Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 30, 1898, Page 5, Image 5

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    BOHEMIAN TURNERS' ' PRIZES
Awards Made at a Social Session of Tel Jed
Sokol Last Night
EACH WINNER IS LOUDLY CHEERED
Onmhn Men Come Off with Great
Honor In the List of First * nnil
Second * .Vninrn of the
Athletic Champions.
Last night was another evening of mirth
and merriment for the visiting and resi
dent Bohemians. The occasion was a ball
given by the local sokol to the visiting
members of the society. Its particular fea
ture occurred at 10 o'clock , when the names
of the winning teams and Individuals In
Sunday's tournament were announced. The
affair took place In Metz hall.
The ball was hailed aa an event In local
Bohemian society and the consequence was
that the visitors were given an opportunity
to cultivate the acquaintance of the local
belles of that nativity. For their entertain
ment an excellent dance program was of
fered , which did not conclude until a late.
or rather on early , hour. The success of
the affair was mainly due to the efforts of
the entertainment committee of the local
eokol , consisting of J. W. Flala. Joseph
Kalclk , and Fred Slama.
It was exactly at 10 o'clock when V. K.
Trlska. of St. Louis , chief of the western
division of the Telocvlcna Jednota sokol ,
summoned those present before the stage
nnd announced the findings of the judges.
t
As each name was called It was greeted
with cheers of congratulation. As Omaha
had the only team In the first division competitions
:
petitions It easily carried off the honors. In
the Individual contests In this division
Cedar Rapids had some contestants and
therefore the local men did not have a com
plete walkaway , although very nearly so.
The firsts and seconds In the various
event * , together with their points , were an
nounced as follows :
General all-around work : First , Petei
Prozda of Omaha , 340 ; second , F. S. Flak
of Omaha , 317Vs-
Horizontal bar : First , F. S. Flala of Oma
ha , 76 ; second , Frank Phillip of Cedar Rap-
Ida , 75.
Parallel bars : First , F. S. Flala of Omaha
84 ; second , Peter Drozda of Omaha , S2H.
Vaulting horae , sideways : First , Petei
Drozda of Omaha , 77 % ; second , F. S. Flak
of Omaha , 73.
Vaulting horse , lengthwise : First. Petei
Drozda of Omaha , 78 ; second F. J. Fiala o
Omaha , 77.
Broad jump : First , V. Povondra of Omaha
19 feet 4 Inches ; second , Peter Drozda o
Omaha , IS feet 3 inches.
High jump First , Peter Drozda of Omaha
6 feet 2 Inches ; second F. J. Fiala of Omaha
5 feet 1 Inch.
Pole vault : First , F. J. Flala of Omaha , !
feet 3 inches ; second , Rudolph Havelka , !
feet 10 Inches.
In the team competition In the second dl
vision the team of Prague. Neb. , won firs
with 1,697 points , and the St. Louis lean
second with 1.637 points. The Indlvldua
winners are as follows :
General all around work : First. Tom Ul
rich of St. Loula , 305 ; second. Mat Rlska o
St. Louis. 297b.
Horizontal bar : First , Tom Ulrlch of St
Louis , 72 ; second , Ed Leitner of South Oma
ha , 71H-
Parallel bars : First , Frank Pavllk o
Prague , iOVi ; second , Tom Ulrich of St
Louis , 77H-
Vaulting horse , sideways : First , Tom Ul
rich of St. Louis , 71 ; second. Frank Marce
line of Crete , 69.
Vaulting horse , lengthwise : First , Ton
Ulrtch of St. Louis , 76H ; second Tom Vlasa !
of Prague , 74Vj-
Broad jump : First , Otto Kubicek of Crete
IS feet ; second , Louis Vlasak of Prague , 1
feet 10 Inches.
Hish jump : First , Frank Novak of Omaha
5 feet ; second , it. Riska of St. Louis an <
Charles Belka of Crete , 4 feet 10 Inches.
Pole vault : First , Joseph Kaspar of Prague
S feet 4 Inches ; Tom Vlasak."of Prague ,
feet 2 Inches.
Rope climbing : First. Otto Kubicek c
Crete , 49 feet 4 Inches ; second , M. Havel c
Prague. 30 feet 1 inch.
Putting the 16-pound shot : First , Fran
Jellfen of Omaha , 36 feet 1 inch , second , F
Havelka of Omaha. 30 feet 1 Inch.
Calisthenics : First , Crete ; second Omah :
ART AT THE EXPOSITION
It Is unfortunate that the Imposing sout
entrance , which was designed by the arch
Itects In chief to be the main entrance Int
the exposition , should be the one wU
which the public Is least familiar. But th
street car route which Is as unstable a
the Missouri river was deflected from ll
straight and narrow course and the peopl
who are dependent upon the street cars s
a means of transportation are left at th
back door on Twenty-fourth street or at tt
subway entrance on Sherman avenue.
The Brandenburg gate that magnlficer
triumphal monument which forms the ec
trance to the city of Berlin from the Thto
garten has the central passage reserve
for the carriages of royalty to pass througl
If this Arch of States had been deslgnc
to allow a certain class only to enter und <
Its proud arch.what a crowding and pushln
there would be to pass through that was
As It Is , there are probably fewer peopl
enter at the main entrance than at any (
the other gates.
It really repays one to leave the car i
Wlrt street , walk over to Twentieth stre <
and enter the exposition grounds under tt
lofty Arch of States.
As you approach the main entrance yc
must close your eyes to all the mean an
common looking , unpalnted pine buildlnf
erected as check stands , stables and restai
mats , which seem fastened to each sic
of the arch like barnacles to a stately whli
ship. The general effect of this triumph ;
arch Is unquestionably majestic , the relatli
proportions are happily determined and tl
dominant architectural lines are special ]
rommendable. Near the top Is a frieze formt
of. the jeals of the tranamldalsslppt stati
and In the middle above the frieze are t-n
youths upholding the shield of the Unite
States.
