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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 22, 1892, Image 9

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Account of nn Omaha Man Who "Was Very
Near It.
ft. Il < m < truSlint \ Kxcltcs the Toughs nml
They I'ul the Siilillcn to DUgr.lco-
v lul llout Two Killed ,
MunyVouiiitnil. .
A prominent nnd tnoroughly reliable cltl-
ion of Omaha g , vo to a Bzi : reporter yester
day morning n vivid description ot tha fight
nt tba town of Suggs , _ Wyo. , on last Friday
night between nbout forty troopers belong
ing to tha Ninth cavalry nud n ganp ot cowboys -
' boys , railroad men and gamblers. The gen
tleman referred to was In Suggs at the time
of the bnltlo and realized that ho was In any
thing but a safe and peaceful locality. His
itory runs liku this :
"Tho'tovyn of Suggs Is composed of n few
lei ? houses and nbout a hunilro.t touts H lj
it proiont the rendezvous for the toughs nnd
-roueh characters of the whole "northern end
Df tlio ttatd of Wyoming. When It was
known that the Utiltod States troops were
.frotng.to establish a summer camp near Suggs
lovornl of thosa border roustabouts xvcru
heard to romarlc that Iho black devils had
boon rnnnlnir Crawford to suit themselves
but they fraeanlng the colored troops ] would
loon find out that they could not run Suu'Rs.
'Tbo troops ot the is I nth cavalry arrived
last week and established a camp about thrco
miles outsldo of the straggling frontier
rlllago. On Friday night of last 'wook
ibout forty of tbo troopers loft camp
ind went down to the town
to have n tlmo. The fooling of
hostility toward Iho soldiers needed only
the slightest amount of fric'.ion to create
open warfare , and the spark was soon fur-
Dished. I was In uamp on the opposite-side
of Powder river about ono hundred yards
from the center of the village whcro tbo
light occurred. ' Whllo I dla not see the
ictual beginning ot the disturbance I was
told ovary detail the next morning by those
who were engaged In tbo fight.
A Trooper 1'lnoit for Western Glory.
"As I learned It the fracas was begun by
Dno of tha troopers firing his gun In the nir ,
simply to indlcato that ha was n bad man
and it would not be safe to cross his track.
Thov opened lira on the soldiers from all
Bides ana in the twinkling of nn eye tiia main
ttroatof the place was turned into a baltlo
"I think I heard the very first shot. I was
Bitting In the door of my tent Just about to
ratlro. It wns the first battle 1 ever heard ,
and I wish to remark that In the next ono 1
would llko to bo u little farther away from
the scene of the conflict. The shots followed
each other very rapidly. 1 think 500 shots
must have bcon 11 red in less than fifteen
minutes. I could hear a few voice' , anil It
was soon evident that ono party was on tha
run."Tho ferry wns shut down for the night
nnd I could not got across tha river until
morning to sea what , the fatalities hud
amounted to. When 1 wont over nbout 7 o'clock
Saturday morning I found tho. town sur
rounded by troops aud everybody tnlking
about the Battle ot the previous night. They
showed mo the place where ono of tha troopers
ors hud been f > hot doud and u hero ho lay for
Eomo time , leaving a pool ot blood. Tno re
sults of the engagement , so far as I could
learn , wcro two'soldiors lulled , about n dozen
wounded aud several of the citizens , cow
boys and toughs suffering from slight wounds
and scratches.
The Troops Utterly Iloutod.
"It seems that the troopers became panic-
stricken alter tbo first volley and conclud
ing that they were outnumbered they made a
break for the open country. The cowboys
and gum biers followed them with a deadly
tire and drove them holtor-skoltcr out
of the town. 'Tbo colored men mada a d.ish
down between a long wooden shed and n large
tent and fell over a guy rope. Hare they lust
nboul fifteen or twenty guns. They scram
bled to their fcot und ran on.
"Shortly attar tbo bntllo the ambulance
arrived from the camp of the troopors. Tno
citizens wcro ready to continuo the tight if
necessary , una made the conductor ot tbo
ambulance ibrow up his bunds. Ha in
formed the belligerents that bo had coino on
a message of peace simply to talco care ot tbo
dead and wounded. They allowed the ambu
lance to proceed with the work of caring for
v thu slain.
Not a Vurt of the Cnttlo War.
' This ulsturbanco.lt should bo understood ,
has very Jlttlo to da with the rustler difll-
uulty."Tliejcowboys nnd residents of Sucg's
are acoply prejudiced acainst the colored tol-
tlicrs , .and. stories had been circulated all
through that country about tbn ruffianly , bush-
ivhacktpi ; character of the Ninth cavalry.
This created an Intense hatred among nearly
ill classes up there nzalnut the soldiers and
put tlilncs in roadlnots for the light. As I
tald before , it Is a tough town. It i n typi
cal rendezvous for frontier toughs und hard
characters of both sexes.
"Tila next morning after the battle the
commanding officer assured the people
that there would bo no moro trouble ,
nnd U > guard against a second outbrcaic ho
placqd a ttrong guard ot troops nbout the
place. When I loft uverythlne , on the sur-
lace at least , was perfectly scrono. Some ot
the door.H and windows of ttio few buildings
In town-were completely riddled. I saw ono
window with six bullet holes in It. Savcral
of tha citizens bad holes shot through their
hats , chips cut off tbolr ears and In divers
wrtvs exhibited evidences of having boon
unong the leaden hail. "
IVhnt u Citizen of HiiKt's Kuy * About tlio
SunnsVyo. . , ( via Glllutto , Wyo ) . , Juno
U , [ Special "Telegram to TUB Beu.j As
near as can bo learned this is ac impartial
ic'eount of the battle al'tbls place on Friday
B I glit , Juno 17 :
On Wednesday night sorao of the soldiers
ivcra in town , and when in a saloon some
jno , whoio name could not bo learned , made
DUO of the ' sol'llers hold up his bauds by
placing a gun near his head. After
the gun-play thu soldiers called up to
I bo bar all in the houiu anil
treated them , but the Incident seamed to
Inltato some of the soldiers. On Friday
eight souio of thorn atola through tha gm > ids ,
lad lu fact Induced ono ot the guardi to pa
ivlth them , nnd arrived at town at about
IDiitO o'clock. There were somewhere between -
tween lltty und * uvonty-Hvo of thu ooMiem.
