Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 23, 1902, Page 10, Image 10

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4 J
QtoTgt Echaetnl Bon f OonUntlon
Present Cue.
Jlasnaer Two C.Ives Ximbrr Oae
Toaaa I.ashlna; and I Fined
Ja rallce toarl for Creat
!( a Disturbance.
vlr. ' George SchaetrM, formerly of Nstl
Orleans, enroute to Beresford, 8. D., was
fined $5 and costs In police- court yesterday
piornlng for disturbing the peace on a
complaint aworn to by Mrs. Lydta B.
Bchaetiel of this city, formerly Mrs. George
The arrest was the result of an unex
pected meeting of George Schaetzel, his
present wife, and his former wife at Sev
enteenth and Dodge streets Monday night,
Dear the home of Mrs. Schaetzel No. 1.
When ibe three met, according to tho
present Mrs. Schaetzel, she concluded H
avas a good time to get even with tho
former Mrs. Schaetzel for the time tha
latter slapped her when the three once
before met In Minneapolis. All she did,
whs said, was to express herself very
Vehemently, but did not strike her. Tbo
former Mrs. Schaetzel then called the po
lice and the present Mrs. Schaetxel was
arrested, 8!iC pleaded guilty to the charge
gainst her and paid the fine.
Prefatory to the meeting and arrest Is a
)tory of husband's desertion, a trip to
Europe with a prettier and younger
Voman, an attempted suicide, and a
Vronged wife's long chase after her bus.
lory of rirst Wife.
..Mr. Schaetzel No. 1 and her husband
resided at Beresford. S. D., where he was
one of the wealthiest bankers in the state,
according to his former wife's atory. The
husband attended the Mardl Oras at New
Orleans a year ago last winter and there
first began the troubles of the then Mrs
EcbaetieL Her husband met May Russell
and the two ran away together, making an
extended visit to Europe. The deserted
wife made a thorough search in this coun
try for them without success, finally secur
ing a divorce. She later learned that her
husband was married to May Russell.
, "Since their marriage," she said, " the
present Mrs. Schaetzel has written me
xnany threatening letters and In many other
ways made life more miserable for me.
wanted to win my husband back because of
our daughter. She has hounded me every
where with her letters and I moved to
Omaha to be rid of them both."
, Story of Second Wife.
- The present Mrs. Schaetzel said the
former Mrs. Schaetzel had been doing the
hounding. "She met my husband and me
In Minneapolis some time ago on the street
and without any warning slapped me In the
tace. She then begged my husband to leave
'me. He did ao for a while and I felt so
miserable that I tried to kill myself with
a revolver." To prove her assertion Mrs,
Schaetzel showed a scar In her wrist evi
dently made by a bullet.
"When my husband saw the account of my
attempted suicide In the papers he came
'back to me, and since then the former Mrs,
Schaetzel has repeatedly tried to win him
(from me."
Tha two camo to Omaha three days ago
And registered at the Her Grand hotel,
They ara enroute to South Dakota, where
Aha husband expects to go Into business.
I More Trouble Coming.
1 Former Mrs. Schaetzel Intends to have
the present Mrs. Schaetzel arrested for send
kng threatening letters through the mall.
Each woman wore several diamond rings
and both were handsomely gowned. Ths
(present Mrs. Schaetzel Is about 25 years of
Ma and is a good-looking blonde. The for
Wr wife Is about ten years her senior.
pjchaetzel Is an ordinary looking man.
(Board of Education Proposes to Play
City Coanell and Give Pro
ceeds to Auditorium,
Under ths management rtf ThAnArtr .Tntin
on an effort la being made te arrange a
match game of bass ball between the mem
hers of the Board of Education and the city
council. After the meeting of the board
Monday evening the matter was discussed
pnd a formal challenge will be prepared for
nuupuon mi me otii meeting or mo Doara
the gams to be played on or about August 6
As there are fifteen members of the board
land only nine members of the council the
challenging party will permit the city
fathers to call for the assistance of the
jheads of the city departments, with the ex
caption of the mayor, who has been se
lected by the manager of the plan as ths
timpirs for the day. If the game is decided
(tipon the proceed will be donated to the
auditorium runa.
rty Minutes Faster Time Omaha to
t. Louis Via ths Wabash.
