Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 16, 1902, Page 7, Image 7

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    THIS OMAHA JAHjI nrm iur.3JJAi, rr.r uiMitJMi in, JSKra.
XaigfcU of Ak-8ar-Ba Clot Initiation
lin at Thtir Den,
Cheer Are Clvea for Gas Rm and
Gecrae Went, Wha BerTleea
to Ik Oraer Are Highly
The gavel hail fallen for the laat tlm
n tbe proceeding of the Knights of Ak-Sar-Ben
of the season of 1902, and the
few daya which remain for the knights and
their assistant will be devoted to prepa
ration for the parade and the grand ball.
A Urg crowd waa present on the laat
Bight, several candidates passing through
the gates.' From out of the city came men
from half a doien states, so that everv
available seat waa filled whan the chair
man called the meeting to order. A ban
ner was prominently displayed bearing the
words, "Over Nine Hundred Members."
Howard H. Baldrlge was the prlnclpsl
speaker, who paid high tribute to the work
of the society. Remarkable acores at the
games were made by C. 8. Elgutter, J. C.
Ktnsler and I. J. Dunn. F. 1. Foreman nf
Baltimore Is not only very good at baae
ball, but he Is an all-round sport, taking
off most of the "dough" In the finals.
Aa especial brew of beer, very popular
with those who did not drink It, had been
provided tor the luncheon, and waa soon
exhausted by the demands made upon It.
At the speaking which followed the games
a short talk was made by the chairman,
who said that all persons who take places
n floats should be at the den at 6:30 p. in.
Saturday, September 27, as the first float
will leave the den about 7 o'clock. He In
sisted upon this, as It will be necessary
to give the parade on schedule time. The
first drill will take place Monday night at
I o'colck.
Rev. K. F. Trefa spoke briefly, paying
tribute to the work of Que Rense, and say
ing that be hoped to see the day that the
order would be properly housed. At the
conclusion of this talk three cheers were
given for the superintendent, Gus Renie,
who responded briefly, calling for cheers
for eOtirge West, who has written the
Initiatory services for several years. The
cheers were given with right good will and
Mr. West responded In a few words.
Aaeif the Visitors.
Among the out-of-town visitors were:
From Nebraska L. P. Larson, C. H. Bnl
duff. J. W. Donavan and Charles M. Wil
liams of Fremont, Conrad Thelan of Shelby,
W. C. Mills, Adam Schauff, B. O. Yates
and Charles A. Sutter of Lincoln, Dr. Gll
kerson, Ed Adams, H. Conkllng, V. Jeep.
D. Drlscoll, H. H. Bowes, W. R. Bowes and
H. 1 Webster of Tekamsh, C. H. Freckle.
A. J. Bpethmaln, Hans Peters, John Koch,
Ray Sandy and H. O. Sandy of Gretna, A.
M. Searle of Ugalalla, D. U. Qrothan of St.
Paul, Dr. Hets of bellevue, A. lit Burke, A.
1 Snodgren and J. W. Holmes of Murray,
J. J. Ferguson of Central City, A. Well
man and Qua Olson of Millard, J. M. Bryant
of Grand Island, H. Denker of Klkhorn, T.
H. Matters of Harvard, F. H. Clovenlalo of
Nebraska City, W. H. Myers of Fort Crook.
From Iowa Levi Baker and L. I Baker
Of Soir.SndO&ti, V. Miller vf DaVciiuvi t. Dr.
W. C. Tanner of Stuart, M. M. Head and
Roscoe Head of Jefferson, George Meyer of
Sioux CHy, J. W. Kennedy and J. J. Ken
nedy of Logan, F. H. Millard of Waterloo.
From Missouri C. 8. Oreen, I. A. Belden,
O. Moran, L. M. Oarvln, H. R. Reynolds
and F. M. Glads of St. Joseph. Charles
Olaen, C. M. Perkins and Dan Leddy of 8t
Louis, L. D. Corbet of Kansas City.
From Wyoming Dr. George R. Gilbert of
Cumberland, A. W. Siller of Arvado.
From Colorado J. F. Kyle of Montrose,
E. A. Archibald of Denver.
From Ohio O. R. Bpenney of Bowling
Oreen. J. K. Wright of Toledo, C. Crane of
From Chicago Joseph M. Sherbune,
Frank Rogen, C. B. Carlson, A. C. Bully
and J. Nelson.
From Other States T. F. Maher of
Brooklyn, N. Y. ; G. A Olney of Nsw York
City, M. D. Brewer of Hartford, Conn.;
Guy R. Doane of Washington. D. C; A.
H. Parkinson snd J. S. Parkinson of
Franklin,- Utah; F. I. Foreman of Balti
more, Md.j H. L. Monfort of Philadelphia,
Thor Fox of Newark, N. J.; S. J. Warner
or St. Paul, Minn.; Walter Nichols of
Battle Creek, Mich.; H. D. Parker of De
troit, Mich.
Wo Sabetltate Owe red.
Say what you will about druggists offer
lag something "Just as good" because It
pays a better profit, the fact still stands
that ninety-nfna out of a hundred druggists
recommend Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy when the best rem
edy for diarrhoea is asked for, and do so be
cause they know It Is the one remedy that
can always be depended upon, even In the
most sever and dangerous case.