All but three or four of iboai walked up tha
nnddlo of tba urcct , whllo the ethers walked
up tbo klduwalk pcuriug Into the saloons , as
If looUliik' for borne one , nnd in two or three
Instance * said , "ho U not in tuoro. " The men
In Iho saloon * think now they were looklug
tor ihu man who holdup the solaier a night
r two uoforo ,
t'lnully Opcnvil 1'lrc.
On arriving near the west end of town
tin' ; , halted nnil , kneollnir in the middle ot
Iho street , fired In ihu air about eight or ten
ihots. Then It is thought someone tired nt
Ibom ; at least , ihe firing became general nt
Diii'O. The soldiers lay iUt i'n the ground
alter Ihu second volley und shot In about
every direction , as they were being II red
upon from several points. It teen became
lee hot for them lu their exposed position , so
they urnso and lied bouth through an tinlln-
Uhnd born , tonio between buildings and
over ( cut icpes. losing lu tbolr flight six re
volver * aud two carbines. Near tha barn
door ono soldier \Vns found with the top of
his hcua shot off , lying ou bis fnoti dead ,
I- our others wcro wouuJoJ , but none tor-
Tba squad was In charge ot a sergeant ,
Who U in chains at tbo cauip aud nil the
balance under strong guard nt headquartsrs.
During the flpht preat excitement pre
vailed , women and children scroctmine , for
the bullets were Hying In every direction ,
crashing through tents Into buds which had
just been vacated. Only ono citizen , a Mr.
Bennett , was wounded \\lth a slight bullet
wound In the right arm. It seems almost n
mliaclothnt thcro wcro not some ono killed ,
for three-fourths ot Iho pcoplo llvo In tents.
Prompt Artlon of Iho Officers ,
The commander of the troops , on hearing
tha shouting , thought the cattlemen and
rustlers were having a fight , nnd as soon as
possible called out the troop * , anil then ho
discovered some of his men were cone , and
came to town to help the citizens us soon ns
possible. On arriving and finding tbo trou
ble had been with sotnb ot his scldlcrs , ho
wns very much surprised. Wnen our people
found out that Iho troopers had not returned
when the command left camp much fear wns
frit that they might return nnd the attsck bo
renewed. The captain said 'ho would see
that thov did not got into town any
more. He stationed troops nround town
until daylight , und then ovcry-
ono was"notillcd that all was
safo. The captain toou great pains
to Inform the women nnd children that they
uould bo perfectly safe to come out of the
caves and cellars'wherii they hud gene as
noon ns the light rcasod , thinking it might
be renewed nt any tlmo.
The trouble had uo connection with the
jattlo trouble In the state whatever. The
round-ups are going on in tbo even tenor ot
their way , nnd thcro Is no apprehensions ot
any trouble between the cattlu owners und
bo so-called rustlers ut all.
T\vo Ilutclicru Tried nnil Olio I'lnrit lc-
lluimeiit iliirorit Arr ' tril.
Yesterday the criminal division ot the dis
trict court took up tha case of the stuto
against Frank Ivrumbort , who wns arrested
on nn Information sworn out by Meat Inspector
specter Bcasen. Thu Information charges
that on April 4 Ivrambcrt had in his shop a
quantity of pork which was in a diseased
condition ana which ho sold to his cus
J. Levy was arrested on a similar charge
and ploadoa guilty. Ho was fined { 20 nnd
costs. Levy's mode of procedure was to cote
to tbo stock yards at South Omahu where ho
bought cattle known as ' 'downers , " those
that had been Injured in shipment and wcro
barely alive. After buying such rattle for a
mnro song ha would kill thorn and retail tbo
meat to his customers.
Bench warrants wore bsuecl for A. F.
Austin , Emtl Kiobsou , J. E. WIgman and
Herman Heyn , jurors who failed to respond
when their names wore called in court. Tbo
men wera arrested and taken be Tore the
court , Wlgman , who Is the professor ot
manual training in the High school , and
Heyu were excused , but Austin and Klobson
were fined the costs of serving the war
rants , besides being compelled to serve ns
Unjoined the Shcrlir.
Sheriff Bennett , by an injunction which
will ba argued before Juilgo Irvlno on
Juno 25 , was restrained from selline tax lot
11. Back of all ot this thcro is a law suit in
which Isaac Hascoll as secretary of the
Thoni.al Purk company is the plaintiff , with
S. E. Hogcrs , Morris Sullivan , Heury
Llvcsv. the Omaha National bunk , the Chicago
cage Lumber company , Henry W. Kuhns ,
Maumauirh & Frltchelt , the Nebraska Na
tional bank , Gustavo Androen and Murphy
& Co. , as defendants.
The plaintiff alleges that on August 10 ,
1SUO , Chris Wpecht fotcclosed a mechanic's
lion upon this lot , which contains 10 05-100
a 03 , and that Hogers nnd Llvcsy answered.
On September IV , IS'JI , Ha call claims to
hava purchased tbu interest of the Thermal
Purk company and because the owner of the
property , which was subject only to the lion
of Spocht , amounting to $ l,4r > 0. But later
there were conditional lions , $30,000 In favor
of the Lombard Investment company and
$20,000 lu favor of S. E. Hoscrs. About that
tlmo all of the defendants secured judgments
against Hascall.
What Hascall now wonts Is to have all of
the liens marshaled in rospcct to tbo orter
In which they wcro tiled uad then let each
creditor take his chances.
Uuvo Him u Nickel. "
In Judge Doano's court a Jury re
turned n verdict in the case of Fred L.
Blumer , who brougut ' suit against the sheriff
to recover $ .2,040.20 'for the wrongful talcing
and detention ot nsloclc of goods. In malting
up tuo verdict the jury found that tbo plain
tiff had sustained damages to the amount of
5 cents.
