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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 31, 1893, Image 2

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THE OMAITA DAILY BI3E ! TUESDAY. OCTOBER 31 , 1803.
BEATEN BY BURLY BAKERS
Championi of Kansas Find a Well Deserved
. Victory at Crato.
DOANE'S ' DDUGIITY DAPHNES DRUBBED
\ llnnl Work Av tiled Tham Xitnglit In Their
' - ' ItmiK Ue-
KlForta lo Score TooinrjItmiK
cilnnn ! ttio Cutllft nt Muolt
ItlRlitnous Coinpbilnlne.
CIIP.TB , Neb. , Oct. SO. ( Special Telegram
CoTiiisHnr. . ] One of the hardest football
games over played In Crete was witnessed
by a fair-sized crowd at the Young Men's
Christian association grounds this afternoon.
The contesting teams wore BaKcr university
bt Kansas nnd Doano college. Tbo game
was purely foot ball , with llttlo or no unnec-
cssary roughness. Mr. Moahor , both as um
pire ana referee , gavu the best of s-Ulsfac-
tlon , biitToomoy of Baker was loudly as
sailed whlto acting as referee , and deserved
all ho got. Bolh teams played excellent
foot ball.
"Doano won the toss and Fuller took the
ball for thirteen yards in the checkerboard.
Houston then took the ball five yards around
the end. Jeffries then pinched the line for
olplity yards. Doano failed to gain her next
< live , and tha ball wont to Baker. Baker
pounded Doano oack to center und lost the
ball. Jeffries then took the b.ill through a
hole made by Korson brock. Doano then
failed to gain , nnd Thomas teak the ball ,
but was downed by Fisher with a loss of
four yards. After several short gains Tay
lor made an excellent run of twenty yards
around the end. By auccosstvo gains Baker
carried the ball within ten yards of Doano's
goal. Here she failed to got through and
the ball went to Doano , who , after a gain of
ten by Mains , lost the ball. Baker then by
repeatedly pounding the line sent Taylor
through for n touchdown. Taylor kicked
the goal and the score stood G to 0 in Baker's
favor. Time : ! W minutes.
Doano again started with a gain by the
checkerboard , but in the next few plays was
unable to break through. Taylor then took
the ball for Baker , but lost ground and
kicked the ball to within ten yards of
Doano's goal. Hero the pamo was delayed
by a rank decision of 'looiuoy. Mains took
the ball back twenty yards. Fuller then
distinguished himself by a run of sixty yards
around thu right end , bcaiKIfully biocttca by
Houston. Baker got possession of the ball
nnd kicked twenty yards. Time was then
called for the first half.
Baker opened the second half with the
checkerboard with small gain. The ball
was then repeatedly lost nnd gained by
Doano and Baker on account of the sturdy
defense of each. Fuller took the ball twenty
yards around the end , blocked by Loavltt
nnd Jeffries. Mains punched Baker's center
for eight yards. Baker , by excellent do-
fpuso , got possession of the ball , and Heller
squirmed through for fifteen yards. Doano
was then forced by successive pounding the
line over their own iroal and Baker mudo a
touchdown but failed to kick goal. Score :
10 toO. Time : ! 10 minutes.
Doanc started the ball off with the checker
board and made a gain of fifteen yards , then
on a kick by Fuller Heller got the ball and
made nn excellent run of seventy vnrds ,
blocked by Thomas and Cooper. Thny then
lost eight yards. Doano got the ball , which
repeatedly changed bauds until time was
called.
The players line up as follows :
Doano. Position. Hnkor.
KenaRy TllKht end loft t'ottur
Williams , cnut.HlKhttacklo luft , Ooopor
J'CO KlKhtguurdloU At burton
Kcrsonbrockn Ccntor.-.it..l > endleton
Owei , . . . -.JertKuard tight Koylo
Fisher LMltncklorfshL Furror
Houston . , . . . , * , .r,0ft'6iirt TlKliCS damns
Jxiiivltt. . . : . . , Quarter ; . . . . ; Allen
Mains Klulit half left i..Taylor
.Toffrles . - . , - . . loKhalf right ; ' . . . . , . . . .Ilollor
- I'lillor / . . . . . . . . . . . bsick Thohms. cupt.
Umpire and referee : . Toomoy und Mosliur.
WON IT.
To Tuinbinu rinlslles Second in the Or cut
Tlircr-Cornercci .Mutch nt Iliiwtliorno.v
(
CHICAGO , Oct. 30. Clifford won easily nt
Hawthorne this oyenlng In the race in which
bo , Yo Tambieu and Lamplighter fought for
the § 3.000 prize. For tbo llrst half Yo Tain-
blon kept hsr glistening chestnut coat in the
lead , but from the three-quarters Clifford
had it Just to suit him and wont under the
wire In 2:0.l : ' , with Yo Tambien llftcon
lengths away und with Lamplighter two
lengths behind the mare.
It took twenty minutes to pet the horses
startgd for Yo Tumbein. usually so obedient ,
was acting wickedly. But nt lose the red
flag went down , nnd with splendid speed the
burses came toward the stand. As they
passed the Judges' stand Yo Tambien
showed three-quarters of ft length ahead of
Clifford , with Lamplighter half n length be
hind. At the quarter the mare bad kicked
a full length of daylight between herself
and the buy colt , and Lamplighter was two
lengths to the rear. But us the horses
neared the half Clifford gained rapidly , and
as they passed the mast the two wcro rac
ing neck and neck witn Lamplighter clear
out of it. Clifford gained steadily until the
Hlrctch was reached , where ho was two
lengths ahead of the marc , and finished
with Yo Tambien fifteen lengths behind him
and Lamplighter two lengths .further buck.
When the race was over Air. Wiilbuum
said ho intended to take Lamplighter back
cast immediatolv. "Ho won't do anything
on this truck. I did not expect to win it , "
ho said.
\o ' 1'umblcn'n friends claim her edge was
taken off by tbo special Saturday.
Clifford's backcitt were loud In their
praise of the 8-ycar-old son of Bramble , and
not without reason , for his performance was
u'splendld one. With n tiuck estimated to
be two seconds slow , the time was unusually
pood. The sectional thnn shows : Quarter ,
ifflU ; thioo-olghths , ! 18 ; half , ! iO < f. five-
eighths , 1 : OJ ; threo-quurtors. 1 :15Jf : ; seven-
eighths. l'J8i4mllo : ; , 1UK : : llnlsh' S:0Jf. : ! )
Other races resulted ns follows :
First race , live furlongs ! Itosullo won , Mill
Hey second , ( . 'bant ' t bird. Time : l:03j : ; .
Second RICO , mlle and a Hl.mumtli : Ducat
won. IhniKaravon second , I'.lovu llilrd. Time :
-
Tlilnl rnco. six furlongs : O'Connnll won ,
liyejono ( rficond , Judge Morrow third. Tlinu ;
'iSllfir ' SV1 > ; ! . ! * vOBIVtakcM. antrniieu
l.OJHi , IB.OOO nildod , mlle and a fourth : lUlf-
tl'l I""TI V".T.IUIJU" | CL'onl'i ' 1'iinipllshtor
I'lfih lui-c. II vo fu'rioiiKs : Ansonm won , Uox-
RCllUhi'Ccind. Ollii third , Tlmti : lll ) .
Hl.\th race , suvon furlonei ; : U rue In O won ,
James xfcoiid.Ccaft third. Time : 1:32. :
hiivi'iilli luep. huvuii furlong * ! Itiimblor won ,
UIJuri > t > coiii | , llyily tliinl. Tlmu : 1:31 : ! { .
( 'iut Truck at KUIIHIIH City.
KAXSIS Pur , 0 > n , SO.--A fast track and
irood tiino made the sport at the Exposition
Driving park Interesting today , Hssults :
Vlrst race , four and a half furlong , solllns :
n\ 'li.atay ' ' ' = " ' "d.T.Ker .