This offers a worthy entrance to the beai
tiful lagoon court and the classic bulldln )
which encircle It.
The arch Is Banked on each side by wing
curving out toward the town like arms ha
pliably outstretched to all. In these win ;
are the booths for the ticket sellers at
each wing Is crowned at the end by a grot
of four crouching female figures , holdli
out toward the four points of the com pa
the lighted torch of knowledge which 01
finds within the gates. The statuary , sin
pie though It Is , is appropriate In deals
ud IB In good proportion with referem
to the whole. It is the work of the sculpto
Mr. Drlnghum of St. Louis , who also d
the sculpture work on the Art building.
Passing in under the monumental arc
KINGSFORD'S
SILVER GLOSS
STARCH
Unsurpassed for flue Linen
Muslins and Laces.
seventy fe t high , one discovers opposite ,
on the other side of the bridge , another
arch equally adequate ot the Administra
tion building. Unconsciously one feels how
nlculy theese two arches balance one an
other and at the same time accent the short
axis of the lagoon court by rising aa they
do high above the larger buildings.
The Administration Arch , with Its classic
arch below , a loggia above and high , steep-
pitched roof , with a lantern , and corner
plnaclcs. Is very striking and differentiates
itself from all the other buildings. Although
it. too. is designed in the renaissance style
and Is In harmony with Its neighbors. It U
different In character and recalle some cf
the mediaeval gateways to old French towns ,
or some of the towers which one occasionally
sees in northern France the tour d'horloge
at Rouen , for example. It ie the central
feature of the north side of the lagoon
court , and with Its green roof , ribbed with
gold , and pinnacles In green and gold It Is
very effective and adds a bit ot color to
the architectural * chenie. The vaulted cell-
Ing of the first story over the archway ,
pierced by the four principal arches , Is
brilliantly lighted at night by electric lights
which droop like luminous pistils In the
dainty flower-like rosettes.
I The statuary by Mr. Metier of New York
| Is eo distributed as to give effect to the
whole. The general character of the build
ing Is reflected back In each detail and In
these groups and figures the sculptor has
not tried to Intrude himself upon the pub
lic by making his work predominant , but
rather by the aid of the plastic art he
! participates In the architectural forms.
I There Is no other means of habituating the
i public to the beautiful and making It loved
' by them , but by presenting beautiful forms
as the expression of an Idea which arrests
their thoughts , engages and Interests them.
Architecture Is , as a certain poet has
said , "a book In stone ; " then the sculpture
must be the Illustrations. In this case the
embodiment of the administrative Idea id
carefully carried out. The lower part ol
the Administration Arch , with Its Roman
arch and Its simplicity , suggests strength
and power ; the upper part with the verj
pointed roof and pinnacles lifts the
thoughts above the petty cares which some
times creep In to disturb the peace of mind
ot an administrative board. The same Idea
Is again made visible In the central sculpt
ured group above the loggia where th
genius of administration Is calmly seated
waited upon by two youths.
The Administration Arch and the Arct
of States were designed by the architect !
In chief , Messrs. Walker and KImball o
Boston and Omaha , who with such excellen
taste designed the general scheme of thi
lagoon court and one of the most pleasln ;
of all the architectural features the colon'
nades. They gave to the architects thi
scale and general style ot all the build'
Ings , thus foreordaining the clearness am
harmony which delights us without ou ;
knowing why. We cannot but regret tha
In a short time our "Enchanted City" wll
be a "City of Dreams. " Still the short
ness of its life does not diminish the valui
of Its Influence any more than the "shor
duration of a flower can take away fron
the sweetness of Its perfume , the brllllanc ;
of Its colors , or the exquisite delicacy e
its petals. " ETHEL EVANS.
JUST A LARGE CROWI
( Continued from First Page. )
would accept a tender of one fare plus j :
'or the round trip from the Western Pas.
aenger association. If an affirmative repl :
s received Immediate action will be taker
.o Induce the Western Passenger associa
tion to tender the rate.
Manager Babcock has Juat received fron
Chairman Caldwell ot the Western Passen
ger association the formal notice of th <
rates scheduled by the association las
week. A rate of SO per cent of one fan
from all points within 200 miles of Omah :
[ or the Firemen's tournament , Septembe ;
5 , and Woodmen of the World day , Septem
her 9 , Is also announced.
PREPARATIOXS FOR PEACH DAI
Xehrnnka Exhibitor * Mnklnc Read
for Hie fin-ill Event In Their Line.
There Is considerable stir around the Her
tlcultural building over the Peach day pros
peels. It Is the intention to have the feas
on September 2 , at which time numerou
baskets of peaches will be given away t
parties who visit the building. It was th
original Intention to have all of the state
join , but there are some Indications tha
Nebraska will be the only state that wll
take part in the festivities. Should thi
be the case the name will be changed an
instead of the occasion being Peach da
It will be designated as Nebraska Peac
day.
day.The
The Illinois people say they have plent
of peaches at home , but owing to the dls
tance they cannot get them here In goo
condition. The same excuse for not comln
to the center Is made by many of the othe
state representatives , which leaves Nebrask
the only state that has peaches to glv
away and then have an abundance on hanc
It was the original Intention of Superlc
tendent Youngers of the Nebraska exhlbl
to secure 1,000 baskets of peaches for fre
distribution , but owing to the changed coa
dltlon of affairs he has now laid his plan
and If the other states stay out he will hav
5,000 baskets on hand. At this time he I
In correspondence with the largest peac
growers In the state , and as far as return
have been received all of them express
determination to help furnish the evidenc
to prove to the world that Nebraska is th
greatest of peach growing states.