Some tlmo ngo Fred Lunhsinger oper
ated u dry goods storq at Twentieth nnd
Pierce streets , licing pressed for money , ho
sold to Btumcr , and about the sumo time ono ,
of the creditors , the ICIlpatrick-Koch Dry
Goods company attached , alleging that tbo
sale was h fraudulent one. The sheriff sold
the goods and lilumcr brought suit lor aam-
The name of William Butts was three
times called In criminal court , but as
ho did not answer his bond was declared for
feited. Butts , n saloon man , was charged
with rupturing the law In this , that ho kept
his place of business open and sold liquors on
tbo first day of the week , commonly known
us Sunday.
The case of Iho state against Vera Slmornl ,
who was charged with luivlng abstracted
nuito n sum of money from the poclcat of
Fred Johnson , was continued until the next
term , nnd in tbo meantime Johnson was re-
quiroa to put up S2iJ ) In hard cash , that bo
would bo on hand to prosecute.
Only Asks the Limit.
On April 0 Peter J. McNally of the South
Omuha firm of Montgomery & McNally hap
pened to bo driving a soda water wagon over
the Union Paclllo crosslut ; at Q street. Just
at that particular moment u Union Pacific
oiigluo collided with the wagon , knocking II
Into smithereens and sending McNally some
fifty fcot ofT Into space. When ho picked
himself up It xvas to find u wrecked cargo of
soda water and a boay covered with cuts
and bruises. Now ho has brought nn action
in tha district court to recover $ - ! ( ! ! , thu prlco
of the soda water aud the wagon , and in
addition thereto he demands SItl9'J damages
for the injuries which bo sustained.
Latest List of Juror * .
The following named Jurors have been
drawn to do auty In tup criminal division of
tha district court during the fourth tbrco
weeks of tbo May torm. They will report to
JudgoDavIs on the morning ot July 11 :
Charles A. Abcrcomblo , Frank H. Babcn ,
Octavo Uouscaron , E. W. Ball , H. C. Cook ,
C.W. Canfiold , John A. Crystal , S. T. Clark ,
Hnrrv Carry , \V. F. Carson , A. E. Davis , E.
W. Dlxon , J. H. Drlscoll , Leopold Doll. Fred
J. Ettor , E. E. EdwnrdsV. . F. Englo ,
Thomas Flood. 13. D. Dny , Gnorgo W. Gra
ham , August Grimm , Bernard Gordon , MIUo
Gleason , PhillipCiotthoiiner , AlCiiry. Georpo
H. Guv ' , C. F. Gardner. Charles G. Gardner ,
Churlo's G. Havs , Carl T. Hanson , Gcorgo F.
Hamilton , D. D. Jones , Lloya Kdloy , It. 11.
Kirk. Norman A. ICuhn , Charles Larson ,
Maul : Littruno , A-.ton Larson , John Muuck ,
Patrick Murphv , Frank McGarrlty , E. A.
Mill * , John C. McGludc , Jans Nelson. John
Nelson , William O'Mcara , Jeremiah O'Grady ,
John 1. Pointer , jr. , StOivart T. llood , James
F. Hyau , Timothy Hlley , Huns P. Siiso ,
Henry Smith , John H. Schippman , Kobort
Sentcn. Gcoruo E. hchroodcr , William fitov-
vni > on , Philip Smith , John Wilson , George
Walker , John M. Welch.
Hellrvil liy KUJHJII of Ace.
Adjutant General John CICelton of the
United States army was retired .Yesterday.
Ho bad raachod tba ago of 01 , when all officers
tn the regular army are retired ou three-
fourths pay. General IColton was born In
Pennsylvania and graduated from vVcn
Point In 1861 , In 1801 ho was colonel of the
Ninth Missouri , und became- assistant adju
tant gonurul In ISIVJ. Ha was mustered out of
the regular service In IbOO , and was made as
sistant adjutant general of tbo army in 1SSJ.
Hn has been adjutant geucralslnva 1BS9.
Qcncrul Kalian served with much distinc
tion durtug the war und rocelvoa his promo
tions upon merit. Ho is highly rospoutod In
army circles. Ills retirement promotes
Major Michael V. Sheridan to the rank of
lieutenant colonel.
This is the Last D.-IJ of the Great Nebraska
Alter n Most Siicoenirul Itnn of Ten
the Kxp'Mltioii Will Clo o This
Uifiling nt 1OI30 tlusl >
ness Mcn'H Iny.
This is the last day of the Manufacturers
exposition and Iho last opportunity for this
year , at least , that the people will h\vo : to
cc what has been accomplished In the way
of manufacturing In Nebraska. At'1U:3J :
this evening the doorJ will bo closed nnd the
oxposlliou n thing of the pAst. Tha manu
facturers ( ail well satisfied and the exposi
tion Is pronounced a gre.it succcns , and there
s any noiount ot talk about m.xking it an
annual atlulr.
Today Is designated as business men's day
una every business or professional man
who has not already done so will
bo expected to attend the exposition this
fcftcrnoou or ovoaing. A good many busi
ness mon have already visited the exposition ,
but there are plenty ot them who have not ,
and their absence has boon noted. The man
ufacturers , bjlhvlng that every business
man In the city Is deeply Interested In the
growth ot the manufacturing Industries , will
make a last nttempt to bring them out and
show their what has already boon accom
Prominent business men who have fre
quently boon hoard to talk wisely about the
necessity of Increasing the manufacturing
Industries of the west have really not taken
enough Interest In the matter to visit the
Coliseum and learn the present condition of
The efforts ot the manufacturers associa
tion will bo concentrated today toward get
ting thcso men out to the Coliseum.
The Grocery Clerks.
Last evening the grocery storoa of Omaha
and South Oinuuu closed at G o'clock so as to
give their employes an opportunity to see the
exposition. A number of manufacturers ,
wto produce goods that are handled by the
grocers , bought 1,400 tickets and distributed
them among the boys , sending a large num
ber to Council Bluffs.
The tickets wore all used and the Colisum
building was again picked with a deeply In
to res tea crowd. From early in the evening
until the hour of closing tbcro was no stand
ing room to spare. Evercno appeared to bo
pleased and the crowd was a most good
natured one.