Has Cosaplaia that It Coat Hlaa
Kla-atr Dollars to Go
Oat Baadar.
Charles B. Coon, S22 South Twenty-sixth
treat, I out ISO that was stolen from his
pocket while In a crowd returning from
Krug park 8unday night. Mr. Coon cam
out of the park with the crowd, and a young
man, a description of whom has been given
to the police. Jostled against him. This
nan, Mr. Coon thinks, picked bis purs
from hi pocket.
J. Bratton, 1103 California street, left bis
rest hanglag on a Bait in a shed la the rear
of his house and someone stole from the
pocket a gold watcb valued at $25.
It U a great affliction for a woman to
have her (ace disfigured by pimple or
ay form of eruptive disease. It make
htt morbid and sensitive, and rob her
of social enjoyment. Disfiguring erup
tion are caused by impure blood, and
are entirely cured by the great blood
pwrifying medicine Dr. Pierce' Golden
Medical Discovery. It removes from the
blood the poisonous impurities which
cans disease.' It perfectly and perman
ently cure scrofulous sores, ecxetna,
tetter, boils, pimple and other eruptive
disease which are caused by the blood'
impurity. It increase tb action of
the blood-making Hands and thus in
creases the supply of pure rich blood.
Par shout oat year and a half ray face waa
very Badly Croats oul, - writes mih came
Adams, at 11 Wnt Main Street. Battltcnek,
U w W ii 1 antat a errat deal of aoitv with aorv
tor a ad for diJTtrtnl ktxU of meatcin. but re
ceive as aeatAt. At laat 1 read ent of your
avrtiaeaeaU ta a paper, sad obtaiucd a botlls
of IT. Mcrce's Golden Medical Discovery. Be
fore I ha lakaa one bottle af this medietas I
awcca a change, and after taking three buttles
I waa cauraiv cureo. i can wtu rcconmean
Dr. Pierce's Ooldta Medical Discovery to say
aitarly aSicioa.
The sol motive for substitution is to
permit the desler to make the little
mora profit paid by the sale of lea mer
itorious median. He gain ; you lose.
Therefore accept no substitute for
"Golden Medical Discovery."
The People's Common Sense Medical
Adviser, a book cental nig 1008 page,
i given away. Send 31 one-cent stamp
for expense of mailing only, for the booh
la paper covers, or 31 stamps for the roU
vase bound in cloth. Addict Dr. R. V.
I s-Wco, Buffalo, H. Y.j
At the Boyd.
"Cortsnton," a romantic tragedy in four
acts by Orestes 1'. Bean. Presented at
the Boyd by Joseph "Haworth and his
company of plsvers. The characters:
Alma, the high prl-et J. 8. Lindsay
Nephihah, the hlef Jmige Carl Smith
Corianton, wayward son or Alma
Joseph, Haworth
Shlolon, righteous son of Alma
Charles Roy Bowers
Bastol, merry-making armorbenrer
W. P. St. Clair
Amulokl, leader of the "Gadlanton
Order" Alfred (J. Swenson
Jasper Luke Cosgrove
Lamarck B. Wlliard
Morlanton, officer In charge of Korthor
Thorald B. Jensen
Zenos George Gardiner
Zennock Ned Lynch
Kelia, "plighted wife of Shlblon"
Miss Thais Magrane
Acolytes Mllllngton and Philip Blair
Seantum, great In Antlonum
Thomas Coleman
Korlhor, the blasphemer James H. Lewis
Lams n, "second In command''
M. T. Bluxome
Melek, leader of Oayety revelers
Shirley Clawson
Zoan Ze Isabel, a siren Agnes Roselane
Lyda Ethel Best
I-ealla Pearl Houts
Salome Alberta Barton
Naomi Knwena Booth
Sara Ruth Wilson
Marlam Ida Due
Manllah. Zoan'a maid Josephine Dracl
Zebu, captain of Heantum's bodyguard
Wlliard Bean
After viewing "Corianton" one Is almost
forced to exclaim as did Sheba at Solomon's
magnificence, "The half ha not been told
me." No good reason exists why a power
ful play should not come out of Utah. In
fields of art the Mormon has achieved no
great distinction, and yet bis productions
In srchltecture, music, and literature have
served. If they bare not satisfied, bis peo
ple. It may be that his aspirations bava
leaped out to a wider world. At any rate,
he was not forbidden to "make any graven
image or likeness of anything that is In
heaven or In earth or the waters under the
esrth," and bis light has Anally Bashed
forth. It may be a meteor' flight, or It may
be a new star in the armament of art; only
time can answer this, but Orestes U. Bean
bas certainly given to the world a play of
power and, what Is better than that, a
play of purity. Vice has a large part In
the play, but Is Introduced only for the pur
pose of showing how hideous sin really is.
It affords the sable background against
which th bright hues of virtue are dis
played to shine the brighter by the con
trast. And to the embodiment of this lofty
Idea Mr. Bean has brought the gift of po
etic expression and the blessing of artistic
Imagination, and the working out of bis
thought ha resulted In a dramatically
strong play dressed In appropriately at
tractive garments.