Tha WABASH St. Louis Express leaves
Dmaha Union station 6:65 p. m.; arrives
;Bt. Louis T a. m. WABASH NEW CITT
! OFFICE. 1(01 Farnam Street.
Publish your legal notice la Ths Weekly
Telephone 238.
Special $1.00 souvenir spoon. Edholm.
- There' only on Stonecypher. He print.
Slastllas; Committee of Ak-ar-Bea
Prepares to Make Trip
""Jf- a I access.
fTh hustling eommlttea of the Knight
tit Ak-Sar-Ben held a meeting at Balduffs
for the purpose of arranging for the sale
of ticket for the special excursion to
Peadwood. The city was divided Into die
trtct and 100 ticket Issued to the mem
fcera present. An effort will be made to
ell them In the next twenty-four hours, as
tha committee Is now taking a vacation,
and was called together only to accomplish
the sal of the tickets. Tber will be an
ether meeting Friday.
Ti World' Cr To
nnnyadl J&ios
Hfnl UutlTt Mlasral Water.
It is the Best and Safest remedy for
disordered stomach, biliousness and liver
trouble, anditCvats Constipation.
Drmlc one-half glassful on arising in
the morning and you will feel the re
markable and agreeable effects in a
short tun.
Always ask for
lluny2t Jnoi (full name).
If you implr ask for Hunvadl Water
you may be IMPOSED I'I'oN. Sub.ti
tai r worthless and often harmful.
rather Receives Letter Containing
Kews of Ills Danahter and
Her Husband.
Miss Maud Shonfeld, who was married
seven weeks ago to Thlllp D. Watklns of
Boston, tfter a day's acquaintance, while
traveling In the west, was heard from yes
terday for the flret time since her mar
riage. Her father, S. Shonfeld, received a
letter mailed at Santa Barbara, Cal., In
which his daughter stated that she and her
husband would leave the day following that
upon which the letter was mailed for a visit
to San Francisco. They would remain there
several days and then go to New York City.
The daughter stated that she bad frequently
rltten home, but has received no answers
to her letters. Mr. Shonfeld Is of the opin
ion that the husband of his daughter Is not
what be pretended to be when ha induced
er to marry him, and believes that be has
Intercepted the letters written by his daugh
ter and those written to her.
The daughter gave no address at which
mall would reach her In San Francisco and
the father has no way to communicate with
her. He believes that she has been de
ceived In her hushnd. baaing his opinion
on Information received from parties other
than his daughter.
BOSTON, July 22. (Special Telegram.)
PhlllD D. Watklns Is a young man 23 or
24 year old for whom a quiet eearcfr has
been conducted since April 17 by several
persons, not however, by the police. Wat
klns Is not a graduate of Princeton, as he
Is said to have represented. He is not a
representative of the Boston Fruit ex
change, as he also is alleged to have
lalmed. He came to work as errand boy
for a Chauncey street brokerage firm a
year ago last January. He was not adapted
to the work, being too old, and left to
go, as he said, into the Amesbury file
works. In Amesbury, Mass. His father and
mother live In Montclair, N. J., and It is
from them he said he got his money to
go Into the new business. He came In to
Islt his former employer -often. About
the first of the year he said his partner had
swindled him and that he had lost his
money. On April 19 he came to the head of
the firm, saying that he had had his' pockets
picked and was penniless. He requested a
loan and was given a good-sized check for
twenty days. Since he went out that day
he has been seen by no one who knew
him, save a man named Cbapln, who
cashed the check. That he had made sim
ilar requests for loans to that he made of
his old employer and was in aome cases suc
cessful lh obtaining money about April 19
has been ascertained. He gave his address
to Chapin as 69 Falmouth street, but at
that place the young man had not been for
mouths. His poople have not been able to
give any trace of him. By more than one
person it is said that Watklns appeared at
times to be "a little bit oft the top."
Courtland Beach Kotes.
The four bowling alleys are patronized
every evening by women bowlers almost
exclusively. Some good scores are being
made by many.
The famous Blckett family, from New
York, will arrive here Saturday and open
Sunday. It la said to be tho greatest
drawing card ever given in the West, es
pecially at a resort.
The colored quartet Is one of the great
est successes at the beach this season, re
ceiving unlimited applause at both after
noon and evening concert.