* * Second rav.e , live fiulonss. snllltm : Invostl-
' ' - sa * OC01" ' ' To ° " | K | ' llllrt | '
cSJ'uVo ami a half , /m-Joiisx / soll'lnr.
. woij , I'lccllll second , I'ranU K.lls third ,
J line ! Ill l ,
FourUi raum atx ( urlonps , aelllnx : Drummur
\ ° 'i' ' . . ulunds second , Altulr third , Time :
1 J 1
o H t
i''mlLra ' < T , ' * * 'urlonii * . kolllnu : Voltolol
won , | ) .
ltprii.Uuy second , Mury lluey third.
J HUB ! i : l u)4
( lalng ut ( ilouccMvr.
OI.OUCESTEH , Oct. 80 , Results :
FlratTuco , MX furlong * : Joe Curler (7 ( to 0) )
' SBComlIton"w
Trlxey C5ardut-r(0 loll tldnl. Tlmu : 6H ) ( .
Fourth race , lire furlong * : Hunora (6 ( lo 2) )
won. Apollo (3 ( to 1) ) bccoud , Ilryan (10 ( to J )
third. Time : 1IHJ { .
Klflb race , four and a. bait furlongm Cam-
Ann (4 ( to 1) ) won , Theodore II tB to 1) ) second ,
r < > tUw Uaiuel4 ! to U third. Time : 69.
Hlxlh race. evcn furlongi ; quartermaster
( i to 1) ) woo , riluy ( d to U cucoud , Kingdom (10 (
to Ij third. Tluio ; 1:37 ,
llotuli * t Nuibtllle.
, Oct. SO. Itaulu :
net , lx furlong * : Blr Urlton { r o )
won , Interior (8 ( to 1) ) second , Llttlo Annie (8 ( lo
1) ) third. Tlmei 128.
Borond ritro , lire nnd ft bait fiulonnn ! Marble
Iloek to to U won , Footrunncr 'H ' to II second ,
Deceit ( S to 2) ) third. Tlmu : llOfl.
Third rnco , ono mile : Ucowi Heck (7 ( to 101
won , Tcaliinly (8 ( lo 0) ) second , Lady Oay (5 ( to
1) ) third. Time ! l:4Pi. :
Fourth riiro , four and nhalf furlonim : Shuttle
(2'.J ( to liwon , Hnehnol. McAllister (4 ( to l > second
end , The Itroker (10 to 1) ) third. Time : 1 : l > r > i.
Fifth rnco , flvo furlongs : Florence Miiy (0 ( to
ll won , Kvcur (0 ( to II second , Solntii 0 to 5) )
third. Time ! 1:024.
Sixth race , seven furlongs ! I'rnttlwlt ( nvon )
won , Nomer ot(7 ( to 2) ) second , ArthurO (6 ( to 1) )
third. Thnn ! 1:29. :
Mr. llnrncft Anil .Air.
The following loiters may bo of Interest to
these who are desirous ot seeing Omaha
again represented In a professional base ball
league. TUP. DEB stands ready to assist In
the consummation of nnv enterprise likely to
give the cltv another feast of the glorious
national game , ljut refrains from rommcnt
until after the plans of the committee have
been promulgated. Mr. Barnes will arrive
hero tills morning :
dlHCAOO , Ojt. 20. Sinily OrlsHrold , Snorting
luul b-iso Inll inoet-
Kdltorot TUB HRK : Wo a
Inu lioro yesterday and I think laid the
foundation for one. of tlio mo-it solid minor
lunRites that has over baon ormnUJd. Mr.
Jnmurt Manning Informed tbo montins that
whllo ho wasthcroa short t linn ago bo found
that the Omaha people were very onthuitastln
on Imso ball. A commllteo was appointed ,
consisting nt Mr. James Mitnnlng , Mr. Charles
Utislimdn and mysolf. to look thu ground over
and report im to the most dostr.iblu clttos for
our luiiaiiu. I will start on a trip tioxtHunilay
or Monday and vltlt Sioux City and Omalm ,
and othur western cities , und will bi > , I think ,
In Omaha about Tuesday unit will cill nn you.
I would ftho like to moot son.o of yotir Rood
huso ball milbnslRsts and talk thu situation
over , Tlioro U liny amount of applicants , but
wo all tboiubt that Oinuhu Is ono of tlio best ,
cltlos In the west nnd want to give her a
clmncu on tbo ground Hour , It who wants to boone
ono of us. So fur the clllos Unit liuvo been
sclented nro [ ndlumtpolls , Kansas City , Mll-
wankue , Toledo , Minneapolis and Detroit. All
got plenty of ? oed bucking , llespoclfiilly
yours. JOHN H. UAIINKS.
Mti.WAUKKC.Oct. 28. Sandy Urlswold , Hport-
Ini ; Kdltoruf THE URK : IH thuru any chance
of Omtiba oril.inlzlnx a b.ill club ax-mi ? You
don't \vunt. Sioux City to tuko your plnco
among good cities. This league will bo founded
on u good lia'.ls , und we want Omaha and Uo-
troit. .1.8. It i rues will call on you us u mem
ber of u committee to select , the lomalnltn ;
cities. Any tiling bu does In your case has my
enaction. C' . H. UL'SMMAN.
or tlio reel .Mutcli Tomorrnw .
The continuous pool mulch between Ed
Johnson of this city nnd Fred Fay ton of
South Omaha opens up at U o'clock sharp
tomorrow evening at Tom Foloy's popular
billlard'rooms on Douglas s.treot , instead of
Keniston's. The match Is tor $31) ) a side ,
100 balls each night , to continue three
nights , Wednesday , Thursday and Friday.
Both men arc skilled artists In this fas
cinating same and a line exhibition awaits
the lovers of the cuo. There will bo no ad
mission charged , but every arrangement
made for the comfort and convenience of
spectators. S G. V. Orlswold has been
agreed upon for referee and llnal stake-
bolder.
llnrvoy nticl IIU I.litl ( > Citn.
The sporting editor tenders his acknowl
edgements to Henry MuUrow , the man with
the expansive Jaw , for a nice , ripe pelican ,
weighing probably twenty pounds. The
bird was found posed on the s. e's. desk
yesterday morning with the following poetic
lines pinned to his glossy breast :
This "Old C'row" was killed yoitorday on the
bar at Klvcr Sionv.
By your "kindred spirit friend , " Osoar 1'eppur
JlcGrcw.
Clutrlln Abbey I. cues 111 ? Mother.
The mother of Churlto Abboy. the well
know professional ball player , died at her
homo In Falls City lust Tuesday in the Olst
.year of her ago. Mr. and Mrs. Abbey have
resided In Hichardson county for the past
twcnly-soven years , and the death of Mrs.
Abbey has cast a gloom over the llttlo city
In which they resided.
Annual Club Hunt.
The Om.ihu Gun club hunt took place
yesterday. The attendance on each sldo
was very good and some ulco bags of game
will probably bo ouo of the sights at Parmo-
leos this evening , when the count will bo
made.
KiclinriNon Will Itui : < l the N'exr.
Loxnox. Oct. SO. It Is sutd that Alex
ander Richardson of Liverpool will bo en
trusted with designing the yacht with which
Mr. Jameson , owner of the irex. will chal
lenge for the American cup in IS'JJ. '
itiXK" trjLSox ox Tiii.irn
Well Known Om-ilm Crook Uliarsod with
.Murder in Syracuse , N. V.
SYUACUSE , N. Y. , Oct. 0. fSpscial Tele
gram to Tim BBC. ] Tno trial of Lucas H. ,
alias ' 'Dink,1' ' Wilson for the murder of De
tective James Harvey In this city on July
81 began today. Wilson , neatly dressed , w.is
brought Into court handcuffed to a deputy
sheriff and guarded by two special oniners.