It Is not the purpose to take up the play
In detail. "Corianton" Is not perfect, nor
would one expect It so, but the pleee most
thoroughly justifies all that bas been said In
Its praise. It Is given with an Infinitude of
pains, and present a remarkable succession
of pictures from end to end. Its story Is
simple. A deeply religious people under
takes to work the conversion of a thought
less, which stands as a, buffer between the
devout and a savage race that alms at the
destruction of both. Corianton, son of the
prophet, 1 converted by the miracle which
striKes down Korlhor, the scoffer, and beads
the mission which undertakes to accomplish
the alliance sought by preaching the true
gospel. He Is thwarted in the moment of
his triumph through the wile of a fallen
woman, who repent too late. Stung by
shame and remote, he makes a new resolvs,
and finally saves his people. A a suplot the
Inevitable thread of love runs a devious way
to a satisfactory conclusion. Pervading all
the play 1 a deep religious thought, which.
towever, doe not at any time dominate the
human Interest of the story.
In Mr. Joseph Haworth' hands Corianton
become a reality. Thl actor ha fairly
realized all that was promised tor him, and
stands pre-eminent on the American stage
today aa an Illustrator of romantic tragedy.
Hi physique and splendid voice afford an
Ideal medium for the exploitation of bis ex-
celent artistic thought. His support Is al
most uniformly good. Cbarle Ray Bower,
a Shlblon, brother of Corianton, a relig
ious sealot with an unsounded depth of fra
ternal love, and James H. Lewis, as Korlhor,
the blasphemer, are actors of unusual merit.
Miss Agnes Roseland, as Isabel, the siren,
I Inclined to overact, ber deficiency In this
regard being emphasised by the bearing of
Mr. Haworth during their strong scene In
the second act. Miss Thais Magran bas th
Juvenile part of Rella, and doea It very well.
No better ataged play waa ever seen at the
Boyd and the chorus and ballet Incidental
to Its production are marvellously refresh
ing, the chorus being selected from the Tab
ernacle choir of Sat Lak City, a recom
mendation sufficient, and tb ballet being
recruited from among the fairest of Utah's
daughters. A fairly good audience warm:
applauded the play last night.
"Corianton" will be at the Boyd for the
reat of the week, with matinees on Wednes
day and Saturday.
Rlaa-ltaaT Bros. Clrcas.
"Christmas cornea but once a year and now
'tis almost here," runs the little ditty.
Rlngling'a circus, like the glad Yuletlde,
comes but once a year, and now It's come
and gone. That's tb only sad feature to
It. It' a pity that Christmas and Ringllng's
both can't com on every day in th year,
or stay longer when they do come, they both
bring such universal pleasure.
What better proof of the general popular
ity of the great show and tha universal
pleasure It gives thsn the admiring and
cheering thousands that packed the mam
moth tents at both performances yesterday!
Surely no one who could have gone, or at
least who could have gotten Inside tb tent,
did not ge, for tb tent was bulged out on
all sides, almost punctured In places, and
then some. - Papas and mammas, grandpa
pa and grandmas. Aunt Mary, Mallnda and
Sarah and Uncle Jeb, Joalah and John Henry
were all there, besides Aunt Lucy's ben and
Cousin Em and all of their folks and the
hired man. Then there were Cbawley and
Augusta, L, 8tevsnus and all of "them
boys." It was a typical circus crowd la the
afternoon and another typical circus crowd
In the night.
And It was "th real thing" In th show
line on both occasions. Never bas this
great aggregation of wonders appeared to
better advantage than It did at theae two
performances yesterdsy. Rlngllng Bros.'
circus bas a completeness about It that gives
It th air of substantiality and places It be
yond tb pel of ths ordlnsry show. They
have a wonderful collection of animate and
theae animal do some wonderful things.
But tb wild animals, tamed to suit, era
not all there are people who are equally
a remarkable In their line. All th per
formance and exhibition are a unique and
interesting as could b seen under a circus
Orajaa Recital for Baad.
F. H. Wright. L.UC. M . will give a com
plimentary organ recital to the members of
th Royal Italian band at 16:30 thl morn
ing at Trinity cathedral. Tb program fol
low: organ Bolo To the Evening Star, from
"Tannhauaer" Wagner
organ Bolo a impromptu F. H. Wright
tut uavoiie Antique.
F. H. Wright
Organ Solo Grand Organ Piece
A. H. Brown
Vocal Solo Angela Ever Bright snd
Fair Handel
rcotkert Mccormick.
Organ Solo Caprice J. A. Weal
Oran Bolo Triumphal March. ...Lemmens
Vocal Bolo Jerusalem ,. Parker
nooeri i empie.
Orgsn Bolo Inlerinrsso Mascegnl
Organ Solo ORertoir In F Minor
Board af Education FiiiibM Up the Talk
Started Bom Time Ago.
"Stepping- Stoones of Literature" to Be
Ised la the Public Schools Place
Baa oa Boys Who
More than four hours were consumed by
the Board of Education last evening In tha
transaction of the business of the meeting
and most of thst time wss occupied In
contention over rule of order or ques
tions of privilege. In spite of the pro
nounced disposition on the part of some
of the members to work at cross purposes
with one another, the session wss not
barren of results, for the work of restoring
salaries to their status prior to the cut
of Isst January was practically completed,
and the earnestly debated question of the
Introduction of, "Stepping Stones to Litera
ture" was settled, for the time being at
least, and various other matters which
have given the board and Us committee
more or less concern of late were dis
posed of. President Barnard waa the only
member absent and the chair was occupied
by Vice President Howard.