Los Angeles county. California , has adde
some novelties to Its exhibit , one of whlc
Is an article known as St. John's brca
fruit , a tree that Is being cultivated to som
extent. The tree grows to a height t
thirty feet and begins bearing the fru :
when it has reached the age of about 1
years. While the product Is called fru
It does not resemble any fruit In any pa :
tlcular. Instead of being a fruit It is
pod that closely resembles the honey locus
Inside each pod there are a number of llttl
beans , which , when dry. are as hard a
stone. These are ground Into meal an
when mixed Into batter and cooked the cake
taste very much like a combination of ba
nana , muskmelon and ripe pawpaw. As yi
there is no market for the product , it beln
raised principally as a fad and a curiosity.
Another novelty that Is being shown t
Superintendent Wilson of the exhibit Is th
mango , a tropical fruit. The mango
about the size of a Burbank plum and :
a bright green on the outside. When rlt
the fruit Is as yellow as custard and tastf
very much like It. The fruit Is so soft an
delicate that It Is next to Impossible to shl
It out of the country and for this reaso
It Is seldom seen outside of the immedial
section where It is raised.
California quinces are now coming In I
large numbers and are unusually large thi
year. While but few of them are ripe a
this time , they make a good showing an
add variety to the exhibit.
In addition to other fruit. Superintended
Wilson has received a considerable ship
ment of apples. Including the Wester
Beauty. Pennsylvania Red Streak and Alex
anders. They are all very large and flnel
colored.
Hawaii Is not the only section of th
world that U showing coffee. Superlo
tendent Wilson has recelvod several of th
plants , sent on by Jacob Miller , a fru !
grower who devotes a great deal of his tlm
to experimenting with tropical product :
He Is firmly convinced that most. If not ol
of the T-oducts r % be raised In the coun
try around Los Angeles. The coffee ha
a larje berry and rich color As yet c
c .ffe has been shipped from southern Call
fornla , but the people In charge of the ei
hi bit at the exposition feet confident that
before the end of five years It will be one of
their leading crops.
Superintendent Stanton of the Illinois ex
hibit Is devoting much of his time juel now
to sowing g rapt a. Yesterday he placed
twenty varieties upon the tables , all from
the State Experimental farm located at
Champaign. They are unusually finely col
ored and regular In size and shape. This ,
he contends. Is the result of spraying.
Idaho and Oregon have both received some
fine consignments of plums , peaches and
apples , but the parties In charge ot the ex
hibits find some difficulty in getting the
finer qualities ot fruit here in good condi
tion. It It all right when It leaves home ,
but the long distance and the time re
quired to get It here play sad havoc with
Its condition. This , however , will not stop
the shipments. They are coming on dally
and by receiving fruit so often , It la ex
pected that the display will be kept very
attractive.
SPLEXDID CROWD LAST MGIIT.
Reduced Admlflnlon Bring * Oat the
Local People in Force.
The crowd on the grounds last night In
dicated that the drawing power of the 21
cent admission bos lost none of Its force.
This Is especially significant , as Monday
night Is usually one of the lightest of the
week. The crowd Is largely composed of
strangers , who are fatigued after their first
day on the grounds and do not linger
through the evening. This proved the case
last night and between 7 and S o'clock the
returning motor trains were filled with ex
position visitors , who preferred to rest
rather than spend the evening on the
grounds. But the reduced night admission
brought out such a local addition to the
crowd that their departure was not noticed
and U was one of the liveliest Monday
nights since the show opened. The concert
was played to a big c rowd and all the evenIng -
Ing the Midway received an exceptionally
liberal patronage. Late In the evening
President Wattles brought out a party ol
the visiting bankers , who were given a brlel
but satiatactory glimpse of the Midway.
linn-all to Have a Concenslon.
In addition to having an exhibit In th <
Agriculture building , the new territory 01
Hawaii will show Itself on the North Mid
way In a building the erection of whlcl
has just about been completed. While thli
will be In the nature of an amusemenl
concession , the features which will be showi
will portray the dress , customs and hablu
ot the people of the islands , as they ex
isted a century ago and also as they exls
at the present time. The Interior of thi
building will be decorated to conform wltl
that of a Hawaiian theater , with the stagi
settings peculiar to the territory. Then
will be the dances of the country , which wll
be tripped off to the music as it is playec
there. The Kalakaua sextet club will sing
One of the features of the amusement sec
tion of the Hawaiian attraction will be thi
dance that the old king liked so well anc
which was so popular before the Island wai
Americanized. This dance Is not put on ii
the public theaters throughout the Island
as with the natives It Is regarded as :
sacred affair. When old King Kalakaua wa :
alive he was the owner of a splendid clul
house down along the beach and there hi
would repair with his friends to drink gin
which with him was the royal drink. Afte
J the gin commenced to get in its work , Mr
Kalakaua would call In his dancing girl
and then the fun would be fast and furious
The people who will take part In thesi
Hawaiian dances and other amusement
have left the Island and will be here in ;
few days , probably not later than the mid
die ot next month.
Klrnlfy Endorien the Exnoxltlon.
Imre Klralfy , the great spectacular show
man , was In the city yesterady and spen
all of his time at the exposition , visiting th
1 main buildings and the Midway. That h
enjoyed the day goes without saying. Afte
making a tour of the grounds he said : "I
Is about as good a thing as I have ever see :
, and Is going to prove a great educator to th
people who come here. I have visited a ]
the expositions held during the past twent
years and regard this as one of the besl
'
; It seems to be perfect and complete In ever
. particular. The buildings are gems of arch
, Itectural construction and contain as fin
a class of exhibits as it would be posslbl
to find anywhere. In sending their exhibit
, the people seem to have displayed good Judg
ment and have sent only things intended t
i Interest the public. "
Regarding the Midway and Midway at
tractions , Mr. Klralfy said : "The time ha
, been reached when a Midway Is regarde <
. aa a part of an exposition and Is just a
; necessary as the big buildings and the ex
hlblts. At this exposition the Midway U a
good as any that I have ever seen. 0
i . course the attractions are not so numerou
1 as at the World's Fair , but on the whole the
' are better and are of a higher order. "
' At this time Mr. Klralfy Is thfe dlrecto
general of the London exposition. He wll
be In the city several days.