No suspicious characters were allowed In the
court room , the corridors being guarded by
policemen. These precautions are on account
of the prisoner's desperate character and ap
prehension of attempt to reszuc.
Wilson and his brother , Charles F. , were
arrested on suspicion of burglary. On the
way to the station house ono of them struck
the ofllcor with a revolver and as ho got on
his feet th < j other shot him in the head , killIng -
Ing him Instantly. ' 'Dink" was secured but
Charles escaped and was arrested In August
in Buffalo. Charles will be tried for murder
as soon us "Dink's" case Is finished. The
case turns on the question of which flrcd the
shot.
shot.Nino
Nine Jurors wcro secured today.
y , M. C. A. Itncnptlon.
Thursday evening the Young Men's Cnris-
tian association building will bo thrown
open to the- young men of the city and their
lady friends. Tl.is Is the annual fall open
ing" and it will bo a great gathering. No
tickets of admission or Invitations uro re
quired , but the doors uro thrown wide open.
Tbo attractions of tUo evening will bo a
full orchestra , exhibition of regular and
fancy athletics , a musical program , consist
ing of ulano , zither , cornet solos , etc. , and
short addresses will tuko place in the hall.
The century committee nnd reception com-
mltteo will bo present in full force to wel
come and entertain tholr guests. Kvory-
body is Invited.
lom of tlio Worn ) .
*
CHICAGO. Oct. SO , The championship cup
of the world for boor , for which not o'nly the
grnat American brewers , but these of the
famous European brqvlug qitlos of Munich
und Nuremberg , were in keen competition ,
has been carried off by the Ailheusor-Busch
Brewing company of St. Louis. , they having
received the highest number of awards and
scored the lilghust paints. They were espe
cially commended for the absolute purity of
their beer as pure mult and hop product
without corn or corn products. This makes
tlio Ailionsir | company the champion
brewers of the world.
7 UI.KIl It.U'UW JHtlK f .
Btoamor SaKlnaw Vulloy , with a curao ot
eonurul murchumlUo , U uslioro iioarKbCunulia ,
Mich.
Kx-Mityor John Sutnlion of Dulntli , promi
nent In polities und business tu northern Mln-
nu olu , lias HkflKiied.
A meeting of the republican congressional
campaign committee wag culled for ycstordiiy
with a vIowtanimilliiKoutritiiipalBnIltoruUiro
In time for winter perusal.
I'ut Taylor Is In Jail nt Mount Voruon , Ky. ,
forbluxiilni ; pd duiiKuroiuly wounding W. L.
> iuulllnL'Imm , . Adams express iiuuilt at that
place , MID did nnt wnlt on him fa t enough.
Denial liKlvon at tbo Ktato department to
thu rumor that thu United til am * Imd unlorod
Inloa treaty with HraU to maintain tha re
publican form of fuiriirnmont In that country ,
A mob of seventy or eighty person ? from
asy Itond , near OauwnUmilo , Kan. , started
n In I a tor I'.iola Intondlni ; to lynch Jap
Itulnoy , nho Killed llttlo Lottie Jackson at
Oiuwutumlo Friday und gave hluuolf up
next day ut I'aolu.
Bultlms bean begun In the United Htates cir
cuit court at Chicago luklni ; for an accountliiK
and a receiver for tlio United Hiatus Hucar
KoUnlnKcompany. The total Block of thu com-
pauy U I50U.UUU , Thu company claims unsots
of over 760OOO and. to bo free from debt.
Hov. J. A. Uearborn , who wus knocked down
In a flKht botwceu nittuibura of tbu Ainorluivn
l'rouxuvu association and Catliolli : * at KUII-
sas City h fuw noukii UKO. declat-ed In a napor
before Ibu ministers nlliancu yejlorduy thut It
wan the linpurallro duty of all 1'ruUitant
cliurchoa to oupoju In any lawful w.ty the
growth of thu tuiuparal and pnlltlcnl power
of thu ( 'liUmlJo churi'U Iu tlm Unltiul Slau .
Ileninirorud tlio wprfc of thu American 1'ro-
tectlr uisoolatlou uud wu touch uppluuJod.
BY ELEVENJIAJORITY
tccwm-rin mot Ftiwr rutr.J
republicans , mugwumps ami democrats , "
[ Laughter. ]
The bill was to pass , said Mr , Cockroll.
It had been taken out of the hands of tlomoc-
rncyand rumibllcan senators hail to bo con
suited before anyttilng could bo done , and
the republican party would bo Infinitely
nioro responsible ) for unconditional repeat
thnn woulc the democratic party.
Mr. Cockrolt closed with tlio statement
that If the repeal of the Sherman law failed
to restore prosperity the republican party
must bear the responsibility.
Cnrny ( ints Ituok nt U'nlcotU
Mr. Carey , republican , of Wyoming de
fended his position on the repeat bill , lie
then referred to the speech of Mr. Wolcott
on Saturday , in which ho said ho was ad
vised Wyoming wanted repeal , and the sen
ator from Minnesota ( Mr. Washbiirn ) had
offered the vote of the senator from Wyom
ing , nnd his authority wus not questioned ,
"That , indeed1 said Mr. Carey , "Is
offensive , nnd I don't see how any senator
could rest undortho imputation tlmt.inolhcr
senator had proffered his voto. t did not
takooffense at what the senator said In tlio
heat of debate , but a gentleman who retired
from the world , who prepares his address ,
commits It to monory nnd then recites It
with Krcat dr.imutto ofTort , with n change of
costume at each turn -Jlaughtorl should
have considered , ns far as I was concerned ,
my rights in this mutter und should not have
attempted to put mo in this position. I have
never proffered my vote iu this body mid t
never shall , "
Mr. Carey said ho should voto. for uncon
ditional ronoal , although ho favored n com-
promlio. Mr. Wolcott had sain to him ho
desired no compnomise , and If the senators
from the silver states wont horns empty
handed It was their own fault.
Mr. Wolcott , replying" ML' . Carey , said
there had been u suspicion thilt the senate ,
having deprived the state of one senator ,
both had departed nnd that the state was
represented by a proxy living In thiKstato of
Minnesota. [ Laughter. ] Mr. Wolcott road
n statement made some time ago Inwhich
Mr. Washburn stated that Mi' . Care'y told
him ho would vote for unconditional repeal. '
Oottlu ? More rerxiu ; i.
"At the time the statement was maao , "
said Mr. Wolcott. "tho senator from Wyo
ming sat quietly In his seat , as if ho wore a
lamb being led to slaughter , willing that a
senator from n state 'J.OOa miles liwny should
answer for him nnd his people on this burn
ing question , in which every man , woman
and child In his state is vitally interested.
"From that day until this the senator from
Wyoming lias seen fit to give no utterance
upon this subject. "
It was lilting he should refer to the posi
tion of the senator from Wyoming , continued
Mr. Wolcott. It was apparent that this new
young commonwealth , with its people unani
mously in favorof frcoaud unlimited coinage
of silver , was represented in this body by a
senator who not only said no word hlmsalf ,
but refused oven to permit a senator from
an adjoining state to dotlno bis position.1C
the senator from Wyoming Is content with
Ills position I hayp no objection to nuxlto. I
leave him to his"constituents. IIu may be
content with his vote. I leave him. to deal
with the people who soutjhira hero.
"I should not have answered the remarks
ho made ; Tshould not have felt called upon
to take lurther p.irt in this debate , had ho
not seen flt to go far out of His w.iy with
personal allusion infinitely petty and small.
Ho umnhuslzcs the fact \ that I hive taken
pains in the preparation of such speeches as
I make to the senate. So 1 do. 1 ewe it
great respect. I woud not insult it by giving
ic any thought of nuno or utveranco of mine
that was not duly considered and deliber
ated upon , I have yet to le.irn that that is a
wrong to the body of which I have the honor
to bo a tnotnbor. It the senator from Wyom
ing would have considered a little upon the
utterance ho has just made ho would not
have pleased himself the less and ho would
have pleased the senate and the people
more.