After seeing such a display of manufac
tured goods , and realizing as they had navar
done Before the extent-and value of Ne
braska industries , many of the clerks were
beard to remark , "I will push homo made
goods after this. "
Imposition > otcH.
The Indians wcro a great attraction to the
The beet sugar exhibit was greatly im
proved Monday.
Dorchostar , Neb. , sent up six poopla to
view the exposition Monday.
A number of Denver people wcro noticed
among the visitors yesterday.
Dr. Baker says ho is fond of children but
ho would prefer la take them in smaller
dosos. ,
It required five moa tn keep tbo water bar
rels tilled Monday , and they worked hard
all day.
A great many cbildron cams with note
books , and carefully recorded much that
they saw.
From morning until nisht there wa * a Jam
in front ot the Union Life Insurauco compa
ny's exhibit.
The Purity Extract company of Lincoln
ordered 1,500 buttonhole bouquets for the
grocery clerics.
Dr. Mlllur was at the exposition , and ro
manced that ho found Nebraska tnado goods
fully up to standard.
A representative of the Evonlnc Herald ,
Sau Antonio , Tex. , was a close observer of
everything on exhibit.
Wilklo savs the day is past when people
have to send out of the state tor line work in
Iho line of paper boxes. ' "
Tom Tuttlo's nouso was brought into good
use by the children. It held tnom all right ,
and tno plaster dldu't crack.
The way that the manufacturers handled
the crowd Mondav developed Iho I tact that
they understand human nature.
There has not been au Intoxicated parson
around the Coliseum building during the ex
position , nor has thcro boon a pocket picked.
The South Omaha Ice company has fur
nished tanks of ice water through tno whole
exposition which have ooou free to the pub-
he. .
A numbsr of tto manufacturers hnvo boon
nskid to take their exhibits to tbo state fair
at Lincoln In the fall , and will comply with
the request.
If there Is any virtue in Gorman yeast the
children of the cltv will rise early lor seine
weeks to come , us they carried away about u
wacon load of that material.
Monday a banner was placid over the
exhibit of the nianual training class of tbo
High school , bearing the words , "tbo work
of our future manufacturer * . "
Tbo manufacturers are receiving a great
deal of imuso for their thonghtfulnoss in
giving ail the children of the city an oppor
tunity of fioMug the exposition.
Nebraska Shirt company nlo use Singer
machines , mutcing the llnost order shirts.
From appearances "Tho Singer" loads in tbo
factory .in well as tbo family trade.
H. E. ChuboucK of the Thomson-Houston
Electric Light company is being congratu
lated on bis management of the light and
power furnished in tha Coliseum building.
Tbo business men of tha city will bo given
an opportunity to attend the exposition today
nnd show whether they are interested in
building up Nebraska's manufacturing In
The employes or tbo different factories nt
tbo Coliseum building uro tired almost to
death , but they stunfi up bravely to tbolr
work and , with smiling laces , answer all
questions and do all In their noiver to ontor-
tuln the public.
Koblnson & Stokes company show otght
Singer machines at worn sowing on buttons ,
auklng buttuu holes and doing other work
at the rate of 1,0W stitches per minute. A
sign In thulr booth states "wo use Singer
nmchiuci In our factory exclusively , "
The Singer sowing machine , although not a
Nebraska product , U represented In a very
practical manner In the exposition. Tlio speed
at which thobo machines run and the amount
of work turned out on them by the expert
operators Is a revolution to mot vliltors.
M. E. Smith & Co. have nlno Slngur ma
chines running at llghtnlnir speed on all
kinds of work from line shirts to overalls ,
the uutomnic button sewer attracts a great
deal of attention , also a speoial machine for
felling overalls. Their bign also states "wo
use the Singer In our factory exclusively. "
Morse-Coo Shoo company have two opera
tors running four Singer buttonhole ma
chines , each making ! ) ,5'JO uuitoubotcs per
day. Several other machines , such as Slueor
trimming mnohlno and edge stitcher , attract
n grcut dcul of attention. A sign tn this
booth states , "Wo use the Singer machines in
our factory ana recommend them at the
best. " _
Will G'loio on July Krcoiiil.
NEW VOIIK , Juno 21. The Produce ex
change has voted to close on Saturday , July
2. thereby widening the holidays at that
time. Tbo veto was 033 la laror and only 8
May 1'orco u Itrcclvcr on the Terminal.
New YOUK , Juno 21. Tbo City bank baa
demanded payment from the Danvlllo nnd
Terminal companies of a loan ot $100OQO.
now overdue , and wlll.iall . the collateral se
curities tomorrow unless the loan Is p.ild.
This action ot the City bank Is said may
force a receivership for the Terminal com
pany as an endorser of the Danvlllo loans.
Dr. Unrypu Kipatlntc * on tlio Achievement *
of Tim t Wonderful llkco. :
Hov. Dr. Duryoa delivered a Very Interest
ing lecture on Qrcck art to a small audience
nt the Llnmger gallery last over.lnir.
The speaker said that ho had n practical
object In delivering the lecture. Ho wished
to assist in n'vakonlng an Interest that would
lead men of moans to come to the assistance
ot the Art association mid lenu their means
to the development of the school of art In
this city.
Ho divided the history of Greek art Into
thrco periods , the Ionian , the Dorian and
the Archiuin. The Greeks passed the first
period ot their development In Asia Minor
and the second after they had settled on the
shores of tboEscan sex After the tlmo of
Alexander the Great the Greeks had bo-
rome a scattered race. They were no longer
powerful In their Own land , but their
culture predominated In Constantinople ,
In Antloch and In Alexandria , and even as
outcasts from their 'own country they did
their most magnificent work for the world.
The inscription over the head of the Cruci
fied Redeemer was xvrltton In three lan
guages , the Hebrew , .tho Greek and the
Latin , and from tboso thrco people the
world had learned nearly nil that was worth
knowing. Tbo Hebrews taught mankind re
ligion , the Greeks philosophy , art ana literature
ture , and tbo Uoma'us/organlzatiun , govern
ment and law. .