The committee on salaries having had
before It the resolutions of Messrs. Wood
and W. F. Johnson, proposing the Increase
of certain salaries, recommended as a
substitute for both of those measures that
the salaries of the principal and teachers
of the high school and the supervisors of
kindergartens, music and drawing, and the
superintendent of Instruction, be restored
to the amounts respectively which these
employes were receiving at the time of the
adoption of the present rules, January (,
Restores (he Old Rates.
W. r. Johnson moved to amend the report
by Incorporating a provision that all teach
er who would have been entitled to an
Increase by reason of term of service be
given the natural Increase, and the mo
tion to amend was adopted by fourteen
affirmative votes. Finding the board in so
liberal a mood, Mr. Johnson offered a fur
ther amendment to place the salary of J.
F. Woolery, second assistant prlnclpsl of
the high school, at $140, on the ground that
he bad not been given the Increase which
hi advancement In position entitled blm
to and was only drawng $130 per month.
Robert Smith was unwilling to agree to
that unless Miss Kate McHugh. first as
sistant principal, was advanced from $1,590
per year to $1,800, and offered a substitute
amendment fixing both of the salaries at
the figure named. This amendment was
also accepted by unanimous vote of those
present, as waa still another Increasing
the salary of J. F. Wlgman, teacher of
manual training, from $100 to $110 per
month, and the report with all of those
amendments was adopted by a vote of 12
to 2, Messrs. Levy and Mcintosh voting In
the negstlve.
A report of llio couUulttee a sa'arSsa
recommending that the pay of Thomas FlU
gerald, custodian of the high school, be
raised to $95 per month, was adopted by
the same vote of 12 to 2.
Stepping; Stoaea Adopted.
The committee on textbook and courso
of study renewed.. Its recommendation that
"Stepping Stones to Literature" be adopted
for gradual Introduction Into the schools
above the second grades, specifying, how
ever, that th Introduction should be in
accordance with the rules now In force,
which In effect defer the uae of the book
until tb opening of the next school year.
The presentation of thl report opened a
general and animated discussion a to the
desirability of making any change and the
wisdom of making a change at thl time
to take effect next year.
J. J. Smith, chairman of the committee
which bad reported, stated that In response
to letter be hsd received replies from
all and thirty-two of thirty-four favored a
change from the Appleton readers. From
a list of textbooks named in the letter
twenty-two of the principals bad selected
he "Stepping Stones" ss their preference.
Robert Smith questioned the fairness of
certain members of the committee in the
wording of that letter to which Mr. J. J.
Smith had referred and read from a copy
of the letter to show that It was so worded
as to convey te tbe prlpclpals the Informa
tion that the committee had already de
cided upon that particular book and desired
that tha preference expressed should be
In consonance with that idea.
A motion on tbe part of W. F. Johnson
to postpone the report until tbe second
meeting In October, on tbe ground that
there was no hurry abou adoplng new books
tor nex year, was lost by a vte of 11 to S
and the committee report wa adopted.
A motion by Mr. Mcintosh to suspend
tbe rule to adopt a resolution to have
the change of booka take effect at once
wa ruled out of order on th ground that
tbe time bad been set, and a motion by
W. F. Johnson to rescind the action of the
board as to the time of adoption was laid
on tbe table until the next regular meet
ing. On recommendation of tb committee on
text books and course of study, Williams
A Rogers' were adopted for us In the
high school and 275 copies will be or
dered; also twenty-four text book on
shorthand either of tbe Graham or Munson
system, as the teacher of shorthand may
A report of the committee on supplies
was adopted providing for the purchase of
a pair of parallel bars and other gymna
sium apparatus amounting In all to about
Penalty for saoklaa;.
From the committee on rules there were
two reports aa to the matter of dealing
with smoking among the students of th
high school. The majority report, signed
by Mr. Mcintosh and Robert 8mlth. rec
ommended the amendment of the rules ap
plying to military Instruction In such a
manner as to provide that "hereafter In
the high school no young men who smokes
clgsrettes be promoted to a position as
officer la th cadet regiment."
The minority report, which was from Mr.
Funkhouser, waa simply less poaltlvs in Its
wording and recommended that It be un
derstood that In making promotions In ths
cadet regiment the queatlon of whether a
young man used tobacco or not would be
taken Into consideration. After soma dis
cussion ths minority report waa lost and
the majority report adopted.
A report from the committee on kinder
gartens recommending that a kindergarten
department be added to th Beal school
wa adopted.
Th committee on high school recom
mended that la accordance with the sug
gestions of tbe principal of the blgh school
the girls who had elected to take gymna
sium work be required while in the gym
nasium to wear suits consisting of bloom
ers, blouse, stockings and shoes and that
certain changes b made In th shower
hatha for convenience in the gymnasium
work. Tb report was adopted.
So roaapalaory Vaerlantloa.
