cial. ) Mahanna t Johnson , artesian well
drillers cf this city , have been awarded a
contract to sink an artesian well for the
city of Mitchell. The drilling machine and
outfit have already been thlpped and work
upon the well will commence the latter part
of this week or beginning of next. Mitchell
has in the past few years sunk two or three
artesian wells , but owing to the drillers
striking granl'c the flows have not been at
all satisfactory. The new well , it Is be
lieved , will be sunk below the granite , where
a strong flow Is almost certain to be en
X MV Cori > orr.tlon .
PIERRE. S. D. . Aug. 29. ( Special. ) Ar
ticles of Incorporation have been filed for the
Dakota Central Telephone lines , with head
quarters at Aberdeen and a capital of $100-
000. Incorporators : W. O. Blckelhaupt. M.
H. Zeltlow and L. W. Crofoot. The West
India Development company at Pierre , with
a capital of $1.000.000. Incorporators : E. L.
Squire. Fred SI. Lowry , New York : Phil
Smith , Sioux Falls. The New Drunswlck
Marble company at Pierre , with a capital of
S150.0CO Incorporators : E. L. Squire. Jerry
Maronne , New York ; Phil Smith , Sioux
Falls ,
Timber Fire.
DEADWODD , S. D. , Aug. 29. ( Special
Telegram. ) A timber flre has been burnIng -
Ing since Friday In a heavily timbered dis
trict cear Carbonate camp , seven miles
from this city. It bos burned a place five
miles square. Several mining camps are
in danger.
KnuniiN New * \ < > te .
Governor Leedy has an engagement to
speak every day in September.
An Atcblicn church congregation his dls
missed its minister who failed to explain
why he had klesed scverel pretty girls.
The Kansas Grain Dcalsrs' association has
Just closed Its annual meeting at Welling
ton. Three hundred members attended.
Cy Leland , the republican "bofs , " and
Pap Quarles , the populist "bcss , " were
members of the same company during the
civil war.
The same day that Colonel Mary Ellen
Lease declared with much vigor that Cuba
will be ruled by a lot of donkeys. Jerry
Simpson announced that he had arranged
to go to Cuba to live.
In the filetof old Soil Miller's Troy Chief
of 1S57 , this Item was found recently :
"Boy wanted , to learn the printer's trade.
We want a boy , not a calf , and it would
probably bo of some advantage If he could
read and write. "
A New York paper offered a prize for th *
best essay on "How to Conduct a Jewelry
Store. " It was won by Charles Owens , a
farmer of Sedgwlck county , who hid never
sesn a Jewelry store nor a piece of Jewelry
more costly than a Waterbury watch.
A man appeared to the poieofflce In Law
rence and said he bad figured out about
how much he owed the government on ac
count of the war debt , and desired to pay
the whole at once and not be bothered with
special stamps and other forms of taxa
Missouri . IT .Vote * .
I'lfteen county fain opened this week In
the ; ; te. and thirty open next vrrek.
The waters of northwestern Missouri are
affording fine sport for fishermen this sea
son ,
Miss Rllla C. Hcrber , a Missouri girl. Is
the traveling agent of the Missouri Good
Road3 association.
Reuben Booze Is the significant name of
the only drunk In St. Joseph's police court
one day this week.
The Sedalla Bazoo calls Bryan a galvanized
political freebooter This Is the pan of
Missouri where Billy Bryan went shooting
quail before the lawful season , and the
natives can't forgive him.
Watermelon rides have become the latest
fads In Missouri. The wheelmen ride into the
country and raid the flrtt farmer's patch
they find. Several tires have been punctured
with bird shot by the Irate farmers ia
Nodaway county of late and they promise
to Improve their accuracy if the sport Is
not stopped.
On tbe 3Iunniuent Commission ,
CHICAGO. Aug. . Ferdinand W. Peck ,
commissioner general fcr the United States
to the Paris exposition , has appointed the
governors ot the differed ttates as vice
presidents of the Lafayette Monument com
mission. '
S that drv taste 1
in tne mouth. H
m Petiiember the name
when you buy again. j |
Steamer Superior Pnrti from Consort
and Vessel mul tlie Crevr Arc
1'rolmlily Lost.
T. Mich. . Aug. 23. A special o
the J\tvvs fiom Mackln.wot > says
In aaw ' storm yesta'day near Povcrt.
Island the steamer Su.ifr'ci ' parted with
Its consort , the schooner Sandusky. The
Sandusky arrived here today and reports
that the last that was seen of the Superior
it was flying signals ct distress. The Su
perior Is owned by M. A. Bradley of Cleve
land and Is wcodcn boat of the older
class , having been built In 1ST3. It registers
964 tons. With the Sandusky. the steamer
was bound from Escanaba to Toledo with
Iron ore. It carries a crew of fourteen
DoMnicHvp Tlmlier Fire.
DEADWOOD , S. D. . Aug. 29. A destruc
tive timber fire which seems to be beyond ,
control is raging in Carbonate camp , seven
miles from here. It has been burning since
Friday. A district five miles square , heavily
timbered , has been burned over. The loss ,
already large. Is likely to be Increased.
Io * Ancclci Snap WorUs.
LOS ANGCLES , Col. , Au ; . 29. The Los
Angeles Scap company's entire plant was
destroyed by fire today. The blaze as pre
ceded by an explosion. The loss Is placed
at J100.0CO , partly Insured. The plant was
owned by a stock company.