The Rouen are giving two dally free
performance to large audiences. They
give their closing exhibition Saturday aft
ernoon and evening.
Among the picnic to be held at Court-
land beach in tho near future are Ne
braska florists today, tomorrow First Bap
tist church and ths railway postal clerk
on Saturday, August I.
The warm weather yesterday afternoon
brought out an unusually large number of
women and children bather.
Watch fob. Edholm, Jeweler.
Committees Out Selling; Books and
Meeting- with Success la
tha Work.
The musical festival committee 1 now so
liciting subscriptions for tho purchase of
books of admission ticket. On member
secured over1 $1,500 In pledge before noon
and others met with considerable success.
Tha committee 1 now In doubt as to the
employment of a superintendent of the tent
and grounds. The man who was employed
last year and the year before was not sat
isfactory to certain elements of the city,
the labor union making the greatest com
plaint. For a month or more the manage
ment ha been trying to secure a man agree
able to the labor union who I also compe
tent to handle the work, and ha Invited
officers of the union to recommend someone.
So far they have tailed to da this, and It Is
said by member of the committee that If
the union cannot provide a man they will
be forced to employ the former superln
tendent and trust to tha union to recog
nize the condition and make no complaint.
Boat Accept Coaaierreits,
For pile, skin diseases, sore, cuts.
bruises, burns and other Hounds nothing
duals DeWltt'a Witch Hssel Salve. Don't
accept counterfeit. None genuine except
DeWltt'a. "I have suffered since 1865 with
protruding, bleeding pile and until re
cently could find no permanent relief,'
ssys J. F. Oerall of Bt. Paul, Ark. "Flnatly
I tried DeWltt'i Witch Hasel Salvt, which
soon completely cured me."
On July 5tb the Erie Railroad will run a
special thirty-day excursion to Chautauqua
Lake. The far from Chicago will b only
$14.00 for the round trip. Ticket will bs
good on all limited trains.
For detailed information apply to H. I
Purdy, Traveling Passenger Agent, Chicago.
Chicago ticket office, 142 Clark street.
Shampooing and halrdreastng, Xbc, at the
Bathery, 116-120 Bee building. Tel. 1T1S.
Veteran Appolatcd to Have Charge of
tha National Cemetery at
Fort Leaveaworth.
Senator Millard has been advised that
Captain A. D. King of Culbertaon had been
put on the probation list of superintend
ents of national cemeteries and bad been
assigned to duty at Fort Leavenworth.
Captain King was selected out of over 400
applicant. He 1 a veteran of the civil
war and a life long friend of Senator Mil
lard. One of the first act that Senator
Millard did after being elected waa to en
dorse Captain King for the position.
New Cure for Weak Lungs.
Dr. King's New Discovery for Consump
tion cures all coughs, colds, grip and lung
trouble or no pay. 60c, $1.00.
Mortality Statistics.
The following births and deaths were
rorted at the office of the Board of
Health during the twenty-four hours end
lux Tuesday noon:
Births Jamt-s Robertson. 949 North
Tenty-evenih street, boy: C. A. Peterson,
Flftv-nrst mreet and MllKurv avenue, boy:
A. J. Johnson, 957 North Twenty-eighth
avenue, boy; C. P. bartelaen, Wu3 North
fr'lxteenth street, boy.
Drains Samuel Richardson, 4138 Ersklns
street, used 70 tears: Helen U. Glllemls.
lri-4 Military avenue, a so J 66 years: Lino
M. ttimarason, isorw iwtauaifi iumw
Appraiser to Plao Vain on Oitj'i Etal
Estate Art Named.
City Must Make Immediate Arrange
ments to Pay on Lot of Im
provement Securities on
Which it Is Stuck.
At the meeting of the city council Tues
day night a communication from City En
gineer Rosewater was resd, requesting that
the council take definite action In the mat
ter of the tax levy for Central boulevard
from Pacific to Burt street. "The levy
was disapproved by the last Board of
Equalization," said the communication,
"and this department has received no in
structions to prepare a new levy. In the
absence of Instructions the Park commis
sioners are conducting the Improvements
without legal provision to pay for the prop
erty appraised. Unless this matter la
adjusted now it may Involve serious dif
ficulties In the future." The communica
tion was referred to the committee on
Isaac S. Hascall, St. A. D. Balcombe and
Joseph Redman were appointed by Acting
Mayor Karr as a board to appraise all of
the real estate belonging to the city at
Its fair cash value, and report to the city
council, such appralsment to be msde at
least once during 1902. The appointments
were confirmed.