The Greeks were mso imbund with re
ligious Ideas and high moral principles. The
grandest achievement Of Greek architecture
was a tomnlo , and of tbolr statuary the
statue of a God. ThoGrccuRdtd not excel
in painting , because they did not know how
to express religious thought and sentiment on
canvas. Antnropo' Morphlsm was the
chief element of their .art. They ulmed at
physical perfection In their life and their
statues represented men of perfect physique.
. The speaker dwelfrat some length on the
superiority of the Grecian over the present
age , in that less attention was paid to dis
play and more to the development of tbo
race- . Among the remains of Grecian archi
tecture were found many temples , but no
palaces. Tbo homes , of the wealthiest
Greeks wore simplerthan those of the
skilled worklngmon of tbo present day.
They put tbolr money into those things
which belonged to all allko Instead of devoting -
voting it J self-uggrandizoincnt.
"When wo grow wealthy in this ago , " said
the SDoakor , "wo Duild-a line bouso at which
people may look and envy our luxury. Then
wo have to have flnoinories and then car
riages , one in which W slt facing the horses
and another in wblcu VMTO ride backwards.
And then wo have to have u Hunkoy to look
ono way and two flunkeys to look the other
wnv. and thus wo njasnuerado through the
streets looking as conventional as the oas-
rollof on'nn Egyptian , pyramid. If such
nn outfit as that ihad appeared in
Groove , the people would have thrown It
into the yEzoan sea. The history of Greek
art teaches us to devote loss to display and
mnro to tnoso things wtlah develop and ennoble -
noble humanity. "
Dr. Durycii'was ' requested to repeat his
lecture at a future datu , when it is hoped a
larger audleu'co will borprosont.
How to I'repiifro Products for Exhibition at
' .tluyWorlafr r lr. „
The follqwing rules promulgated by au
thority of the Nebraska Columbian commis
sion for tbo guidance of exhibitors of ngrldul-
tural products at the World's fair will' bo of
interest to formers contemplating making
exhibits :
1. Nothing will bo received except it bo of
superior quality.
J. All grains and grasses to bo exhibited
In tlio stulk must bo harvested before they
are entirely ri'po. G raids should bo stripped
of blades. Thosamo may bo cut even with
the ground and part of it may bo pulled up
by the roots. Tbo groin must bo bung up
heads downward , and carefully cured in the
shade , where insects' will not molest and
leapt secure from dumpaois. Heads must be
caroiully wrapped m paper.
3. Shelled grain must bo perfect In grain
and entirely free from foul seeds , chaff or
shrunken grain. It must bo In half bushel
lots nnd put In good drijl sacks.
. 4. Corn In oars must bo perfectly dry nnd
well wrapped in brown , paper , each lot to
contain lifty cars and be packed closely In
boxes or barrels. t
H. Corn btdlks and , sugar ctno In lots of
liyo must \aken\ip by the roots , properly
cured in the shadeV Including blades , and
then carefully wrapped *
0. Varieties of all grains , grasses , or other
products must bo carefully noted , together
with the date of planting or solving , and
data of harvesting , also state briefly manner
of cultivation , yield nor acre , average prloo
per bushel at nearest station , for year end
ing October'l , 1SW. "
7. Nome place where grown , giving county
and precinct. Glvo b'rlelly character of soil ,
whether Irrigated or not , upland prairie or
bottom landr
8. Exhibitor's name and postofllco address
must , bo plainly written1.
U. Instructions in regard to all perishable
products \vill bo Issued in proper Umo.
Shipments may bo iriado between Septem
ber I and November 1 , IS'JJ , and billed testate
state fair grounds at Lincoln , Nab. , care of
the commission , which ivill pay all freight
and other expenses from Lincoln to Chicago ,
Omaha Will Have Kiorytlilni ; Ito.iily Tor
tlio Iniloiioiulcitt Oouvuntloii.
Thn citizens committee of tbo independent
party held a meeting ( nt the Board of Trade
rooms atI o'clock yesterday aftornoon.
Thomas Swobo occupied tbo chair. Allan
Hoot reported on the ward canvass and was
satlfttica that sufficient accommodations for
delegates anil friends could bo ob
tained without trouble. Upon motion , J. W.
Edgerton was appointed press commlUoo-
man to prepavo matter daily for tbo BOWS-
papers. I
The question Of ticket * cama up and was
debuted at some length : ( Some wcro In favor
of ono general adtnlsstanfUcKot , but the gen
eral opinion seemed to be in at coupon tlciiots
would bo the proper thing.
Mr. Davis reported that the Coliseum had
been ongairud and wbul bo nut , In order for
the convention us soon .as tbo exhibition
Tbo mooting adjouraec to most Saturday
at 4 p. m.
Hero'g "puil coil iilo.i.
O.MVIIA , Juno 21.To the Editor of TUB
DEB : In this day of a s Delations anil funds
It seams superfluous to'.ty and suggest any
thing now , but I have an Idea and would
like to see a discussions i to Its feasibility.
It is this :
Suppose nay 100 fam lies agree to pay f I
per mouth , or $12 poryufr , each for medical
udvlco. With this sum the service * ot a
competent physician c uld bo secured to
attend to all calls ot moi bors ot the associa
tion. This sum U nd , larger than almost any
family of two pays yearly ia doctor's bills ,
aud much smaller jthan many pay.
Then the doctor , being paid a stated sum ,
would bo Interested-in Keeping hit clients
well , and to that end could visit thorn occa
sionally and detect Incipient dlseiuos and
counsel correct niodos of life , and thereby
keep bis patients In better health than
under tbo present method , where a charge of
j Is made for every visit.
Another advantage would bo that the bill
would bo paid largely whllo the patients
worn In good heallh.aoa ° jnus relieve them
of the worry of the bill avtboond of a period
of ylcKiiois. It would ilso encourage the
doctor to greater efforts , as his pay would bo
comparatively sure. * ;
Tbero need bo no paid ofllcors of tbo
association , as tbo doctor coula easily keep
the list. It might be well to omit from hi *
duties cases or obstdlrlc0 , and grade tha too
according to ilta of family. I would like to
hear from fomo ot your roadora ou this
plan , Your * respectfully. ,
Ciunuss U. Low ,
IIPI r\ t TinniMPOo CMT > PTA\T
Oity Oounoil Puts Through Ooimderablo
Work Without Indulging in Prills.