. Clean Liiinn , but No Orator.
"Mr. President , the senator has sotn'flt to
refer to my apparel. There are men to
whom clean linen Is an offense. I rctrret
that the senator from Wyoming is one of
them.
"I ewe the senate an apology for inter
rupting this dcb'ato ; for seeming to stoop so
low as to oven notice nn allusion "of so per
sonal u character 'as that mado' by the sen
ator from Wyoming. There has been
enough said on that subject. Thcro is a
Spanish proverb that ( Us the case : 'It U
a waste oflathor to shave nh ass. ' " fAp-
pluuso and laughter in the galleries. |
The vieo president admonished the occu
pants of the gallery and Mr. Carey said : "I
have no apology to make the senate for not
keeping within the bounds of propriety. I
make no claims to oratory ; I make no Claims
to being a person that can interest the gal
leries : I have not gone out of the sonato"nnd
asked the doorkeepers to send In .no cards
when I was delivering an. address to this
body. I am not ambitious to occupy the po
sition which tlio gentleman holds In the. senate
ate or anywhere else , nor shall I use lan
guage or attempt to * use language with a
vlmv of annoying him or with a view of cm-
barrasshlg the body of which I am a mem
ber. The trouble with the senator and
the trouble with his pooolo has been that
they have attempted to interfere In the af
fairs of my people instead of looking after
their own affairs. "
Ciiroy Iliii n tjncond
Mr. Carey said Mr. Wolcott had aban
doned his party in the last campaign. Ho
was awnro , ho said , that everything bad
been donu In that s tit to to oxolto the people
of Wyoming against him ( Mr. Carey ) . Ho
had a lottnr from a reputable citizen of Colorado
rado aavlnc If ho voted ugumstfreo coinage
the Influence und money of that ttuto would
bo used to ruin him. Ho then road , from a
magazine article discussing the silver ques
tion , u sentence to the effect that it was be
lieved there hud been u trade of votes by
which the senators from the silver states
had voted against the foreo bill In.rcturn.for
votes to bo cast In favor of free coinage.
"I want to state distinctly , " said Mr.
Harris , democrat , from Tennessee , "from
the standpoint of one of a conimjttqo of dem
ocratic senators , that there was never an
understanding or agreement between demo
crats and repealers from the silver states
that any single vote should bo controlled by
any consideration m favor of silver or
nculnst ttio force bill.
' Such u statement us this senator has
just made deserves to bo branded and I rise
for the purpose of branding it us an utter
falsehood. "
"I did not make the statement. " dls-
e'ulmcd ' Mr. Carey.
"For what purpose did the senator , use
, the article , " asked Mr , Harris ,
In conclusion Mr. Ca'ro'y said ho still
thought the sentence he hud referred to in
the speech of Mr. Wolcott of Saturday was
unjustified and it wus dishonorable for a
sunu'.or to use such terms with reference to
u brother senator.
MiiiHlorioii Culled On.
Mr. Butler , democrat , from South Carolina
lina called upon Senator Manderson of Ne
braska , who had called him ( Uutler ) to
order some days usro for words spoken In do-
bulo with Mr. Hill , "us ho sometimes rises
to a point of order , to call the senator to
order I ask that his words be withdrawn , "
"Tho senator from South Carolina , " re
plica Mr. Munderson , "is so pii'-illadc in his
tendencies thut I leave this light to him. "
[ Laughter. ]
Mr. Washburn , whose statement some
time ago that Mr. Carey had told him ho
would vote for the unconditional repeal bill
was the causa of the sharp exchange , a polo-
glzoa for repeating n conversation. Ho
churacturi/od the statement that ho hau
proffered the vote of Mr. Carey us absurd.
Mr , Teller , referring to Mr. Carey's impu
tation of u trade between silver republicans
und force bill democrats , said ; "I deny
there was a trade or assignment or understanding -
standing , directly or Indirectly , or any
other way. There u no truth in the state
went. Iu mv judgment the senator from
Wyoming knew it when humado the charge. '
Mr , Dubois regretted that the senator
from Wyoming did not represent his people
but ho know the senator was following til :
conscience in doing what ho thought was
fight.
Mr. Dubois said the temptation to rcsor
to the vendetta iu politics wa very great
Inasmuch as the advocates of silver Imi
been stabbed in the house of tliolrrjemls
Uut he preferred to hold to Ills convictions
on other questions , whllu maintaining-
convictions pn the money question ; njiying-
on the good sense and judgment and patrjot
Isin of me American people.
l'u co'ii Subiiltiile SiUololi ii ;
Mr. I asco talloJ for the r , idiK ; ) o * U *
ubstltuto , of hlch bo ave notice Satur
day. It provldM.wfor the coinage of silver
with n sclanlorago to bo determined by the
market price of silver ,
Mr. Stewart jiroscnted nn amendment
which took t > rec3ilohco. This wi for the
reduction of the sUe of gold.coins. The basis
was the dollar winch was to contain 15.1H )
grains , or other coins In hko proportion. Ho
said ho offered It on tils own responsibility ;
It wns voted doWil
Mr. Pasco yielded whllo Mr. Gray pre
sented n ropor' . of tbo Chinese extension bill.
Mr. Whlto nskcJ tlmtw it bomndon specli'l
order for Wednesday. Objection boinR made ,
tbo bill wont to Hfe calendar.
The vote on Mwel'itsco's amendment re
sulted In Its dofcjiti1 , yeas , 20 j nays , 47.
Sonntfl Would Not Adjourn.
Mr. Jones of Nevada at 5:90 : p. m. re
sumed his speech begun some days no. Ho
said If there was n demand for It abroad wo
could not keep It hero unless It wns taken
up and not made subject to demand. The
demonetization of .silver , said ho. wns but
half of the scheme of the banks of the great
money centers. The banks wanted n monopoly
ely of the Issue of money. They wanted the
government , uflcr the Issue of money ceases ,
to turn Us prerogative over to them. They
will now demand nn Issue of $ .H)0OOO.IXX ) ) of
bonds , believing that the distress of the
country will follow as n result of contraction
und will bccomo so great that the govern
ment will bo Unable to resist It. Instead of
Issuing bonds to relieve a currency funnuo
the government , in his opinion , should Issuu
greenbacks.
At 0ta : ; Mr. Harris , democrat , from Ten
nessee asked Mr. , lones If It would Milt him
to have the senate adjourn.
Mr. .Jones said U would , and Mr. Harris
moved that the sonata adjourn until 11
o'clock tomorrow , remarking that ho did not
think ssnators were required to sit unreasonable
enable hours In order to complete the de
cree already understood by all the pooplo.
Mr. Morrlll , tupubllcan , from Vermont
nskud If an utroatnent could not be made
that the llnal nucsilon bo taken at 11 o'clock
tomorrow.
Mr. Harris said ho bad no authority to
answer for anybody but himself , aud he had
been ready for days abd was ready now to
vote.
vote.Mr.
Mr. Faulkner was satisfied that no ngroo-
incnt could bo made , "and said Mr. Voorhoos
wns anxious to dispose of the bill tonight.
Mr. A'oorhces said ho"hoped the bill would
bo disposed of tonight , and ns Mr. Jones
indicated n desire to proceed with his argu
ment , Mr. Harris withdrew his motion.