On the resolution of Mr. Cermak provid
ing for vaccination as a rsqulsits for ad
mission to the schools ths judiciary com
mittee reported that after having conferred
with tbe attorney the committee bad be
come convinced that compulsory vaccina
lion waa a subject for tha health depart
ment rather then th Board of Education
to deal with, and recommended thst the
matter be dropp.d. Tbe report was sdopted.
On recommendation of the committee on
buildlnga and property the bid of W. P.
Deverell to build a smokestack and coal
room at the blgh school of bsrd ssnd brick
was accepted. There were six bids and that
of W. T. Deverell was tbe lowest.
Tbe committee on boundaries reported al
veraly on the application of F. A. Kllker, a
resident of Benson, from free tuition In the
high school for hi children on the ground
that he is a taxpsyrr of this city. Tbe com
mittee stated that the case was similar to
a number of others In which the board
had required that a tuition fee be paid and
that tbe law did not grant free tuition to
children, even though their parents owned
taxable property within the school district.
Tbe report was adopted.
Tbe resignations of Edna Harney Water
man, Elliabeth E. Phllllpps and Grace Mc
Caulcy were accepted.
The customary report of the comptrolle
and city treasurer showing the conditlc n
of the funds of tbe board were accepted and
placed on file.
Will Us AH Thin for Tea.
Dr. King' New Life Pill put vim, vigor
and new life Into every nerve, muscle an
organ of tbe body. Try them. Uc.
Albert H. ganders Passes Avrny After
a Illsrii of Tea
' Daya.
Albert H. Sanders, an early realdent of
Omaha and a former member of the city
council and tbe old Pioneer Are department,
died yesterdsy of typhoid fever after an
illnes of ten days.
Mr. Sander wa tl years of age and has
been a resident of Omaha since 1865. Dur
ing a greater part of his residence la this
city he has been engaged In business, part
of the time at Tenth and Harney streets
and part at Twenty-fourth and Cuming
HI surviving family consists of four
daughters and two sons. One of the daugh
ters is the wife of County Commissioner
Connolly and another the wife of Deputy
Sheriff Cunningham. Another daughter,
Mrs. Maher, lives on a farm at Verdigris.
Neb., and tbe fourth Is Mrs. J, Arnoldl of
Denhoff, N. D. The elder son, Albert, is
cashier of the First National bank of Ar
lington, Neb., and Emll, the younger. Is a
student and lives at home.
The deceased was a member of the Royal
Arcanum and that order will participate In
the funeral services, which it is at present
thought will be held Wednesdsy.
Yoa Risk Tone Lite
If you neglect plies. They will cause fatal
diseases, but Bucklen's Arnica Salve posi
tively cures or no pay. 25c.
Union Paclflo Workman Clalma to
Have Beea Punched
oa Head.
George L. Morgan, an employe of the
Union Pacific shops, wss assaulted on the
streets yesterday and lost considerable
blood as a consequence. Morgan did not
know his assailant, nor did he know on
what street tbe assault occurred. He went
to the police station shortly before 1 o'clock
and told Captain Haze that be was standing
on the street watching' the parade when a
man addressed blm and showed him a union
card. The atranger asked Morgan to stop
work at the shops. This Morgan refused to
do, and tbe stranger, said Morgan, struck
blm In tbe side of tbe bead, and then lost
himself In the crowd. Morgan bled consid
erably from the rlgbtl&r, He. was afraid
to go to tbe shop alone and an officer was
detailed to take htm there. He gave a de
scription of hi assailant to the police.
"Garland" Stoves aid Ranges
Awarded first prize, Paris, 1900; Buffalo,
Fire Da ma sea a. Cottagre.
A one-story cottage at 811 Leavenworth
street wss partially destroyed by fire last
nignt and tne contents totally ruinea. ine
house belongs to the Burns estate and Is in
the hands of Patrick H. Carey of 422 South
Eighteenth street as agent. It is dsmaged
to the extent of $100 and is Insured. Ike
Alkmsn, a peddler, lived In the house. He
values the contents at $700 and has insur
ance for $400. Shortly before 2 o'clock Mrs.
Alkman was awakened by the crying of the
baby. She got up to get It some milk and
taklnff the child In her arms picked up the
lamp, which slipped from her hand into the
cradle. The blase followed so suddenly that
by the time th husband and four children
were awake the only means of egress was a
small window.
Dtnasnlek Jnry Disagrees.
8AN FRANCISCO. Bent. 15. After de
liberating for nearly forty-eight hours the
jury in the second trial of Walter N. Dtm-
mlclt. accused or emDeszllng JO.t rrom
the United States mint in this city, wss
unable to agree and was discharged. Dim
mi ck will have a third trial.
Minnie White has begun action in the
district court against Frank E. White for
divorce, alleging cruelty and habitual
drunkenness on the part of the defendant.
The petition states that the couple were
married at Keokuk, la., December 23, 1SS9.
T. W. Meredith of 19M Soencer street was
arrested last night and charged with being
drunk and abualng his family. It Is said
that Mrs. Meredith has commenced pro
ceedings for divorce and that Meredith,
being angry about this, drove her and the
children out of the house.