Illils for frescoing the ( Jrc.it ( tonin Invltcil
Kotrhuiu 1'iiriilliiro Company llcaril
rrom I'lilillo Works Inspectors
Itoutlno Matter * .
Among the thtrtcon members who attended
tbo council meeting last night , not an orator
was present. As a natural result the bust-
ness was transacted without any lengthy
speeches being delivered and everybody got
nway early.
Through Mayor Dotnls , John II. LcoTclork
of the Board of Aldermen of Doston , re
turned the thanks of the aldermen from that
rity for the courtesies that were extended
while they wcro visiting this city.
In view of the people's party convention
being held In this city on July 4 , Mayor
liomls in a communication advises taking
steps in recognition of tbo convention and to
properly celebrate the day. The council
concurred and President Davis appointed
this committee to make arrangements :
Messrs. Dochcl , Edwards nnd Lowry.
City Attorney Connell suggested that
without further delay tbo cUy clerk or the
comptroller bo directed to have the proposi
tion and agreement of the Nebraska Control
Hallway company acknowledged and re
corded In Douglas county , Nebraska , and
Pottawattamlo county , Iowa. The sugges
tion was adopted.
Want Sonio I'roscocn.
A resolution which was offered by Mr.
Beohcl and adopted Instructs the comptroller
to advertise for bids for fresco work on the
side walls and ceiling of the council chamber
in oil colors , the last coat \fi \ bo waxed , the
cost ot the work not to exceed $3,000. The
bids for doing this work will bo received on
July 13.
An order was placed for the construction
of thirty-eight additional election booths.
The Kotcnum Furniture company asked for
the allowance of f 0,0H ( ) to apply oa the
furniture contract. This , together with a
communication , asking that the rooms In the
city hall in wnlch furniture bad been placed
bo locked until ready for occupancy , was
Mr. Munro was the author of a resolu
tion providing for the laying of a Mdowalk
of Uedfora stone along the north aadost
sides of the High school grounds.
Mr. Edwards wont after the Judeos and
clerk * of election with this resolution , which
was adopted :
Kcsolvoil. That any and nil persons taking
from nny of the votlns plnccs In the city ot
Omulm iiny of the chairs , tables , lamps or
other furnishings piuvlded by tlio city , or
lutvlng the sumo Hi their possession , nt unco
return the snmo to the superintendent ut
buildings In tlio city hull ; nnu that until such
chairs , tables , lamps und furnishings nrc so
returned the city comptroller bo und ho Is
hereby required to withhold pay from the
judges and clerks of election nt tiny of the
voting places where chairs , tables , lamps ,
etc. , are missing.
The council llxod the compensation of the
Judges and clerks who served at the special
election at W ouch. The registrars wore al
lowed (0 each , and' for each place used for
election purposes a total rental or $10 was al
The city attorney was instructed to bring
suit against Arthur Pulaskl , who failed to
comply with the terms of his dead animal
Awnings wcro ordered placed over the windows
dews on the south und west sldo of the first
story ot the now city hall.
J'uhllc Works Inspectors. -
The following named inspectors , to labor
under direction of the Board of Public
Works , were appointed and confirmed : D.
J. Burgess. Joel Griflln , J. E. Hoyt , Thomas
Hotcbklss , A. It. Hensoli , IM. H. Isb , Peter
Meis. William Nelson , L. H. Parker , P. G.
Patrick , Charles Rasmussen , Henry Sharp ,
N. E. Nelson , J. Micuculs and Gcorgo G.
By ordinance it was declared necessary to
change the grade of Twenty-sixth street
from Davenport to tbo alloy south of Cali
fornia street.
The ordinance ordering the taking up and
relocation of sixty-eight fira hydrants was
read a third tlmo and re for re J to the commit
tee of tbo wholeto , bo considered at some nub-
sequent meeting.
The orulnanco provialng for the grading
of Twenty-second street from l ocust to
S pen co was defeated , for the reason that tbo
property owners naa not agreed to nay
three-fourths of the cost.
Au ordinance to opeu Twenty-sixth street
from Nelson's addition to Caldwcll street
was killed , after which the vote was recon
sidered und the ordinance passed.
Tbo now lU-onso ordinance was referred to
the committee of the whole. The ordinance
provides that no person shall use any wagon
for hlro without first obtaining a city license ,
but Its provisions shall not apply to persons
hauling earth , coal , lumbar or merchandise ,
providing they are not in the dray or ox-
preseago business.
Corn Doing ICcmarkiihly AVell nnil Otlior
( Jnilu In ( ifioil Condition.
DCS MOINEH , la. , June 21. The crop bul
letin says : The past week was generally
favorable for furm work and all crops. The
daily average temperature was. two degrees
above normnl. Thcro was on abundance of
sunshine und in tbo larger part of tbo state
the rainfall was barely sufficient for the
needs of tbo growing crops. Honoris , how
ever , show severe local storuis with ex
cessive rainfall In the northeast district and
contiguous counties in tbo north central and
cast central district , nnd also within a small
area In the south central. Some damage was
done by wind , lightning and Hoods. In throe-
fourths of tno Btato corn is doing remark-
ablv well. Cultivation is In progress. Small
grain generally promises well , but tbcra are
complaints of damaco by rust In sections
where there has bocc excessive beat una
NobriKku'H Outlook.
CitcTE , Nob. , Juno 21. [ Special to THE
BEE.Veatborcrop ) bulletin No. 11 , of the
Nebraska weather service , Issued from the
central offlco at Bobwell observatory , Doano
college , Crete , for the week ending Juno 21 ,
Ibltt. says :
' The past week has boon generally colder
than normal , dry and sunshiny , and has pot
on tlio whole improved the outlook for good
crops this full. The temperature has been
three or four depress below the normal ex
cept In the southeast part of the state , where
It has boon from one to two degrees above
the normal. The sunshine has boon decidedly
above the normal ,
' The rainfall lias been light , falling in
scattering showers except in tha south
western part of the state whore It generally
exceeded an Inch and was above the normal ,
and in the extreme northern part ot the
itrto where it wa very heavy , averaging
nearly two Inches , while more than four
laches foil at Kennedy.