City's Credit Involved.
Cliy Comptroller Westberg reported that
(7,030.58 was required to pay the Interest
and principal of bonds voted to pay for
Improvements in special Improvement dis
tricts, which has been declared Invalid
by the courts, and recommended that an
Item for this amount be Inserted into the
pending appropriation ordinance. He ex
plained that the amount could be taken
from the general or sinking funds. Hascall
objected on the ground that to take money
from either of these funds for such a pur
pose would be irregular. Burkely urged
the necessity of taking the money from
some fund Immediately In order to save the
credit of the city. Hascall then advocated
the holding of a special meeting today to
dispose of the matter. The resolution to
Incorporate the item in the pending: an
proprlatlon ordinance was voted down, "by a
vote of 4 to 4.' No definite arrangements
were made for a special meeting.
An invitation from the company manag
ing Henrietta to a fish-bake at Sherman
park Thursday afternoon was accepted by
a unanimous vote. Hascall made a speech
urging all members of the council and
their families to attend.
Resolutions of respect to the memory
of the late Alexander McGavock, who, in
the early days of Omaha had been a mem
ber of the city council, were adopted by a
rising vote.
Favor to the Festival.
By a concurrent resolution the manage
ment of the Omaha Musical festival was
given tha use of the sidewalk on the north
side of Capitol avenue from Fourteenth to
Fifteenth street, the right to Inclose the
abutting lots with a tight board fence, and
to place posts for guy ropes In the gut
ters. The city clerk was directed to take
charge of the buildings to be used ' as
registration booths, and to superintend the
moving of such furniture to and from the
booths as may be necessary.
Two thousand dollar was set aside from
the general fund to be used In the placing
of street signs at street Intersections, and
the city clerk was directed to advertise
for bids for the making and erection of
tho signs. All of the councllmeu voted
for this Improvement save Zlmman, who
advised going slow, and Moupt, who was
Banker Undertakes to Recover
- Money Loaned to United States
District Attorney.
Charles M. Chamberlain of Tecumseh,
Neb., ha Instituted suit in the state court
against W. S. Summers to recover the sum
of $1,150, with Interest on that amount from
In bis petition the plaintiff says that July
SI, 1807, he loaned the defendant $50, and a
like amount on August 19 of the same year,
evidenced by checks cashed at the Chamber
lain Banking house at that time; that on
August 28 of the same year he loaned the
defendant $500, evidenced by a check which
defendant transferred to Jessie M. Wright,
by whom it was cashed; that September
ti of that year the defendant drew a eight
draft upon the plaintiff, as cashier of the
Chamberlain Banking house, for the sum
of $550, the draft being in favor of the
Columbia National bank. The plaintiff
states that none of the money so loaned
has ever bean paid and ask judgment for
the entire amount.
Hearer St. Louis Tbaa Before.
The Wabash St. Louis Express leaves
Omaha Union station 6:65 p. m.; arrlvea
St. Louis 7 a. m. WABASH NEW CITY
OFFICE, 1(01 Farnam Street.
Omaha Police Gather la a Youth
Who 1 Fast Making- a '
Morris Darvedoff, age 16 years. Is In the
city jail and will remain there until his
mother arrives from Denver to take him
home. The arrest of the young man 1 the
end of an elopement. Several days ago,
according to a telegram received by ths
pollc from Denver, Morris ran away from
that city with Mrs. Anna Crnlba, a brld.
aged 17 years. The couple went to the St.
James hotel, where the officer say Morris
secured a position a night clerk and the
woman waa engaged a a chambermaid.
Morris was arrested at the hotel. Mra.
Crnlba was not arrested. The young man
Is a Jeweler and was employed by his father.