In concluding , Mr. Jones said : "This maybe
bo regarded by some of my confreres us the
doom 01" silver , but , sir , it Is only the com
mencement of tho' light. Wo who favor
this policy , anil wo who nro against con
stantly increasing tno value In the unit of
money , propose to go to the American people
and see to U that every man , woman and
child In the country understands fully the
meaning of what' ' wo Intend to do next. Wo
may bo fewer lo number , but I doubt but
wo shall show them that though there are
lords on the lowland there are chiefs In the
north.1
Mr. Poffer said ho desired to occupy fittoca
minutes before "the vote wns taken as ho
would not fcol ho had done his duty did ho
not enter another protest against what ho
considered the crowning Infamy ut the
present century ,
Mr. Harris declared tbo passage of the repeal -
peal bill meant'unmistakably the utter
demonetization of silver as a money racial.
Ho charuelcrlzcd nst extremely ubstirn that
the American soliaCo , representing 70,000,000
people , In loglslatlii should consult the ideas
or policies of forof n'couutrles.
' I want to statb tb tbo senalor from In
diana and llio b'alahco of the world , " said
Mr. Harris , uthn ( hp time bus not been , it
is not now , nor cun.it over come , whoa I will
desert the convictions of , a lifetime in order
to obtain allies'afMin Iho camp of llio
enemy. " [ Laaglllefand applause. ]
Mr. Slowart , H'dpubllcan , from Nevada
arose , und his hrst , sentence , "Tho die Is
cast , " caused a ripple of laughter to roll over
thn ir\ll ; * i'lr t . -it
I'ho surroptitiolis and fraudulent action
of 187J demonetifeli'ij ' ? silver is 'ratified anil
confirmed , " said , l\ii J , " "Tho gold kings are
victorious ; the I Upra of their champion , the
senator from Ohio. ( s > hermin : ) , are crowned
with success.
"The Trojaiiiwactlipvso was , vfithtn the
walls of the natldnarcapltol , put the be-
triiyaTftnil canfu'vcj''bf Miq wimul/ouso / and
the capture of the t\vo , iouscs or congress
wus not'tho end.of.'tho , war. "
Mr. Stewart's lust words were : ' ' 'Let ttio
vote betaken ; let tlio object lesson bo given.
Wo will abldo by the result. "
At 7:20 the vice president put he question
on the engrossment of the amondmon und
the tblrd reading of the bill , which was
agreed to without division , i'ho vote was
then taken oy yeas aud.navs on the passage
of the bill as amended. Tlio vote resulted ,
13 yeas , itt nays ; so that ttio bill ns' amended
was passed.
Mr. Voorhcos hero moved that the senate
adjourn until IS o'clock tomorrow , and at
7:80 : p. in. , for the first time since October
14 , the senate adjourned.
i -
snvjn MI.SF.HS
Comments ot tlio ijolondo 1'rem on tlio
Piimujro orKepeul.
DRNVEII , Oct. 30. The announcement this
evening that the senate had passed the un
conditional repeal > biil was a heavy blow to
the people of Colorado , although they hardly
expected any favorab'lo silver legislation
during the prcsBiit administration. Among
mining men the depression Is considerable ,
and It is only a matter of time when all the
silver mines will be compelled to close down.
The Now York Chance und List Chanoo
mines , two of the largest In the s'ta to , can
not produce silver should the prlco drop
below 05 cents per ounce and the present In
dications nro that.thatp mark will bo reached
before long. Other minus may bo able to
stand n few cents further drop , but the
number Is small.
Speaking editorially tha Danver Repub
lican will say tomorrow : "Tho passage of
tin ) unconditional repeal bill Is a great
calamity and is going to load to terrible consequences
the east and in the
sequences at silver-pro
ducing sections. Thcro are moro than 100-
000 people In Colorado alone that depend
almost entirely on the silver irinlng Indus
try for support. If the prlco of silver con
tinues to fall until the production of it In
stopped , the hardship that U will cause will
simply bo Incalculable.
"Thurodoes not seem to bo any ray of hope
In sight "cither. There is scarcely a possi
bility that any legislation favorable to silver
will command the apurovul of President
Cleveland.
"Undoubtedly the evil effects of the repeal
will bo felt almost as koonlv in the east as in
the western country. And that fact may
bring tlio people to n realization of the folly
that has beoncomnitod ) ( by congress at the
dictation of Mi' . Oluypjaiul , who seems to bo
wholly under the influence of the money
power In many of Ws'Hcts ,
"Tho only hopovnew Is that the senators
will go In for a riot i > firopoal repeal thu fed
eral election law , t ojproteatlvo tariff law
in order that thy. country may have the
amplest opportunity-ID enjoy all the bless
ings of thu program/jof / tbo administration
nt once. Tlio peoplifcjP Colorado will do lliolr
bust to boar up undewtha most distressing
circumstances , anu"Av'lllu they will suffer
terribly they will probably stand the calam
ities of KnglUh raToi' by way of President
Cleveland's adininl ratlon , us well us their
eastern brethren , " '
The liocky AIounMKl News will say : "Tho
United States Keimtt ! ( ( lileli passed thu uncon
ditional rupoal biliylMflerduy , gave a majority
for a free cojnaju nfilisuro last year , Thu
chungu from Urn tillltudo reflects only the
present priidominiiic0. ; of tlio orcanUtU
money influence over the democratic and re
publican parties , rihlful'ced by all the par
tisan power of the administration and ail of
the oulcial patrontig&'ul the command of the
president. The VOMJ yesterday indicates no
reaction among the people ueulnst the full
mintage rights of silver and its claim of legal
equality with gold at the established ratio ,
The sentiment for silver und for n money
s /stem and money supply which shall bo
shaped by and for the people is now infi
nitely stronger than it wns eighteen months
ago.
ago."Tho passage of the bill will inaugurate a
struggle between American producers and
the foreign tnonoy power that will termi
nate only in the restoration of genuine pop
ular government aud conditions that will
subject the earnings and property of the
worliimrincn to bo confiscated under color
of law. "
Not on Hecllounl J.IQ
WAJIII.VUTONOct. . 80. One of the moit
f requeue predictions .of t ) silver senator *
jvnd the populists In the course of the silver
debate lias boon that If the utUMmllllnnal
repeal bill should bo enacted the result
would inovltnbly bo tbo organization of n
low party , to bo cnilfxi the p.imilMt ( tarty or
by some other name , on the lines of the sil
ver ISMIO. An analysis of thn vote In the
ncualo would sftom to indicate , however , that
, f li now patty It to bd org.itiltud on thn ba sli
of free sllyor it cannot bo exactly dollned
nlong the sectional lines. The region of the
country west of thu Mississippi und south of
the Ohio will not servo the geographical ro-
inlrompiits of such n jurtv so lonp as Iowa ,
Minnesota , Oregon , Wyoming ami Louisiana
ahull maintain their present nttitmlo and
North Carolina , Georgia , Texas , K'-nltieky
nnd California shall bo doubtful. The Indi
cation Is that the sectloaal Issue which
some of tha supporters of free coinage
have advocated cannot bo sustained ,
l.OU.VI. M .Nl I.UUNT.
Opinions KxprcKftoU by lltmiiKM Men nnil
Itnnllrr * u : DIM ill i ,
The opinion k general among Omaha
jankers and buslnm men that the repeal of
tbo Sherman act will Inaugurate a new era
of public confidence. Out of more than a
score who wero'lntervlowod ' last uvenlug not
one failed to express the croatest satis
faction nt tha novrs that repeal h.td carried.
b"ollo wing are some of the opinions expressed !
W. N. tJabcook , Manager Union Stock
Yards I urn much pleased with the result ,
uid from whatl know of business conditions
I bollovo it will result in n great deal of
good.
CJeorgo II. Bogcs , Heal Kstato It was the
correct thing to do , It will have a bcnullcial
effect on business nil over thu country. It
will settle thu money question for many
yo.irs to come.
Charles 1C Coutant , Coal Dealer I am
glad to bear that. the repeal bill has passed.
It ivlll tend to restore confidence In easiness
circles.