ExcnmloiiIMn from KHIIKBH City.
Five hundred people from Kansas Cltj
came to Omaha lost evening over the Mis
eouri Pacific on an excursion organized b ;
the Young Men's Christian association o
that city. They came to visit the exposl
. tion. The ride was a long one , the day wa
< hot and the road -was dusty and the ex.
i curslonists were a sorry looking lot whei
they alighted at the Webster street depot
Yet withal the discomfort they suffered ei
route they were happy in the consciouanes
that none of them had any edge on thi
others as to appearance , and accepted th
situation In good humor. Most of ther
went to private boarding bouses , xa the
I ] seemed to have been supplied with ad
i I dresses before reaching the city. They wll
I ! remain mot ot the week , as their ticket
are good until Friday.
Munle for Thin Mornlntr.
This morning at 10 o'clock at the Audi
t i torlum the Mexican National band will pla
. I the following program :
L PART I.
I March On Your Return Camaren
' i Waltz Could Not Go to the Ball
-I Sofia Boyz
i j Fantasia Carmen Blze
i Mazurka Mattlde , Lope
PART II.
Fantasia Lohengrin Girar
Mazurka En el Clelo Orti
Finale Danza Mexica
Xoten of the Ciponltlon ,
A very extensive and interesting display i
zinc ores from the Galena mines haa bee
added to the Kansas exhibit In the Mini
bulldlrg.
General Manager Clarks in has arrang <
to have 120 mounted bucks from the India
t-ncarap-nent participate In Colonel Cody
parade on the exposition grounds at :
o'clock Wednesday.
Mrs. Field , who has been serving In th
capacity of hostess at the Minnesota stat
building , left yesterday for her home 1
Minneapolis , where she will remain for
week or ten days.
The financial controversy between tl
management and th- ; Old Plantation conce ;
ston was satisfactorily settled last night , ar
the show was again opened. The Old Pla :
tatton people concluded to pay their bat
percentages and take cbancea on being ab
to collect any damages that they might t
awarded on account otthe fire.
The Pennsylvania people are planning I
send their new National guard on a tr :
to the exposition. The matter has been qul
generally discussed In the Pennsylvania p ;
rers , and It U seated that it the unlforr
and equipment are secured In time the :
Is a fair probability that the organizatlc
will make the trip In connection with tl
Pennsylvania day celebration.
Quite a lively rivalry Is deveUpIn ; 1 >
tween the various marching clubs ot Cli'rac
as to which will nuke 'be , most Imprtssi"
appearance at th > exposition on Chicago da
October 1 , Tte famous Cook County Rrpul
llran Marching t.ub is arnvulrs to cone I
Omaha- a apecUl train in full force , .11
not to be outdone , the Democratic Marchlr.t
club Is preparing to turn out aud dispute the
question of supremacy.
Captain Frederic r > htnney U being exten
sively Interviewed since he left Omaha with
his band. He tells everyone that the Omaha
exposition exrels everything that was pvcr
constructed , exiept th World's fair.
Half a dozen bids ( < . - . .he construction of
the hog and sheep pens and cattle and horse
barns for the con.ag stock show were re
ceived by the executive committee yesterday
afternoon. No contract was awarded , and
the bids will be considered at a future meet-
Ing.
Thomas K. Miller , president ot the South
Carolina Agricultural and Mechanical college
at Oraagcburg. Is among the guests at the
exposition. He was scheduled to d-tllvor a
lecture at the Auditorium Wednesday even
ing , but has been obllzed to cancel the en
gagement on account of 111 health.
Commissioner Shingle of Hawaii has re
ceived notice of the shipment of another
car of exhibits from Honolulu , which ought
to arrive here within the next day or two.
This shipment Includes sugar , growing
sugar cane , rice , banana trees , a large col
lection of kindergarten work from the Ha
waiian schools , together with Idols and
relics of the country prior to Its civiliza
tion.
tion.D.
D. M. Dean of Seward. president of the
Nebraska Millers' association. Is In the cltr
I largely for the purpose of arranging for the
celebration of a Nebraska Millers' and Man
ufacturers' day at the exposition. Secretary
Holmes of the Manufacturers' and Consum
ers' association took the matter up with
General Manager Clarkson yesterday , and a
date will probably be designated about the
middle of September.
PLANS FOR LABOR DAY PARADE
Meeting of the MnrNhnls Decide * on
the Detail * of the Great Sep
tember Demonstration.
Last evening there was a meeting at
Labor Temple ot the marshals who will
have charge ot the parade on Labor day.
At this meeting the order of parade and
line of march was decided on. It was
agreed that the labor day parade should be
held together with that of the visiting fire
men , who will be here to take part In the
tournament next week. Both will start at
10 o'clock next Monday morning. The order
of oarade will be :
Visiting Firemen.
. . Omaha Fire Department.
Durant Engine Company.
Central Labor Union.
Speakers.
City Officials.
Citizens In Carriages.
SECOND DIVISION.
Carpenters' Union.
Bricklayers' Union.
Plasterers' Union.
THIRD DIVISION.
Painters' Unions.
Plumbers' Union.
Electrical Workers' Union.
Sheet Metal Workers' Union.
Machinists' Union.
FOURTH DIVISION.