"A general storm area passed across tbo
state oil Wednesday and Thursday in u
northeast direction from Dundy couuty.
causing severe local storms wilt1 high wind
nnU'liull In that section of the state , doing
Bomo damage to crops and buildings. "
I'eniuylviinlu Miner * Getting Together to
Kick Aealnit Several Tiling * .
SIIIMUKIX , Pa. , Juno til. Tha discontent
amoue tbo minors of tbo entire anthracite
coal region , including tha Luzorno , Lotiluh ,
Shamokln ana Scbuylklll mines , is now rc-
solvlnir Itself Into definite shape , which will
take the form of ua immcuto organized pub
lic protest against the continued and crowIng -
Ing evils of short hours , low wages nnd tin-
luit dockage. The plan Is to orgnmzo the
minors nnd mine laborers Into branch
organizations of the United Mlnoworkors
of Anrcricn , ot which John Me-
lirhlo of Ohio Is president , und who
1s In close communication with the
lenders of the proposca eastern Pennsylva
nia movement. No foreign ngltators are us
yet on the ground. The men in the Sham-
OKln region are the first to take concerted
action , nnd that was dona on Saturday at n
monster picnic bold lie re , when several ttiou-
saud men wcro present and a set of lengthy
resolutions were agreed upon nnd passed ,
but n copy of which Is not to bo bad for love
or money. Thuso resolutions , It U under
stood , pledge Iho man to ut once band them
selves nnd organize against the evils being
Indicted ou tbom by their employers ,
Til f.Mfl VV XUTKS.
Secretary Fun tor Ileconinipiiils Now I.pgls-
lilt ion for Thulr llctti-r Distribution.
\VASIIIXOTOX , , D. C. , Juno lil ) . Secretary
Foster bus sent a letter to the souata recom
mending that the 'provisions of the act ot
JnnoS , 18" : ! , bo extended to treasury notes
authorized by the act of Juno 14 , 1S93 , and
the act approved July 14 , ISi'O. ' There have
boon Issucddn payment for silver bullion
purchased , as shown by tbo statement pub
lished Juno 1. ISlti , treasury uotcs in the
amount of J'JT,3ytS.h ( > . It has been the
policy of tins department to encourage the
general dlutrloutlon of thcso treasury notes
by issuing them in the smaller denominations
as far RS possible. In pursuance of this
pollry and in order that thcro might bo no
ground for discriminating against them , ray
predecessor directed that the outstanding
treasury nolcn bo treated in all respects the
same as the United States notes. Among
Iho provisions of law affecting the latter is
ono contained In the act of Juno 8 , 187J ,
which , authorized their receipt ou deposit
without Interest from national banking as
sociations In sums of not less than $10,000 ,
aud tha issua therefor ot csrtillcntea of de
posit In denominations not loss than g. > ,000.
Soon after tba issue of treasury notes it was
found that their distribution In nraall denom
inations would bo facilitated by extending
to tbom the provisions of the netof Juno S ,
1872. This was accordingly douo
after consultation with the proper
officers of the department , who
wcro of the opinion that such
action was not In conflict with any statutes.
In vlow of the fact , however , that the act of
July 14 , 1890 , did not specifically provlao for
the receipt ot treasury notes In this manner ,
I doomed it advisable , when my attention
was called to the matter , tn consult the at
torney general on the subject , and that offi
cer , under data of February ir > .16U2lnformod
rae that In bit opinion such treasury notes
are not so receivable. As this opinion was
at variance with that under which the de
partment bad acted , I at last thought advis
able , alter careful consideration , to discon
tinue the receipt of treasury notes as spoclal
deposits aud refer the subject to congress for
such action as It may deem proper.
At this time there uro uo treasury notes of
IS'JJ in the department held as special de
posits. . This condition is the rciull of stops
which were taken as soon as the conclusion
above indicated was reached. As the crop
moving period Is near at band I thought that
the continued issue of the smaller denomina
tions of these notes will , for the present , bo
acceptable aud will not bo Immediately
checked by the discontinuance of tholr re
ceipt as spoclal deposits ; but as soon us the
return ( low of money to the business centers
is established the addition of now currency
In small denominations , without the privi
lege of special deposits heretofore allowed ,
will prove embarrassing alike to the'public
aud the department ana ! , in my ononion , will
eventually result in an Increase in the pro
portion 01 notes of largo denominations. En
tertaining this view , and being desirous of
furnishing to the people for their every-day
use an adequate supply of such denomina
tions of money as they may demand , I do not.
hesitate to roco.nmsnd that the provisions ot
the act of JuneS , 187 ; ! , bo extended by appro
priate legislation to the treasury notes au-
thoriiod by the act of July 14 , IS'JO.
Complete List or Cliungcs In tlio Kcgulnr
WASHINGTON , D. C. , Juno 21. [ Special
Telegram to Tuc BEE. | Tha following army
ardors were issued yesterday :
Second Lieutenant Edson A. Lowls ,
Eighteenth infantry , is detailed as professor
of military science and tactics at tbu Mich
igan Agricultural college , Ingham county ,
Michigan. Second Lieutenant Alexander
U , Piper , Second Infantry , is de
tailed as professor of military science
and tactics at tbo Gordon institute ,
Barnesvillc , Ga. . and will report in person
at the institute for duty accordingly. Leave
of absence lor ono mouth and fourteen days ,
witti permission to go beyond the sea , is
granted Major John S. Billings , sur-
neon. U. S. A. The following trans
fers lu tbo Fifth cavalry are made :
First Lieutenant Homer W. Wheeler ,
from troop II to troop L ; First Lieutenant
John B. Billincer. from troop L to troop H ;
Second Lieutenant Stephen U. Elliott , from
troop C to troop L ; Second Lieutenant
Powell Clavlon , jr. , from troop L to troop C.