The following delegatea have been an-
E)lnted by the Association of Nebraska
Ife Underwriters to attend the convention
of the National Association of Ufa Under
writers, to be held at Cincinnati. October
15. 16 and 17: Charles E. Ady. I. E. Fred
erick. William Henry Brown, J. H. Mockett,
jr., and J. M. Kammton. Alternates:
E. Ralney, O. W. Noble, H. D. Neely and
Julius Meyer.
Chrla Larsen of 408 South Eighteenth
street, who was formerly employed as a
waiter In a reataurant, waa arrested laat
night and charged with disorderly conduct.
Larsen Is said to be addicted to tne us or
druaa and when under their influence he
broods over his discharge. He seems to
think that a certain dishwasher has black
ened hla character In the minds of the pro
prietors 01 me resiaurani ana so n fol
lows one or the other of these about and
triea to aet himself right In their estima
tion. Jame Smith was arrested yesterday
morning between Fourteenth and Fifteenth
atreeta on Farnam. Jamea had In reality
been trying to stop tne circus parade, but
he was only charged with being drunk. The
young man had come to town to see the
circus and stood uncertalntly on the curb
stone as tne gorgeous wagona passed by.
But when the lion cage came along, either
becsuse he wanted a chance to carefully
Inspect these animals or for some other
reason, he rushed out and seized the spokes
01 tne on rore wneei ana endeavored to
hold It from turning round. The alx horses
did not notice this, however, and during
th next ten feet of progress James was
several times nearly thrown under th
wheel. It did pass over his toes before a
companion waa able to drag him away.
Miss Clara Blumer returned Saturday
from Denver, where she has been employed
for the last year.
Rev. Charles W. Savldg of the People's
church hss been called to Blair by. Mavor
Haller of that city to preach the funeral
ermon of Mrs. Maxwell, his wife's mother.
He will return to Omaha Tuesday evening.
Oeneral Manderson will leave this morn
ing for Cantoa. O., where ha goes to at
tend tha reunion of th survivors of his
regiment. He will hurry back to be pres
ent at the Ak-aar-lien. probably arriving
September 22.
Mr. Henry Bolton and Miss Jessie E.
Coventry, both of, Schuyler, Neb., were
msrrtcd at the residence of the officiating
minister, Rev. Charles W. Savldge, Monday
afternoon. Mr. Bolton la one of th leading
merchants of Schuyler.
LOST, speaking tube or ear 'phone on
bow gruuuds at T.Jw. Leav at its or-
Jim Dumps had tried some time In vain
To ease an after-dinner pain
Which gnawed at him his belt below,
And filled his world with Indigo.
Dyspepsia now can't bother him
For " FORCE" has made him " Sunny Jim."
64 TTH
Mayor Farori londi to Pay Ortrlap aid
Build Oity Hall.
John Jack man, After Five Ballots, Is
Elected Truant Officer Library
Deeds Are Ready Mnajle
CHy Gossip.
Mayor Kouteky declared yesterday that
he wa In favor of Issuing a proclamation
calling upon tb people to express their
opinion on an issue of bonds' to take up tbe
overlap. The mayor said:
"At the present time the overlap amounts
to about 162,000, and this ha been paid
out of tbe 1902 levy. The payment of this
outstanding Indebtedness has caused a
shortage in the funds snd city employes
will be compelled to discount their psy
warrants for the next ten months, before
th next levy will be available. When war
rant are Issued the city pays interest at
the rate of 6 per cent. Now, with an Issue
of bonds, this rate could be reduced and
the financial affairs of the city would be
placed on a firm basis."
In addition to tbe overlap bonds the
mayor favor asking the voters for from
$30,000 to $59,000 for the erection of a city
The lease for the building now occupied
as municipal headquarters expires in De
cember, 1903, and the mayor figures thst
It will tske at least ten months to erect
a suitable city ball In case the bonds aro
voted at the November election.
Another city official said: "For some
years past the city baa been paying $145
a month for tbe present city ball, and the
accommodation furnished are not adequate
to the needs of the city, as the quarters
are cramped. More room is needed. In
addition to this, $40 a month I being paid
for rental for the fire hall on Twenty
fourth street. Then there is the rent for
the mayor' office and the office of city
attorney, which together amount to $25 a
month. Thl makes a total rental of $210
a month."
It I asserted by certain business men In
terested In South Omaha bonds that there
would be no difficulty In disposing of these
sect-lties. In case only overlap bonds were
voted the Interest would be $2,70 a year,
while If the $50,000 city hall bond were
voted the Interest would-be $5,040 a year.
Mayor KouUky had a conference with
City Attorney Murdock yetsreday evening
and It is possible that a proclamation will
soon be forthcoming.
' Bids Turned Down.
A meeting of the Board of Education was
held Monday night, with President Miller
In the chair and all members present. One
of the features was tbe opening of bids
for coal supplies for the school. Tbe cost
advert toed for was mine run, to be deliv
ered In sealed box cars at South Omaha,
free on board. When tbe bids were opened
It wa decided that the board bad made
an error and that it would be bttter to
advertise again and state that the coal was
to be delivered at the school houses, where
It would be needed. All coal bought by tbe
school district must be weighed over the
city scales. This latter provision was not
made In the former advertisement for bids,
but It will be Included in the next
After five ballots had been cast, John
Jackoian was elected as truant officer. He
1 to receive a salary of $75 a month. In
opposition to this election two offers were
made. Harry Dennis and David Condron
stated their willingness to do the work for
$50 a month, but these offer were turned
down and Jackman wa named.