Typographical Union.
Pressmen's Union.
Stereotypers" Union.
Press Feeders' Union.
Newsboys' Union.
FIFTH DIVISION.
Horseshoers' Union.
Cigarmakers' Union.
Retail Clerks' Union.
Brewery Workers' Union.
Theatrical Workers' and Stage Mechanics
Union.
Walters' Union.
Cooks' Union.
Hack Drivers' Union.
SIXTH DIVISION.
( South Omaha ) .
Stock Yards Troopers.
Beef Butchers' Union.
Hog Butchers' Union.
Sheep Butchers * Union.
Federal Assembly 112.
Federal Assembly 138.
Bohemian Federal Assembly.
J. B. Schupp Is grand marshal of the
parade and his aides are S. S. Smiley anc
E. S. Thompson. The line of march wll
be as follows : Parade form on Capitol ave
nue : east , to Tenth , south to Douglas , wesl
to Sixteenth , north to Nicholas , counter
march to Farnam ; parade divides on Far
nam , firemen going north to tournament
ground and labor unions east to Thlrteentl
and south to Turner park , where the exer
clses will be held. There will be a barbe
cue and a long program of sports at thi
picnic. Samuel Gompers , well known Ii
connection with the American Federation o
Labor , will be the principal speaker anc
will be followed by Sidney J. Kent , deput ;
labor commissioner of Nebraska.
COMING OF BILL CODY'S SHOV
Wild IVeit nml All Itn Array of Rider
and Shooter * Ilenchrn Oninha
Enrlr Thin Morning : .
The three special trains bearing Buffali
Bill's Wild West show arrived In Omaha a
an early hour this morning over the Rocl
Island , and men , horses and all parapher
nalla quickly transferred to the shov
grounds at Twentieth and Paul streets
where the work of erecting stables , din
Ing tents and the vast amphitheater wlthli
which the performances ore given will bi
carried out this morning , so as to havi
everything In readiness for the perform
ances , the first of which occurs at 2 o'clocl
today.
The main features of Cody's unique ex
hlbltlon are pretty generally understood
especially so here In Omaha , where the out
fit was first started on its career of sue
cess fourteen years ago. Since seen her
two years ago much that IB entirely nev
has been added. Colonel Cody has secure <
a representative band of Cuban patriots t
spend their leaves of absence with the Will
West. This year , for the first time here
will be presented a vivid picture of "Cus
ter's Last Rally , " in which will figure sev
eral Indiana who were In the battle of th
Little Big Horn , led by Red Horn Bull , wh
was wounded In the encounter by Custe
himself. English lancers In feats of ten
pegging will show the expert use ot th
lance , and a broadsword battle known a
the Balaklava melee. A battery of artiller
composed of veteran members of the Flft
United States artillery will give a thrlllln
i exhibition of light artillery In action. Bui
I falo Bill himself , as stalwart , hla riding th
I acme of grace and his aim as unerring a
, ever , presents a picture as Interesting as t
old. Annie Oakley and Johnnie Baker kee
the Interest up In flne marksmanship , whll
the score of Interesting and instructlv
features Illustrative of primitive an
nomadic life In thli and In many othe
climes are still adhered to and. If anything
more fully presented than In the past , Tb
engagement here la limited to four pet
formonces. The rough riders will lea ?
their grounds this morning at 9 o'clock an
pass over the following route : Twentlet
to Cuming , to Sixteenth , to Capitol avemi' '
to Fifteenth , to Douglas , to Ninth , to Fai
nam , to Sixteenth , to Cuming , to ground ;
liohemlnn Roy Rand.
Among the hundreds of Bohemians wl
i left yesterday for home after their cel <
. bratlon en Saturday was the Juvenile bai
of some twenty pieces from Wllber , Ne
- ! This band Is made up of little Bohemian
ranging from 10 to 15 years of age , but thi
can turn out music with the rest of them
they ehowed very conclusively on Saturda
Yesterday this band gathered at the Ten1
street station about twenty minutes befo
e train time and favored the bystanders wi
some of their choicest selections.
Cloud Family Cnlueky.
MIDDLESBORO. Ky. , Aug. 29. Bi
Johnson of Mlddlesboro shot and kill
Nathaniel Cloud , deputy sheriff of Clalbon
county Tennessee , John Cadle. bystande
was shot and killed. Charles Burch ,
friend of Johnson , was suspected ot ha'
Ing fired the ihot which killed Cadle. Clot
was a brother ot a member ot the elgiil ;
ture , who was killed at the uma place
year or two co.
DOCTORS OF DENTAL SURGERY
liist Annual Meeting of tba Nationa
Association Convenes Today ,
MANY DELEGATES ARE ALREADY HERE
Men Dlatlmtnlnhed In the Protection
Will Attend the Sc lon Xebrnnku.
Society Hold * It * Meetlntr ,
Doing ; Routine llnvluess.
The first annual meeting of the National
Dental association will convene In Creighton
Medical college this morning , the sessions
continuing until Friday afternoon. This Is
the first time the society has held its meetIng -
Ing this tar west. While this Is given as
the first annual meeting that applies to Its
reorganized form. The new society Is the
result of a union of two older organizations
which have continued for over thirty-five
years. Delegates to the meeting are pres
ent from all parts of the country. Includ
ing many men who stand at the top of the
profession. The president of the assocla-
J tlon. Dr. Thomas Fillcbrown , who has been
here for several days , Is professor of oper
ative dentistry and oral surgery In Harvard
university.
The association la subdivided In sections ,
there being ten of these bodies which will
have meetings every day. They hold their
first meeting at 10 o'clock this morning .