General , . ! . C. Cowan I think H will bo a
good thing for the country and will do much
to restore cbnlldo'nco. "
13. P. U.ivis It Is dinicnlt to determine
what effect the repeal will havo. i think It
will depend to n largo extent on subsequent
legislation in regard lo the tariff.
John S. nr.idy , Wholesale Grocer 1'hls U
very Rood news and it will have n tendency
to relieve the financial pressure of thu past
few months.
J. 11. Buchanan. Uonoral Passenger Agent
of the Fremont. Ulkhorn & Missouri Valley
Katlroud It was a very wise thin ? to do ,
The result will bs to restore conlUlence to
some oxtout , especially If wise legislation
follows.
'II. F. Cudy , Lumber I was docidedlv In
favor of roueal. It will tend to make mat
ters much easier in llnanclal envies.
Victor 15. Caid ell , Teller United States
National Hank- am very glad to bear that
the bill has boon repealed , It is undoubt
edly tho" best thing for the country that bus
happened for a long time ,
K. M. Morsman , General Manager Pacific
Express Company I nui very much pleased.
M. C. Petershbpe that this will restore
confidence aud induce men who have money
to loosen their hold on it. *
A. S. Potter , Manager East Omaha Land
Company It is this best thing that has ever
happened to this country ,
A. U. Jaqutth , Manager Omaha Elevator
Company- was n very wise action. The
offdct will b& to improve gun'ir.il business.
Thomas Kllp.Uriek , President Kilpatrick-
Ivock Dry Goods Company I urn very much
pleased. Tho"rcpe.tl will bring about u
wonderful improvement in business affairs.
T ! L. ICitnball , President Union Depot Com
pany I nm in favor of repeal but ! bollovo
we should have additional legislation in re
spect to silver.
John A. MuSlinno All I can say is that I
nm glad that the ropoiil bill lias passed. It
will have n splendid effect.
J. M. Mctcalf. vice president Lininger &
Motcalf company I think that it Is a good
thing.
Dudley Smith I am much pleased. The
repeal bill .will have n salutary effect all
are mui.
D. H. Wheeler- I think it may satisfy
the people tp a certain extent , but it does
not reach tho.root of the trouble. Tlio un
certainty as to tariff legislation has more to
do with tlio case than thoSliciman law.
Hf-W. Yates , President Nebraska Na
tional Bank I am delighted. There is not
the slightest doubt that the effect will bo
excellent all over the county.
O. E. Yost , President Nebraska Telephone
Company I air , very .much pleased that the
repeal bill has.passed and predict a material
improvement as a result.
L. D. Fowler , Cashier German Savings
Bank The unconditional repeal will remove
the cloud , which , by agitation , had grown
until it threatened to overshadow the credit
of the nation. This will stimulate confi
dence und guarantee the return to the
channels of tradii large sums of money
which had ' been hold to provide for any
emergency' , which is now a thing of the
past.
aou.sK.
A. I'i A. Uotolutlon Itufrrrnl Hankriiptcy
and Oihor juimnr * ItUciisxcd.
WABtiixaroy , O'ct. SO. Over 250 members
of the house are in the city uiul it is ex
pected IfOQ will bo here Tuesday.
At the opening of the session today Mr.
Hunter of Illinois obtained unanimous con
sent for the consideration of- the following
resolution relating to the murder of Mayor
Harrison :
Kesolved , That the house lias heard with
astonishment und profound sorrow of the
violent death of Carter Harrison , mayor of
Ihoclty of Chicago und a former member of
this body ;
That tills resolution bo published In the
Kocord nnd an engrossed copy bo transmitted
to the family of the deceased.
Passed.
A bill lo consolidate bidding aud contract
ing for supplies for the various departments
in this city was passed. It Is estimated this
change will save the government $75,000 a
year.
\VeadockofMlehIgan than presented
the resolution and memorial of which ho
spoke last Friday , relating to the alleged
frauds of the American Protective associa
tion In the Eighth district of Michigan , in
volving the right of Mr. Lliiton to n scat' .
Mr. Hopkins renewed his point of order
that tho'momorial was not privileged.
The speaker held thut the question , in
volving us it did the right of n member to
bis scat , was privileged. In the Fift.v-llrat
congress Mr. Hood reversed former decis
ions over his ( the preser.t speaker's ) pro
test. Thoiuloho now re-versed und the
memorial wns referred to thu committee on
elections.
Mr. Linton , the member ngalust whom
the resolution was directed , rising to u ques
tion of privilege , challenged full nnd free
'investigation and gave notice thut ho
would in tlio near future usk to bo heard
In his own defense.
On motion of Mr. Springer , by unanimous
consent , the. house recommitted 19 the com
mittee on banking nnd currency the resolu
tion asking the secretary of the treasury to
furnish information as to the operation of
state uanklng systems.
Mr. Fillilan reported favorably his bill
admitting foreign built ships owned wholly
by United States ultUoiis to American
register. 1)111 * granting right of way through
Hot Springs reservation und continuing the
practice of federal courts in tlio matter of
judges' charges to juries to the practice of
state courts , were passed.
Mr. Dates called up the naturalization bill
and said some opposed the measure bcuAiiso
of its supposed deleterious effects on elec
tions. None of its provisions affected the
right to vote , n right conferred by the states
in many cases without citizenship. It af
fected paly citizenship.
"Why. " said Mrl Gates , "many foreigners
are so ignorant that they do not know the
name of tub president , but are annually
put through a naturalization process and
driven like cattle to the polls. Such crimes
should not be tolerated in the great Ameri
can republic. " ( Applause. )
The morning hour expired without action ,
nnd the debate on the bankruptcy bill was
resumed.
Mr. UrodcrleUof Kansas antagonized the
bill and Mr , Hplph of Mawsac-liusetts sup
ported it.
Mr. Culborson of Texas , chairman of the
judiciary committee , spoke in opposition. He
was not opposed to a bankruptcy law that
would permit the honest and deserving In
solvent to bqrelieved : of tbo burdens of his
debt , ' Such n law would bo both a blo slng
und a benefaction. Hut involuntary bank
ruptcy was a crime. A uniform
system of bankruptcy had not
bocq established because it combined
voluntary ud involuntary banictupluy. As
It scorned Impossible to construct an Involun
tary act , favorahlo to the country the provision -
vision of the constitution granting to cou-
prcss the power of onacllni ; a uniform bank
ruptcy 1 uv would not ngaln bo exercised , at
In nt In our lealslatlon. Ho concluded about
1 o'clock.
Ilo wns followed by Mr. Dlngloy , who re-
Rrettod that Mr. Ctilbcrson h\a : dosed such
nn able speech with nn appeal to the demo
cratic ( urty to uphold U.
AtI M Mr. Ulngley closed his speech and
llio house adjourned.
Nn nlirix'il liy .
WASIUXOTOS , Oil. ill ) . ' I'ho president to
day sent the following nominations to tbo
semite :
Stato-Kdwln F. Uhl of Michigan , to bo
assistant secretary of state , vice .loslah
Qulncy , resigned.
Consular James H , Uoosovolt of Now
\ ork , to be secretary of the embassy of the
United Stales nt London , vice Henry Whlto ,
resigned.
War Captain Kdward T. Cornells , assist
ant surgeon , to bj surRcoti with r.uik of
major.
To bo consuls of the United States-- . ! .
Kdward Hetties of South Carolina , at
Irlnsto , Austria ; Kbort J , IClrk of St.
Christiana , at Copenhagen. lenmirkChaso , ;
D.ivls of Illinois , to bo anon t for tbo Colorado
rado river ugoncy In Arizona.
"Tho Masked Hall , " translated from Bis-
son and Carro's French comedy of the sumo
name , was a decided "po' nt lloyd's last
evening. I'fforvcsceiit ns champagne , which
plays no Incoimcqiicntil part In tiio develop
ment of the s.tory , this newest of the French
adaptations is jooit ; for a long run , oven
though Mr. John Drew , who made It known
to the American audience , Is out of tno bill.