Superintendent McLean reported that at
the preaent time S.SuO pupil wer enrolled.
Thl 1 about 100 more than were enrolled
at the same time Use year. The next reg
I 1
Raid;4o - rv Cereal
gives worH to weall digestions
and supplies the energy.
Sweet, crti flak! f wheat
Help Him to Eal Other Food.
'I am sixty-three years old and go to mv business regularly, thongh rloln very littl
that would be called labor. Am a chronic dyspeptic, and had more appetite than 'ability
to digest until I began eating ' Force.' Etlng ' Force ' help me to digest other food.
ular meeting will be held the first Monday
In October.
Library Deeds Ready.
1 Bruce McCulloch, president of the South
Omaha Library board, la now In possession
of the deed and an abstract of title to the
site purchased for the proposed Carnegie
library. These papers will be delivered to
City CJerk Shrlgley today by Mr. McCul
loch. There was some little delay In se
curing the signatures of all of the Glasgow
heirs to the deed and now that tho deal has
been closed the members of the library as
sociation feel easy on this subject.
Tcday President McCulloch will send to
Mr. Andrew Carnegie, by Wells-Fargo ex
press, the plans and blue prints of the pro
posed building, along with other papers. It
is expected that shortly after theae have
beeu ret el veil the duuaiiuu of $50,000 prom
ised will be placed at the disposal of the
llbrsry board. Member of the library board
desire to comemnce building this fall as
soon as possible.
Car Inspectors' Convention.
W. H. Cressey, chief of the Joint Car In
spection association. Is here as chairman of
the comlmttee on ararngements completing
the work of entertaining the member of
the association, who will gather here on
Tuesday for the annual convention.
The headquarters of tbe association will
be at the Paxlon hotel, where arangements
have been made for the accommodation of
the fifty delegates. The sessions will be
held In the cafe at tbe Paxton. Charles
Waughop, president of the association, with
headquarters at St. Louis, will be here
On Friday the delegate will obtain a spe
cial motor car and ride to the Swift plant
here, where luncheon will be served by the
management. The will follow an Inspection
of the packing plants, the stock yards and
the railroad yards. The session will close
en Saturday.
Special Meetlna; Tonltfht.
A special meeting of the local Young
Men's Christian association will be held to
night, after which a banquet will be served.
J. Prentls Bailey, state secretary of tbe as
sociation, has promised to attend and is
billed for an address. F. L. Willis, gen
eral secretary of the Omaha Young Men's
Christian association, and Charles Cullen
Smith will also speak. All members of the
association are Invited to attend.
Attempted Sniclde.
Monday afternoon the police were called
to the home of Louis Stephen, Eighteenth
and W streets, to take charge of Stephen,
who Is alleged to be Insane. It was reported
to tbe officers that Stephen attempted to
commit suicide by taking poison. The po
lice arrived In time to save the man's life
and he Was taken to the city Jail, where he
received medical treatment. Later on he
was turned over to the authorities at the
county Jail.
Stephen vbrked In the smokehouses at
Armour's. As his wife and two children
were left without food Chief Brlggs sent
down enough groceries to keep them for a
few days, until the Insanity commission will
dispose of the case.
Modern Brotherhood Convention.
Captain James Austin left yesterday for
Pender, Neb., to attend a state convention
of the National Brotherhood of America.
At this meeting delegatea to the national
convention to be held at Sioux Falls, 8. D.,
on October 10 will be chosen. Quite a num
ber of prominent South Omaha people are
members of thl order and conalderakle
Interest Is manifested here in the outcome
of the selection of delegate to the national
!Vo Ouornns Present.
There wss no quorum of the council last
night when the roll wa called and those
present merely adjourned. This means that,
unlesa a special call is Issued, tbe next
meeting will be held on September 29. It
waa stated by the city officials that there
was no business of lmportsnce to be traa-
When the summer's heat gets about 00 degrees, you are liable to be sunstruck
any time you are out In the sun, unless you take the proper precautions. Sev
eral years ago, the writer of this, who has spent much of his life in the tropics,
thought he was safe from sunstroke. One day he collapsed, remained uncon
scious for five hours, and at times his life was disnaired of. As a matter of fact,
any person whose stomach and bowels are in bad shape in the summer time, is
liable to be sunstruck in temperature that would be harmless under normal
conditions. That's all there is to it. Stomach anrl hnuela full ef fetterlnrr
fermenting refuse that forms acids and gases,
uiooa many degrees, icntists have tound that natives of the
South Sea Islands, living on laxative fruit, bananas, cocoanuts,
bread-fruit, have a temperature iiO degrees lower than that of white
men who are careless about their food or their bowels. It has been
found in years of experience, that a CASCARET Candy Cathartic
taken at bed-time every night will keep the body clean and cool
inside all day, and forms a safe and thoroughly reliable form of
sunstroke insurance.
or year nwn
and malt ten cell.
(Nam famished oa sppllcaiion.)
rnoPOSALS fok three prick
Puddings and Water and Srwer Fyntem
Dcpartmt nt of the Interior. Office of Indian
Affairs, Washington, D. C, Aug. 25, I;)..