A Thirst
Horsford's Add Phosphite
is far superior to lemons as a
thirst quencher that really
satisfies. It is a wholesome
and atrengrtheniftg Tonio that
relieves the lassitude and de
bilitated condition of the sys
tem so common in mid
summer. Insist on having
i4' mm
Economy Outweighs Beauty ta Man
agement of I'ncle Sam's
The spikes upon the fag poles at the fed
eral building have caused the destruction
of several national banners before their
time, the wind throwing the bunting upon
the spikes and then blowing it to shreads.
The spikes were placed upon the poles as
ornament by the architect who designed
that portion of the building and when the
custodian made application to have them
removed he met with some opposition upon
esthetic grounds. However, when applica
tions for new flags to replace those caught
upon the spikes began to arrive at the
Treasury department more frequently than
the officials believed they should It was de
cided to remove the offending spike and
authority to take such a course was re
ceived yesterday.-.
On tho Mtlwaukeo Railway.
' For a short or a long vacation this beau
tiful lake offer tho most economical, yet
delightful outing that is available for
Omaha people.
" Quickly and easily reached from Omaha
via the Milwaukee railway, altitude al
most 2,000 feet, air always cool and In
vigorating. A beautiful, clear, deep lake
with high shores, plcturesquelv timbered
with hardwood trees. Excellent Dshlng,
boating and bathing. Moderate-priced, but
good hotels. This Is a list of advantages
not to be equaled. Full Information cheer
fully furnished at the Milwaukee Railway
City Offlce, 1504 Farnam street.
F. A. NASH, General Western Agent.
Special Chautauqua, Excursion
Via Lake Shore tc Michigan Southern rail
way and the new line from Westfield, July
25; $14.00 for the round trip. Return limit
thirty days. Handsome Chautauqua Book
on application to M. S. Giles, Trav. Pass.
Agt., Chicago, or C. F. Daly, Chief A. O.
P. A., Chicago.
Fast Time on the Wabash.
Commencing Sunday, July 13, the St.
Louis Express will leave Omaha Union sta
tion at 6:55 p. m., arrive St. Louis 7 a. m.
Wabash new city offlce, 1601 Farnam street.
Pur 18 K wedding rings. Edholm, jeweler.
GILLESPIE Mrs. Helen Zimmerman, wife
of Frof. J. A. Olllesple. aged 55 years.
Funeral from First Presbyterian church,
corner Dodge and Seventeenth streets, at
3 o'clock p. m., Wednesday, July H. Friends
Your Sideboard Supplied
Now don't get SCARED we are NOT go
ing into the CATERING BUSINESS or the
simply telling you HOW to supply your
sideboard for a year FREE. . A certain
man In Omaha ha made the offer,
through the columns of the July Omaha
Druggist (a publication losued by the
Richardson Drug: Co.. to suddIv free of
charge for a year the SIDEBOARD of anv
person who will "DISCOVER A MEANS
has a malt whiskey, made In Omaha; want
aome for nothing?
$1.00 Duffy' Malt Whiskey 72c
1 auart uuckenneimer Rye 11.00
$1 quart Old Crow Rye $1.00
1 quart Old Taylor Rye $1.00
1 quart German Klmmeli Bitter 75c
Tol. T4T, S. W. Car. ldta and Chleajo.
- .'.
Mlanlo Moaaa Indertakes Suicide,
but Is Saved Throoah Inter
ferenre of Her Sister. I
. Miss Minnie Hogan, 20 years of age, for
reasons known only to herself, made an at- 1
tempt to take her own life at midnight Mon- I
day night by the laudanum route. She was I
discovered soon after taking the poison by
her sister, who notified the police. The poi
son wss r"tnped out of her by the police
surgeons and she Is now out of danger.
Ml3s Hogan resides at 1552 Sherman ave
nue and with her sister had spent the even
ing at Courtland beach. After the two had
returned home and were preparing to retire
the sister observed that Miss Hogsn acted
strangely. She notified the police. Miss
Hogan at first denied that she had taken
poUon, but finally admitted that she had
taken some laudanum. She refused to give
a reason.
Cholera Infantum.
This has long been regarded as one of
the most dangerous and fatal dlsesses to
which Infants are subject. It can be cured,
however, when properly treated. All that
Is necessary Is to give Chsmberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy and castor
oil, as directed with each bottle, and a
cure is certain.
, 6 sterling teaspoons. Edholm, Jeweler.
The finest spring and summer tonic made.