His part is jilayod b.v Charles Cooto , who In
vests the character of Dr. Paul Uloudot with
a contagious humor.
Whllo the Hltmtlons nro lugtrcd In by the
heels , us It were. In vloW of tlio Impossible
uaturo of the story , still one overlooks thc o
imperfections In the comedy to laugh fin-
moderutoly over the farcical dolugs of a
quintette of worthies who make no end of
trouble for ono unolhnr until the lust act.
The story of the play Isvery slender.
M. Poulard , a pharmacist , is an experimenter
with bees , whoso "honey , made from the
poppy plant,1' Is a natural cough medicine.
Uut thu medicine- a druc on the nuricot
until a young physician , Ulondut by name , in
terests himself In Its success nnd makes It the
talk of the nation. Dr. niondct. thrOe ye irs
before , bad been lntrusto.1 oy bis beat friend ,
Louis Martinet , with u commission to seek
out Susanne liersom.it. with whom ho h is
fallen in love. Hlondot does so and falls In
love with the girl und then comes a John
Aldeii and Prisuilla period , Hlondot winning
the girl fol- himself instead of his friend.
Blomlot writes his friend that the
girl was lotally unlit for him and
described M. Bonrotnut , who Is n
sobur , seOato citizen , as n toper ,
madame us an ox-cafe chautant singer and
Susauno us addicted to the wine when it
sparkles. When the durtaln rises lliondet
has promised lo take his wlfo tb the carni
val of flowers and a masked ball at Nice ,
but while she is dressing Martinet appears
on the scene unexpectedly. Ulondet tries to
got him out of the houso. in which Poulard
lends valuable usslstanc6 , but to no purpose ,
and the fun grows fast and furious. To satisfy
the wife Blondot urr.mgcs for his partners ,
Poulard , to take his wlfo home to her
parents lo spend tbo night , but tbo wife ,
who is determined on goinii to the ball , pre
vails upon Poulard lo escort her there , witn
the usual result that Poulard gets gloriously
intoxicated , while Mine. Blondot rushes oil
with Martinet , who is also in attendance
upon the bal masque. Mine. Blondot , during
the course of the ultht , learn ? of the decep
tion played by her husband , but loving him ,
thinks a llttlo revenue would do him good ,
und comes into the room In a state of
feigned intoxication. After endless ludicrous
situations all the persons get straightened
out and the families unite.
Mr. Cooto is not unlike Mr. Drew in man
ner and method , but his work is so clean
cut and so thoroughly spontaneous that ono
forgets lho gentleman who crelte.l Blondot
in'this couhtry in the presence of this clover
comedian.
'Mfss Marion Young plays tbo pretty ,
though oxuetinsr ingenue- role of Mine.
Bloudct with delightful ability , her scene in
the .second act , when she feigns intoxication ,
being finely artistic.
Mr. Thaddous Shine as the henpecked
husband was inimitable , while his shrew of
a wife , played by Miss Genevieve K-jynolds ,
could notjiavo been inqro happily donn , the
quartet oTfunmakcrs realizing ull ibc possi
bilities of the farce.
The rest of the company arc competent ,
but only appear us ' 'feeders" to tlio main
"
personages" above indicated.
COLORED
Muctliif ; Hold nt Truth nnd Itanium I.iisl
r.vciilnir.
A meeting of colored citizens was held last
night at Tenth and F.irnam streets under
the auspices of the Colored Walter's union.
B. E. C'linol presided. Ho opened the moot
ing with a demand for the recognition of the
colored voters.
After several brief spceohos a resolution
introduced by J. W. Long wus passed. It
read us follows :
Kesolved , That we , tlio Afro-American
voters of Douglas county ussumhloJ , do
hereby a roe and advise i ill colored voters In
this county lo vote fur tliosu candidates M > O ! < -
iiiK olllcu at the coming oli-ctlon that will sub-
servo tbo Interests of thu negro cltl/.un as well
as the taxpayers generally , rufjurdliH * of tliolr
political uUlllatlon.
The last speaker of the evening wus Abner
Travis , who entertained his hearers with
tbo story of Ins life and advised them
not to vote for men of any one party , but to
divide their votes , a&thcro wore some pretty
good wlilto men nnd some bad ones es
pecially after election.
W. Ellsworth Jones of Beatrice Is In the
city.
city.Dr.
Dr. A. Bear of Norfolk was In town yes
terday.
W. K. Williams of Lincoln was In tuwn
yestnrdny ,
J. M. Grlfllth of Wahoo U taking in the
metropolis.
John Barsby und L. Hawkins of F'llraiont
are iu Omaha.
Colonel McCoy of Blue Hill , Nab. , wus in
the city yesterday.
C. P. Tlerney of Broken Bov.wan , among
the Nebraska arrivals yesterday.
Mr. H , D. McGmro of Portland , game and
fish commissioner of Oregon , wus in the city
yesterday.
Mrs. H , L. Hawvor of Los Angeles , Cal. ,
Is In the city visiting old frlunils and look
ing after property Interests ,
James Gilbert , city gas inspector , U out
today for tlio lira t time in u week. Ho is
suffering from an attack of malaria.
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Pnllllppl are enter
taining Miss Push of VirglnU , who was a
schoolmate of tliolr guest , Miss Saxinan of
Latrobu , Pu.
Chief Clerk Vandorvoort of the railway
mall service , with Mrs. Vundervoort and
their oldest son , has returned from u week's
visit to Chicago ,
James Bronnan of Hapid ( Jilv , S. D. , ono
of the pioneers of the Blauk Hills roglcn ,
aud u genial gentleman withal , called last
night nt Tiiu UK is olllco.
A. J. Spencer , manager of Nitllle Mcllonry
in her now comedy. "A Niiflitat the Circus , "
Is in tbo city , His attraction iX'inos to the
Boyd on Sunday evening next /or four
nights.
A , II. Pitts , the traveling man who was
stricken with apoplexy on tnu train coming
coming up from Lincoln yesterday , is an old
friend nnd nn army comrade of Postmaster
Clarkson. Major Clarkaon called on him
yesterday morning , and saya that ho is ap
parently much Improved.
At the Mercer : H , P. Johnson. Daven
port ; Con Kirk , Chicago ; George M. Scott ,
Salt l tko ; H. It. Spllman , Clinton , la , ; K
J. Dinning , city : C. Oscar ( 'arpontor , Abl.
leno , Kan. ; A. C. Klddell , city ; W. E. Marr ,
Paris ; John Hess , Peorla , III. ; M. F.King.
Lincoln ; G. O. Torwllllger , Wayne ; N. G.
Strolpht , city ; K. S. Botoky , Chicago ; N , N.
Loughrldije , Sam T. Constable , C. S. Travii ,
Grand Island ; 0. W. Spltly and wife. Lin-
coin ; . I , 0. Baker. Edgar ; H. G. Aujd , Grl .
wola , Ia.C5 ; M. McElroy. A. MoLeui. Dav
enport ; L. 1Batlard , Milwaukee : W. S.
Sheridan , Donvurj CUnrJoi Chamberlain ,
Touuuuett.
TTITPTPTTltn I OH I PPMT
INDICTED THE ASSASSIN
[ coMTisvnn PIIOM nim
It wns known that. Chicago's chief executive
Imd passed from this life , words cannot de
scribe the scenes , It was the whole tboino
of conversation. Thcro was not n person In
that great eity that did not. feel kranly the
sudden Uiklog away of so remarknblo nnd
popular n man ns Carter Harrison. The most
slnccro sympathy and regrets were expressed
pressed everywhere anil throats of dlro
vengeance agnlnst the slayer were mado. I
fully expected that the assnssln would bo
lynched , and I regard It ns rvniitrknblo that
lie attempt tvus miule , in view of the bitter
feeling existing Tbo murder of the m.iyor
wns a shoc.k to the cotnmunity , nnd life
death Is universally mourned. "
Trunk llttrlili'.v'it IUin | lonco.