The twenty-first annual meeting of the
Nebraska Dental society was held last night
at the Creighton Medical college with a
small attendance and the session was far
from being a harmonious one. The meet
ing was called to order by W. H. Latey
of Omaha , vice president , who railed Dr. W ,
N. Dorward to the chair. There was nc
attempt to transact any business othei
than that required of the annual meeting ,
he regular program having been omitted
on account of the meeting of the national
association , which will convene this morn-
ng.
ng.A committee composed of Dr. H. W. King
Dr. Miller and Dr. H. J. Cole , which was
appointed for the purpose , reported a reso-
utlon In memory of the late Dr. I. W
Funk of Beatrice , who died since the lasi
meeting.
Six new members were elected to th <
society.
The following were chosen as delegate ;
the National Dental -
: o attend the meeting of
tal association : H. W. King , H. W
Schrlver , A. W. Nason. C. E. Smith , W
N. Dorward , H. J. Cole and T. J. Hat
field.
Officers for the ensuing year were electee
as follows : President , T. J. Hatfield o
Torlc ; vice president , C. R. Tett of Lin
coin ; secretary , George S. Nason of Omaha
corresponding secretary , B. F. Fisher o
Omaha ; treasurer , H. J. Cole of Norfolk.
J. S. McCleery of Beatrice and J. H
Wallace of Omaha were elected to place ;
on the board of censors.
York was selected as the place for thi
next annual meeting , which is to be heli
the third Tuesday In next May.
WALKER CERTAIN OF HIS MAl >
Street Cnr Conductor Positively lUeii
tides Klrby an the One Who
Held Him Up.
Conductor Walker , who arrested the inai
who held him up on Thursday night , vis
Ited the police station again yesterday morn
ing and Kirby was shown him. H
identified him as positively as h
did Sunday night as the man who hel
the gun on him while the other rifled hi
pockets during the robbery. "Yes , that'
the fellow , " Walker said as he glared a
the tall rawboned Kirby. The latter's fac
flushed and he replied hotly , "If I had yo
outside for a moment I'd fix you. "
Walker signed a complaint against KIrbj
charging him with highway robber :
Klrby's rooms at 3418 Sherman ave
nue were searched by the polic
Sunday night , but nothing was foun
that could connect him with the robbers
His roommate , Thomas Edna , who wa
found , says that on the night of the rob
bery Klrby left the room shortly befor
midnight and did not return until some tlm
In the morning. He did not see him retur
as he was asleep. Edna says he never sai
Kirby until a week or so ago. Edna Is nc
suspected of complicity In the robbery.
While Klrby denies the charge against hit
he talks freely. He says he is a railroa
brakeman and that his home is In Spartans
burg. S. C. Prior to May , when he cam
to Omaha , he says he worked on the South
ern railway In South Carolina. The month
of May and June , he says , he spent 1
Omaha , working as a laborer with the land
scape gardener at the grounds. He lei
Omaha for a short time after the exposltlo
opened and returned some weeks ago. H
went to work at Market's restaurant on th
grounds last Monday. Little is known c
htm there.
No clews have thus far been found to th
men who held up the crew of a Sherma
avenue car Sunday night All the avallabl
men both uniformed and In plain clothe
In the department are at work on the cas
under Chief McGrath's direction.
WORK OF THE POLICE BOARI
Cnptnln Wnttn of Xo. 12 Hone Dlf
mliard mill Officer Covtello Rein-
tated on Ninety Duy * > Probation.
At Its meeting last night the outlawe
Board of Fire and Police Commisslonei
accomplished the discharge of a firema
and the rehiring of a policeman. The latt <
was Patrolman Costello. who was one c
the three more recent appointees dispense
with by the board several weeks ago.
Costello appealed for a hearing and a
investigation was conducted rh executli
session. The policeman brought evldeni
to show that he was not addicted to tl
use of liquor , as alleged , but that the re ;
son for his Irregular bearing at times w ;
that he had been taking a physician
prescription , which contained morphin
The testimony was favorably received at
Costello was once more put on the fore
subject to the rules ot a new appolnte
viz. , ninety days' probation.
Captain E. W. Watts of hose compai
No. 12 was further examined relative
his alleged use of violent and profane lai
guage toward Foreman Craycroft of the
B. Smith Paving company. The board r
cetved the Impression that Watts vlslti
Sixteenth and Jackson streets , where Cra ;
croft was working. In order to make trouh
and Watts was found guilty as charged. I
was dismissed from the service.
Patrolmen Jepperson and Leaverton we
heard on the complaint of police sergean
that they had not attended sufficient
closely to duty on the night of August
It was brought out that they had loiter
for fifteen minutes In a beer garden in t
rear of a saloon at Sixteenth and Cuml :
streets and they were fined one and ti
days' pay respectively.
The bond of W. C. Heaton appointed
patrolman at a previous meeting , was i
proved. Plpeman Patrick Connelly w
granted two days' leave because of t
death of a relative.
Mm. Rhodv l' m a Knife.
Ella Wilson , a comely colored worn :
stood on the corner of Ninth street a
Capitol avenue Sunday night talking wl
a friend named Rhodes when they were a
preached by Julia Rhodes , a resident of t
neighborhood. "Say. you black nlggah , y
ain't got no kind of license to talk wl
man man' " cried the Rhodes woman ,
she slashed tn Wilson woman cro i t
left eye with a knife and then attempt
to ilaih bjj across the throat. The si
end blew wns dodged by the Wllsoa wo-
niim , who ran down the street crying mur
der.
der.With her bleody knife In her hand the
Rhodes woman led her hnnband to their
home where she slammed the door shut.
The sounds that issued later proclaimed
that the two were having a hot argument.
As soon as the Wlleon wormin had h r
wounds sewed up she made a bee line for
the central station. The police are looking
for Mrs. Rhodes.
EIGHTH WARD REPUBLICANS
Clnti Reorganizes IT I 111 It. C. Ron ley
as 1're lileitt for the Work of
the Campaign.