Sealed proposals, endorsed "Proposals for
Building, etc.. Chamberlain, South Dakota,"
and addressed to the Commissioner of Indian
Affairs, WanhlnKton, D. C, will bo received
at the Indian OHioe until two o'clock p. m.
of Thursday, Sept. 25. 1902, for furnltthlnK
and delivering the necessary materials and
labor required to construct and complete
one dormitory, one school house and one
addition to dormitory, all of brick, with
plumbing, acetylene gas piping and stcum
neat, and extensions to the water and
sewer systerrs at the Chamberlain School,
S. D.. In strict accordance with plans,
specifications and instructions to bidders
which may lie examined at this ofnre, the
offices of the "Improvement Hulletln,"
Minneapolis, Minn.; the "Argus-Leader,"
Sioux Kails, 8. D.; "The Hee." Omaha.
Neb.: the "Inter Onean." I'hlnan, til ; th
Builders' and Traders' Kxclianges of
Omaha, Neb., and Milwaukee, Win.; the
Northwestern Manufacturers' Assocliitlop,
St. Paul, Minn.; the lr. 8. Indian WHre
housea at No. 266 So. Canal St.. Chicago,
III., No. 119, Wooster St., New York City,
and No. P17 Howard St., Omaha. Neb., and
at the school. For further Information
apply to Jno. Fllnn, Supt. Indian School,
Chamberlain S. D. A. C. Tonner, Acting
Comm Issloner. 9td-2-4-ft-9-ll-13-16-lS-Vi
STORES. Office of Purchsslng Commis
sary, U. 8. Army, Omana, Neb.. Sept. 11.
I!di2. Sealed proposals, in triplicate, for fur
nishing bacon, issue, dry salt cure, in
crates and in catr.hwelght cans, will be re
ceived at -thin office, at the office of tha
Purchasing Commissary, IT. S. Army, Kan
saa City, Mo., and at the office of tne Pur
chasing Commissary, II. 8. Army, Chicago,
III., until 11 o'clock a. m.. Monday, Septem
ber 2, 19i)2, at which time and place they
will be publicly opened. Artlclea of domes
tic production or manufacture will be pre
ferred to those of foreign origin, cost and
duality being equal. Specifications as to
quantities, date and place of delivery, blan'K
proposala and further information furnlKhed
on application to either office. Envelopes
containing proposals should be Indorsed,
"Proposals for Subsistence Stores, to be
opened Monday, September 22, 1902," and
addressed to W. 11. BEAN. Major, Com
missary, Purchasing Commissary, Omaha,
Neb. aDll-12-13-15-ll.-l7
MASTER. Sheridan, Wyo., Sept. 15, 1902.
Sealed proposals In triplicate will be re
ceived here until 10 a. m. October 15, 19n2,
for constructing, plumbing, heating, gas
piping and electric wiring two double sts
officers' quarters, one double barrack and
one bakery, all brick. Information fur
nished upon application here or at offices of
depot quartermaster, Denver, Omaha and
St. Paul. V 8. reserves right to accept or
reject any or all bids or parts thereof. En
velopes containing proposals should be en
dorsed "Proposals for ," addressed Cap
tain Thoa. Swobc, quartermaster.
-815d4tO10 11M
sacted and consequently no necessity for a
Ma sic City Gossip.
Mrs. D. L. Holme Is visiting friend In
Former Councilman August Miller 1 now
In San Francisco.
Mm. I. Brown of Clarlnda, la.. I her
the guest of her eon, Fred Brown.
The revival meetings at the tent. Twenty
third and M streets, closed last night.
Adah Chapter No. 62 will initiate candi
date at a meeting to be huld Thursday
A. R. Kelly returned yesterday from
Wyoming, where he spent some weeaa
Ice king after his mining interests.
St. Martin's auxiliary will meet Wednes
day afternoon at the residence of Mrs. A.
L. Lott, Twenty-second and II streets.
Marrlaare Licenses.
License to wed were issued yesterday to
the following:
Name and Residence. Age.
Owen J. McOlynn. Omaha 32
Mary A. Farley. Omaha 27
Olpson D. Oordon, Omaha 31
Nellie E. Banks. Omaha 27
Stephen Vale. South Omaha JJ
Alice Urace, South Omaha 21
Henry Holton. Schuyler 4S
Jessie E. Coventry, Schuyler in
Charles W. Ruth. Omaha 2S
Josephine E. Flala, Omaha 1
Jefferson J. Bates. Omsha SO
Nellie Evsns, Moberly, Mo ?3
Frank E. Taylor, Tekamah..... 21
Eva Iach, Bialr )
Ellis M. Eaheart, Helena, Mont 3.1
Jesato M. Cooper, Omaha 21
Frank Placek. Omaha 25
Antonla Vlcek. Omaha Zi
raise the heat of the body and
Bast far ths Bowel. All druggists, ise, tjc, jae. Kaver sM la
Sulk. Ths anuia tsblct stamp C. C. C. Ousrsste ta cura
back. Sampla an boklt fra. Addtw
ftsoMay w.( (.bicate ar rtw Yerk. sat