"I never expect to MPO as much excitement
crowded Into three hours of time as I witnessed -
nossed In the streets of Olilc.xgo from 8 to
II o'clock Saturday nlsht , " snM Krank J
Hurkluy , who rottirned Sunday from a
trip to Chicago.
"I had a purpose in taking a poop nt the
uorld's f.ilr on All ( .Miles Day. " continued
Mr. Hurkley. "I nil ht wako Up on tha
morning of November 8 and iiiid invself a
member of Omaha's municipal body , so 1
left my canvass for iMiiticiluiaii-at-lurgo In
ohargo of my-friends nnd bled mv.self to thn
big city on the lake to got posted on how
things are managed on bonfire davs by city
daO.s. 1 lltiio imaglnud us I wilnesscd the
cpnimonles of the day thai Carter Harrison ,
the chief lltjnro on the program , strong ami
vigorous timl tlolmr ovurvthing at the rlifht
time and In the right wav , would bo cold In
death before my train pulled out for Omaha.
"With a frluiul 1 was eating supper In the
hotel restaurant about 8IO : ! when the start
ling news was convoyed In the guests bv the
attaches , 'Mayor Harrison Is assassinated. '
It takes but litllo Unto for news of thut kind
to travel in Chicago. Having my supper
half finished I ti.udefor the street us
quickly as possible. With a newspaper
man's Instincts I made for llio newspaper
nfilec center. When 1 reached Madison
street and Fifth avcnuo I found the strcels
jammed with tin oxciiod crowd of men , caper
for any llttlo bit of Information that might.
throw some light on the tragic ending of
Chicago's most prominent human liguro.
' 'Although the newspapers had extras out
In an incredibly short ( line after the shoot
ing , the newsboys luul a hard tuna to supply
llio eager crowd. As the true tacts In ro-
K rd lo thoass.tsslnatldn became known to
lliu Ihront ; In thii streuls I had toroboilltm.s
that I might again look at n corpse dangll/i / ?
from a tuloar.ih polo at li prominent street
corner , somothim ; similar to the climax of
Ed Neal's execution in Omaha two years
ago. 'Wo ought to lynch him I' you could
bear on every hand , but fortunately the
louder to say , 'Let us go and lynch him 1 ' was
lacking.
"On every hand volt could hoar expressions
of the deepest re&rut at the sad unUlng of
the grandest half yu.ir that it has been the
foitunu of niiy Aiucricin city to cnjov ,
After witnessing Carter Harrison's
manly and dlRnlllo.1 blaring durinij
the day. surrounded us ho was
by ihu chief illirnltarie.s of a host of American
cltlos , one coufll not help but feel n heart
felt regret ill his imtimclv and tin foi tuna to
death. Undoubtedly much of the success of
the grandest exposition the world Iris over
seen was duo to bis remarkable organizing
ability , and his knowledge of how to luindlo
discordant mas.iesof men. "
"You want to know how the newspapers
handled tlio afTalr , " said Mr. Bunsley.
' 'Why It Just happened and In half nn hour
afterwards you could buy nn uxtr.i telling
all about it. Chicago newspapers are organ
ized as nnar perfection us possible. It was a
relief when tbo train pulled outot the depot
and I was on my way to Omaba. The homo-
goinsr World's fair visitors were as much
oxcltod ever the murder , as the residents of
Chicago. "
I.IVUU O.U/LllA.
rrcndrr nHt , the AsvisRln ( if Carter llurrl-
HIIII , Once > < il < l I'apdiH llrrr.
There is some reason to belie vo that
Patrick Eugeiu Prcndergast , llio siajer of
Carter Harrison , was ut one time u resident
of Omaha. When the Chicago papers con
taining cuts of the murderer were received
in this city several persons Immediately
clalmo I lo ivcognizo the physiognomy of
1'rcnderg.isl us that of u nousboy who sold
papers in Oniali.i five or six years ugo.
A young follow named I'utricic X'rcndor-
g.ist w.is well known among the newsboys
blx years aio. Ho always stood on the cor
ner of Fifteenth .mil Uauiilaa strcots , where
lie sold Hie old Herald. Tha picture of Iho
Chicipo ass.issin was shown lo sover.il
neu-sbo.ys lust nik'lit , and oaeh of tbeiu
claimed Unit tlieru co.ild bo no question but
that it wus tlio fuc-sof lliosamol'remlonr.ist
who had worked In Umaliu. The boys who
wcro shown the picture wcro all old timera ,
who were soiling papers when 1'rcndurgast
was hero and who knew him well. Their
opinion is given color by the fact lh.it I'ren-
durgasl'4 face is ono that could not ba easily
mistaken. Once f.unillar with It a man
would never tail to recognize. It at a futtiro
time. The Omaha I'rimdorgiui lult Omaha
about five yours ago and went to Chicago ,
and this , together witli the fact that the man
who sliot Mnyor Damson was a nowspapur
carrier In ( 'bic.ip' ) , also goes lo .sliou- that Iho
newsboys are not inlst.ilten in their identlll-
cation.
When In Or.iali i no symptoms of insanity
weio nutkcd in IVeiMeivj.ist. .iltbou h lu <
was glum at tinicn and. us u gcner.it tiling ,
was noi on the best lurm.s ultb his com
panions. No onu coul I bu finnid who knew
where he livccl whilu In Omaha , as lie was
but seldom sjon , except when ho was soiling
pupurs on Ills favorltu corner.
Itrfunn 111 ; > llultilr lf.nr.
( Coviirljlilul IKl.1 / ( / JIIIIIM ( IniitoH lle > inclt\ \
MoNTnvii20 ( , Uruguay ( via Galveston ,
Tox. ) , Out. : iO | By MuxiiMii Cable lo the
Xow Yor Her.ild Spccl.il lo Tin : Bisu.J
It is not probable that Dr. T.ip x will at-
lompl lo blurt a ruvuliui.m slnuld hu fail t : >
buolciited piv.sidunt of Uruguay , but trouble
la likely lo ensii' ' ; s'.Miihl Proildcnt Otf
Ilerrera insisl on nominal Ing Ills successor
contrary to piiblio opinion. The ollloial
parly still keeps its rbulcc of a cumliduto
secret.
It Is reported th.il IV. Muntulro , tha Br.i-
xlllitn minister to Uruguay , has been sus
pended. This is attributed hen to tlio dis
covery of HOIIIO Jjbbury with incniborH of the
revolutionary party through tlio intorcop-
{ ion of ono of bi.i tclogrums.
Thu nlllcer.s nf tliu lir.i7.HIan llttut Iu tie )
upper Uriitruay rlvur. still protect tliolr loy
alty to 1'iuxotu , but their nlnccrlty ii
doubted.
Kr.v. I1. 0 , H. ttwrya , WTCKorr ,
A PRICELESS BLESSING"
Father Dwyar'n Earnest Endorsement
'
of Kiok'apoo Inrlinn Bomodies.
WYCKOVP , MINK. , Nov. 17.
Sympathy for SufforlnjS Hu
manity loads wo tovrito tl- .
I have Buffered inuoh ( ram Neurnl-
gla and Stomach Troubleo , and
littvo tried varlouu in < UcliiMi , but they
wcro ot i > o avail. licr.onlly , however ,
I learned of the Kickapoo IniiUii Jiera-
edlea. aud have boon entirely cured by
theuBo of Kloknpoo Indian Snuyva.
Tbl * priceless luedlclno ol tla Iidl u ,
royaoif e.t well M a liwto } thr h
used with wonderful 8UPc k.
1 , Yr.ui In truth , P. C. N. J >
* 8 l Vf til

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