Perhaps the biggest and certainly the
shortest political club meeting so far was
held last evening In Sander s hall , corner
of Twenty-fourth and Cuming strce's.
It was the Eighth Ward Republican club ,
met to reorganize for tha year. The only
thing done was the election of officers and
that did not take fifteen mlnutei altogether.
Vice President F. L. Smith called It to
gether as soon as about a hundred mem
bers had taken their seals. At once R. C.
Rowley and T. H. Leslie were placed in
nomination for president. Mr. Rowley was
elected by a majority of 20 ballots over his
opponent. The other officers chosen were
as follows , each by a unanimous vote : Sam
B. Leonard , first vice president : Fred L.
Smith , second vice president ; W. F. Cow-
ger , secretary , and C. J. Anderson , treas
urer. Owing to the heat an adjournment
was "mmediately taken.
Quite a number of candidates for the
lower house of the legislature live In this
ward nd It Is thought the club will en
deavor to avoid giving Its endorsement to
any one man. An effort will thus be made
to keep out of factional fights.
HITCHCOCK WILL MAKE THE IIVX.
Writes a Formal Acceptance of the
Popocrntlconilnntlon. .
Gilbert M. Hitchcock has accepted the
fusion nomination for congress to run
against David Mercer In this district. He
gave out the announcement last evening
and at the same time sent the following
letter of acceptance to the notification com
mittee of the free silver convention :
When first advised late Saturday night
that I had been nbmlnated for congress by
the three party conventions of the fusion
forces I felt that I could not afford to ac
cept.
cept.After
After considering the matter , however ,
for two days and listening to the statement :
made by your several committees , I have
reached the conclusion that I cannot atforc
to decline.
Those who are acquainted with my affairs
and my busy life will credit me whoa I
say that nothing could have Induced nc tc
become a candidate for this nomination
When I went into the newspaper lualness
I went out of politics as an Individual. Now
however. I find myself unexpectedly forced
Into a position from which I miidt cither re
treat , and disappoint my friends or go for
ward.
In deciding to accept the nomination tendered -
dered at your hands by the three convention !
I do so with the full knowledge that Un odd :
are perhaps against us , and that victory ii
only possible as the result of a strong fight
From so many directions and from § uch var
led sources , however , assurances of supper
and co-operation have come to me durini
the past two days and the committees hAv
been EM prodigal and enthusiastic In ih >
promise of active vrork In the cam
palgn that I have been led to fee
not only that three parties have com
blncd , but that ail party factions have unitei
In support of my candidacy. I Bfcll. there
fore , add my pledge to yours and ahull d
what I fairly can to win.
In conclusion. rermlt me to say that
appreciate most deeply the nomination whlc ;
you have tendered tne , coming as It doe
from three unanimous conventions , not enl
unsolicited , but cnttrelv unexpected Sue
a nomination under suih circumstances Is c
I'self an honor as great as that winch come
with a seat In ttie congress of the Unite
States.
Fopullxt Canon * Falls.
The populists of the Sixth ward were con
splcuous last night by their entire absence
The usual place of caucus meeting for then
Is In a barber shop at the corner of Twenty
seventh and Lake streets , but last evenlui
until half past 9 no one showed up to vet
and no one In the neighborhood for severa
blocks around had any knowledge of sue ]
a gathering.
After Hli Son-ln-I.iiiv.
William Armour , with his jaw in a plaste
cast , called at the police station yesterda ;
and swore out a warrant for the arres
of his son-in-law. George Cleveland , wh
he asserts assaulted him -with a pair o
brass knuckles and kicked him in the stem
ach , injuring him Internally. One of th. .
blows received in the face broke the jaw
bone in seven different places.
Armour says he cannot account for th
vicious assault upon him unless It was fo
the purpose of robbing him of J50 Cleve
land knew he possessed. This money wa
taken from him as he lay unconscious afte
the assault. The assault took place a
Fourth and Hickory streets , July 10. Yes
terday was the first time Armour left hi
bed since then.
l.nst Xljrht's Fire * .
A number of gasoline barrels In the rea
of the store of the W. R , Bennett companj
Fifteenth and Capitol avenue , caught Ur
from an unknown source at 9 o'clock laa
night and burst at once into a bright blazi
The flames reached above the building an
threatened to communicate to the wood
work of the store. The fire was extin
guUhed , however , without damage.
A barn belonging to A. L. Clarke , 272
Parker street , was damaged by fire cause
by children's experiments with matches. .
portion of the building was destroyed , to
gether with a small amount of grain. Th
loss amounted to $50.
WORKS WONDERS.
A Remarkable Cure of Sore Eyes
And Sight Restored.
I am a graduate of Oberlin Colleje , taught
Ions enough after I graduated to have them
give me the Honorary degree , and I have a
great many acquaintances In and around Bos
ton. About three years ago my son brought
home a box of CCTK.CBA ( ointment ) , and 1
picked up the circular that was around Itand
learned about the CCTICCBA SOAP , and told
him to get me a cake. When I got it , the clr-
cularadvlied its use fortbebath , teeth , scalp ,
etc. I had been a great sufferer all my life
from sore eyelids , the whole lid outside and in
was red as a beet. Ibad to lit in a dark room ,
evenings , for eltht ; and a half yearsand wear
black spectacles to keep the sun from my eyes
in tha daytime. When I got the CimccRA
SOAP , I got a fine , soft cloth , dipped it In hot
water and rubbed It on the soap and wished
my eves with It. I can't tell jou bow much
'
good'It has done me , although It smarted
very much at first My eyes are u clear and
bright as when 1 was a young lady. I had M
po backward * in setting spectacles ami weal
No. IS , the lame aj I did twenty years ago , 1
can read net/turn iled print In daylight with
cut anyipetiacla. Ala matter of count I am
kind of a walking advertisement of CCTICCBA.