Fire \uxhvllle. .
NASHVILLE. Tenn. . Aur SO 2 15 a. in.
A fire has Just broke out In Phillips &
Buttortf , retail hardware , threatens to
cause great 1023 and IE burning fiercely.
Kind Gentleman \VnxhlnRlon 5iiya
There IK Some Cooler Wentucr
WASHINGTON , Aug. 20. Forecast for
Tuesday :
For Nebraska Fair ; cooler ; northerly
wind ? .
For South Dakota Fair ; cooler : northerly
For Iowa Fair ; cooler Wednesday ; vari
able winds , becoming northerly.
For Missouri Generally fair ; cooler
Wednesday ; variable winds.
For Kansas Generally fair ; cooler In
late afternoon ; variable winds.
For Wyoming Tlrtitenlns weather and
showers ; cooler ; northerly winds.
Local Ilecortl.
OMAHA. Aiar : 23 Omaha record cf tem
perature and rainfall compared with the
corn spending day of the last three years :
1S3S. 1637. US * . 1S55.
Maximum temperature . .93 79 SI 7 *
Minimum temperature . . . 71 C4 tn LJ
Averape temperature 62 72 i E *
Rainfall 00 .52 .20 .07
Record of temperature and precipitation
at Omaha for this day and since March
jl. 1M < $ :
Normal for the day 71
Excess for the day n
Accumulated excess since March 1 203
Normal rainfall for the day 10 lr. < h
D'fielenry for the dav 1'J Inch
Total rainfall since March 1 19.36 Inches
: Deficiency since March 1 . . . . 3.00 Inrhei
1 Deficiency for cor. period. 1S37 8.4 } inch's
Excess for cor. period , USS 2. Inches
Reports from Stations nt s p , m. ,
Seventr-nftn Meridian Time.
Omaha , clear | y ) n.1 \
North Platte. clear SI , 5 < / )
Salt Lake , cloudy | TO ; M1 .11
Cheyenne , clear j So , w .00
Hapld City , clear 1 a K .00
Huron , clear i S , &s , ro
WiiLston , cloudy ; e ? 7 .t
Chicago , clear . . . . .I 701 72 CO
St. Louis , clear | Hi .m
St. Paul , clear | s : , s | .c > l
Davenport. cli > ar i & , MI .00
Helena , ralnlnz J 60 : RI T
Kansas City , clear I M , 941 .0)
Havre , cloudy | ci ( Cji .00
UUmarck. cloudy i ft k | .co
Galveaton. clear t gji SS > .w
T Indicates trace of precipitation.
L. A. WELSH , Local Forecast Official.
* * The Genuine
Horsford's ' Acid Phosphate
Atwero han the norr.o " Horaford's"
on the lcb l.
Primary. Secondary or Tertiary
DLOOD POISON permanently
Cured in 15 to 35 Days.
You can be treated at home for same
price under fame guaranty If you
prefer to come here we will contract
to pay railroad fare and hotel bills ,
and no charge if we fail to cure.
taken mercury. Iodide r > otn h and still
have aches and pains , MucoUn Patches
in mouth. Sore Threat , Pimples , Cop.
per Coloreti Spots , Ulcers on any part
of the body. Hair or Eyebrows fallint ;
out. it Is this secondary
Wo uuarar.toa < o Sure
\V < ! solicit the most obstinate caccs
and challenge the world for a case we
cannot cure This dlrcasc has always
baflleJ the skill of the most eminent
J.OO.CCO capital behind our uncondi
tional guaranty Absolute prcoCs sent
sealed on application. 1'JO pace book
sent free.
Acldresi COOIC RESICDY CO. , l-llll
3nsnnlo Temple , Chlrnno. 111.
Guarantee to care peeilllr and rndl
onlly all MJnVOL'S , CHmi.MC AXU
PRIVATE diseases of men nnd women
SEXUALLY cured for life.
Klght Gmlrs'ons. Lost Manhood. Hy-
drocele , Vcrtcocele. Gonorrhea , Oltet. Syph
ilis. Stricture , Piles. Fistula and Rectal
Ulcers. Diabetes , Lirlsht's Disease cured.
Striofuro and ieetS'red !
by new method without pain or cutting- .
Call on or address with stamp. Treatment
by mall.
. SEMES I SfflRlEo , ' & * ! ! '
For Rats , Mice , Roaches ,
Ir Other
> Vermin.
After tln ; , ill vmain t V vrtrr and lie epta tlft
HCKC llu UUer I * the noii cleaalv en earth.
For Sale by all DruzjUU. Price. 15 Cents.
95 Wmioa Street. New York.
Trriti i3 Fcro-j o {
Ccouftjueu Frtt Bock fit *
Office Nth fcFarr.aaSts
Cat 761 , OMAHA. NES.
. ti tolsll for nnattnrtt
dlti harm. ladimuiMl & .
irri' ti < m ur olccril.oai
of ruieou tatatrasx.
rtluMM , and act Mtna-
'UC3. * * DI Cr pOltOBCU ,
Solct bjr Draffcl > ta
fr wit in rl'in r rr r ,
tr friprtM. prrnalj. f&f
11/0. or S tolilc * . n .
Lwcuur MSI ta rtaetiU