When you feel run-down, played out and
exhausted by summer heat, a few bottles
of Malt Marrow will brace you up. It Is
especially good for weak women a pleas
ant beverage, healthful and Invigorating.
It Is the pioneer of all malt tonics, made
by the McAvoy Brewing Co., of Chicago.
Price, per dozen quarts (2.00
We have also some bargains In wine:
Rhine Wine, a good quality, quart ....25c
Port Wine, worth more money 25c
Sherry, a good table wine ... 25a
Claret, while It lasts, for table use
for only, per gallon 36c
Don't forget our Old Maryland Rye
Whiskey, Jackdaw, for only $1.25 a quart.
Fin Wines and Table Liquors.
Opposite 1". O. - Phono 1148.
Omaha Roofing
& Supply Co.
1208 Farnam,
Omaha, NebS
Telephone 871
One of the best equipped of the Keeley system of Institute, tTa
only Keeiey Institute In Nebraska. Cure Drunkenness. Core
Drug User. Booklet free. Addrass all letter to T34 8. ltta.
Home Treatment for Tobacco Habits cost $9
Only opportunity remaining to. visit the Golden State this sum
mer at a cost of $45 for the round trip.
Tickets on sale July 29, and from August 2 to 10, inclusive.
August 3 to 11, inclusive a special tourist sleeping car will be at
tached to No, 3, leaving Omaha 4:25 P.M.
These cars will run through , to Los Angeles via the Colorado
scenic route
Better reserve your berth early, J
Tickets and reservations ,
jaWvmW 11 lh I UWI HBaflTi
Clearing gale
Do not underestimate the importance of this sale.' The sav
ing possibilities are great and many and embrace all lines
of summer merchandise for everybody. The following
are merely a few hints:
75c Taffetas, 39c a Yard
In order to close out all of our odd
piece snd odd lengths of black taf
fetas suitable for waists, skirts
and linings,
go in silk department,
at, yard
50c Chiffon, 25c a Yard
In this clearing sale all of our black,
cremea and all color of 45-Inch
chiffon and moussellne-de-soie, ex-
ceptlonal qualities,
go In silk department.
at, yard .
A St. Oall manufacturer's stock of sample strip of fine embroideries and
Insertions, made of ewlss, nainsook and cambric, in all widths and a great
" variety of pretty patterns, also galoons and headings, their values range up
to 25o a yard, on sal in three assortments, at
lc, 5c and 10c a yard
Women's 25c Silk Mitts, 5c Pr
Women's fine Jersey silk mitts, the
regular 25o quality,
special sale price,
per pair
Women's $1.00
A fin line of handsome petticoats, made of mercerized fabrics, in black, col
or and fancy striped, the very newest styles, with wide and narrow accor
dion pleated flounces and deep ruffles
also knife pleats and tucked, actual $1.00 values
clearing sal price
Cutting Shoe Prices aSat" the"
We are clearing out all the women' oxfords and have mad some won
derful great reductions in prices. The goods we offer are of the very latest
styles and come In patent leather, velour calf, vicl kid and other leathers, all
style of heel, different lasts, on sale as follows:
$2.50, $3.00 and $3.50 women's oxfords, reduced to... 1.59
$1.75, $2.00 and $2.25 women's oxfords, reduced to. . . 1.25
$1.25, $1.39 and $1.50 women's oxfords reduced to. . . .89c
Next Monday, (July 28th), we will place on Bale,
a Carload of Wet Rugs and Carpets. Its a sale
of intense interest to all who use floor coverings.
Soft Fillings ....
Silver Fillings ..
Teeth Cleaned ..
8 mall
75c for $2.50 Washable Suits
In this clearing sal all of our $2.50
washable suits, waist and skirts,
In light and drak colors, that havo
been selling up to the present time
for $2.60, your choice
of these,
on second floor
. . . . .
25c Sun-Bonnets, 10c
Another lot of children' and misses'
laundered sun-bonnets, mad of
percales, fine
ginghams, striped
and trimmed
20c Hosiery 10c Pair
Women's, misses' and boys' fine ho
siery, fast black, very
fine gauge, full seamless,
actual 20c values, pair....
Petticoats at 49c
for matrl
Incorporated College, 1522 Douglas St.
Room i, Opp. Boston Store.
. a sou year.