I'eopla will call to D when I am goln ; along
13 the street and tell me bow much good my
CCTICCBA. SOAP has done their eyes ,
' ' Mrs. M. U. COXGDOX ,
13 Jan. 1307. CO No. Cedar AvenueObtrlln.O ,
Of We lake pleainre In publlitlag thli teill-
mocUl ai bowing the tmerett Ukrn In Ccri.
CCIA ROIOIEI , and the Ttrtoun u c mide ol
them not anticipated or saggedrd by u , W <
cannot , of eourtr , anticipate bow CCTtcc&i
EOAP will vork In cue * ilmllar to the above , bal
to lh&48 who de lre to try It we would iujeel
beginning with a very weak aolutlon or " ad * "
of warm water and CtrticCBA 6or uatil IU
action la determined. Far laflined , granulated ,
or ecmaatoua ejtlldi , Ujbt applications of Cu
T1CCRA a'ntment will In mod cat be found
to work woadtn. _ _ _ _ _ _ _
Mitt&raajk < ilftt > rU. POTTia Dire ii C
Coarn tax rnv , Sofea. " ea * M Can itiuBan , '
IHE ClTIHTi
CLOTHING
More days in Aug
ust. They Avill be
Red Letter Days at
the Continental. Ex
tra values in men's
suits , boys' suits and
pantaloons.
Big sale on latest
style Fall Hats.
Those 810 and 85
fancy cheviot suits are
still on sale. By all
odds the best suits for
the money in Omaha.
A cordial welcome
to visitors in the city.
N. E. Cor. 15th and Douglas.
Initint Relief. Cure in 13 tfarJ. Kever rttaraal
I will fadlr [ rniIn any ufffrer In plain esleel |
'nrelop * P'nKE preicrlptloo wth ! full dtire.J
tloni for a quickprivate CnreforLoii Mantiood.M
Xlgit ! LetiM , Ntrvoui Drhllltr. Small Wt ik
Paru.arlcocele.Mc C II.Vrl ht. Muilcf
D < - < i > r. BJ"i , ' ° v hj"i > < | f > > _ . '
MET A
, . , AJAX TABLETS POSITIVELY CUfiB
beE ALLymou < -oj < * Fstllnj Hera-
ES oiTl = Jpotencr. ! BopleMneM , tc _ caaxxl
bj Abu o ot other Kxceuea and InJIr
cnrtiom , ITi auteMu and turtlu
rwtore I/xt Vltalltr In oMorroonir.anii
lit a man tor itadr , basinna or marriage.
Prrrjnt Insanttr and Comramttlon it
um . Their DM thenr * inmcdlato improro.
jnentand effect * a CUBE where all other fail In-
i t open haTtns the i unine jLUi Tablet * . They
hara cored thonuada and iriij core TOO. UsEtrB.po * .
lti written iuaranu e to eSect a rare CO PTC la
each caaa or refund the tnonerPrloa OU ll I O i per
pae.'W ' 9rtl Pk * < 'all treatment ) for | ? -m.
mal ) . in plain wr pc r. npon rec lpt of p '
" " AJAX REMEDY CO. ,
For w :
N. Mlh. Kuaa A Co. . Mtlj and DOUKU * .
la Council Bluirta by O , II , Browc
Patronize
Home Industries
Dy PnrclinilnK flooiln Mmle ut the Kola -
a Fiiatorlen :
AWNINGS AND TENTS.
OMAHA TBXT AXD HlnilCU CO.
( Successors Omaha Tent and Awning Co. )
Manufacturers tents , awnings. Jobbers la-
dls' and gents' Mackintoshes. Tents for
rent. 1311 Farnara St. . Omaha.
BREWERIES.
OMAHA IIKinVI.NU ASSOCIATION.
Carload shipments made in our own re-
frlgerator cars. Blue Ribbon , Elite Export ,
Vienna Export anil Family Export deliv
ered to all parts of the city.
BOILERS.
OMAHA mni.r.iiVOHKS. .
JOIIA H. I.OWIIEY , Prop.
Boiler ? . Tanks and Sheet Iron Work.
Special farlllttes for doing repairs , etc. Tel-
cphapoKi. .
CORNICE WORKS.
G. F.
E.UJI.K COIl.VICn WORKS.
Manufacturer of Galvanized Iron Cornices
Galvanized Iron Skylights. Tin. Iron and
Slate Rooflns. Airent for Klnnear s Steel
Celling. 10S-NM2 North Eleventh street.
FLOUR MILLS.
S. F. OILMAX.
Flour , Meal. Feed. Bran. 1013-15-17 North
17th street , Omaha N'eb. C. E. Black , Man
ager. Telephone 592.
IRON WORKS.
DAVIS A CO\VfJII.I , . IIIO.V WOIIKS.
Iron nnil lira * * Founder * .
Manufacturers and Jobbers of Machinery.
General repairing a specialty. ISol. 1503 and
15u5 Jackson gtivut , Omaha , NeU.
LINSEED OIL.
WOODMAN I.IXSiii ) Oil. WORKS.
Manufacturers old process raw linseed oil.
kettle boiled linseed oil , old procfsa ground
Unseed cafcp , ground and screened tUxseed
for druggikts. OMAHA. NKB.
OVERALL AND SHIRT FACTORIES.
KAT7.-XKVKXS COMI'AXY.
Mfrs. Clothlnfr. Pants , Shirts , Overalls.
OMAHA. NEB.
SinHT FACTORIES.
J. II. KVAXS.
> KIJIIA SKA SHIRT COMI'AXV.
Exclusive custom sMrt tailors , 1517 Farnam.
v *