Colonel Orlando M. Poc , corps of engineers ,
will report to tbo secretary at the treasury
for temporary duty as engineer of the Ninth
ana Elavcntu lighthouse districts , relieving
Major William Ludlow , corps of engineers ,
irora that auty.
North Aiuerlciiu lluiul Kesolutlons.
WASHINGTON , D. C. , Juno 21. At yester
day's ' session of tbo North American bund
the report of tbo committee on education xvas
adopted. Resolutions wcro adopted protest
ing in the name of liberal minded Germans
against tbo proposition submitted to tbo
present congress looking toward a material
change or increased stringency in tbo exist
ing laws relating to immigration ; protesting
against the closing of the World's- fair on
Sunday and condemning every attempt to
prohibit the sale of beverages at a fair as an
unjustillaolo interference ' with tha sight
seeing citizens , and' unconstitutional In
fringement of personal liberty anil u measure
which would violate tbo rules of propriety
duo to tha visitors.
The next , biennial mooting of tbo bund will
bo held at Douver , Col. , hi 1SUI.
Protest Agnlimt Mnciilii.v Closing.
WASHINGTON , D. C. , Juno 21. At today's
session of the coveullon of the national
Turnaround a committee was appointed to
present to congress resolutions which were
adopted by Iho bund protesting avalnst
closing tbo World's fair on Sunday , and also
protesting against the probable action of
congrufts prohibiting the sale of beverages on
the fair grounds.
Hhort uuil Unimportant.
WASIIISOTON , D. C. , Juno 21. Today's
mooting of the cabinet wns short aud un
jntin.ivji > ma
Sliaitu'a Dylnc Stugu Uobtter tlio Nupliow of
u I'roinliient Ciillforiilnn.
Woom.4Ni > , Cal , , Juno 21 , An examina
tion of the wound inflicted by Deputy Sher
iff Wlcoff In capturing John Ilugglos , ono of
the Shasta stage robbers , still leaves the lo
cation of the ball lu doubt , and much inflam
mation mokes the chances of Uugulns' recov
ery doubtful.
Judge Hugglos of this city Is an undo of
tbo prisoner , anil a dramatic scene ensued
when tha judge mot bis iiopbow as the latter
lay apparently dying at a drug storo. The
Etago robber expressed deep regret for hav
ing Inflicted disgrace upon bis uncle. Ho
said ho bad xouio letters from n resident
named Dexter and asked his undo to take
good cara of them , as tbay told the true
story about tbo Koddlng stugo robbery ,
Iteturntid to Work ,
MACON , Mo. , Juno 21. The 260 miners who
struck at mines 43 ana 40 last week have
gone to work again ana will , In tbo future ,
bo paid on tbo 20th of oacll month for the
month preceding. Tbo holding back of
twenty day1 labor was the point the minors
wvro Untiling.
High School Olasa of 1892 Holds Us
Olnjs Day Out of Doors ,
Cln Itifttory , Pomu nnd Troptipoy Wltlcb
Contiiliuut Mtiny Jocoio 1'crxoimUtlofl
I'unt , I'rcsoitt nnil 1'uturo of th
Uluis 1'rlio Wlmiom.
Under the cool shadows of a cluster ol
trcos ou the south slope of the High school
crouuds wns congregated the class ot UU
yesterday afternoon. The open air ami in
viting shndo proved moro attractive than the
hcatud nttuosphcro of the school room , mill
the uuturnl class day oxcrci'scs were hold
where tliu sougi of tbo robins who nestled In
the branches of the sheltering trcos mingled
with the voices of fair maulons In jaunty
summer array and young men In tennis sultn
Who had assembled to do honor to Ml. ,
The tennis suits were largely lu the minor
ity , for the class ot 'Itt ' Is essentially n femi
nine Institution , but that did not render tbo
picture less attractive or the exercises less
They Went In for I'nn.
A small platform had boon erected and
adorned with Hugs nnd bunting. On this
eat Louis N. Edwards , tbo proildunt ot tha
class , n luna Apollo In a letting of Junes nnd
Dianas nnd jMusos. The program was almost
oiltlroly of in humorous character. Tha
histories and prophecies Incident to every
class day b'nstled with pertinent personali
ties that rofloctod'tho peculiarities ot mem
bers of the class and evoked ripples ot fuu
and laughter.
The president's address was a model of Us
kind , and after it had received Its full quota
of opplouso Miss Edna Hobortson
read the history ot the elms
during the first two year * of
its existence. The remaining two years
were chronicled by Miss Margaret McICcll
and the two young ladles seemed engaged m
a friendly rivalry as to who could invoke the
most pleasant reminiscences of Iho school
Ufa of the past four years.
I'ocm nnil Prophecy.
After the centennial song , of which Miss
Mary Swanson was the composer , had been
sung MUs Idn Mayor road the class poem.
The class prophecy , by Miss AnnetteSmlloy ,
was au enjoyable feature aud predicted tha
brightest of futures for ail the mem
bers of the class. Miss Smltoy
alluded to the preponderance of the feminine
element In the clnss , and drew nil humorous
picture ot the array of old mains which would
represent them nt the close of another de
cade. Every girl in the group laughed as In
dut } bound , but not ono ot them looked as
though they bad any faith in the prophecy.
Miss Cora McCandllsh road the address to
undergraduates , and offered them soma
wholesome advica for their guidance during
tholr remaining years of school life. The
tree oration wns ably delivered by Mr. Ben
Glnsburg and then the class united tn singIng -
Ing tbo class song , "Hurrah far the Class
of 'l 2.
Tennis 1'rlzo Winner * .
At the close of the program the prizes
won in the tonuls tournament wore pre
sented. In the mixed doubles Mr. Bert
Butler , ' 03 , ana Miss Edith Swnrtz , ' 03 , were
the fortunate competitors. A handsome
racket coso was tbo gentleman's prize and n
racket was presented to Mist Swnrtz. The
boys' doubles wore won by Bert Butler , ' 93 ,
and Henry Osgood , ' & 4 , who received a
Chase racket each.- - , - -
1'lrst Appeurnnco of l' yclu > uc n I'nbllo
Dinner lu Mnny Vrurn.
Although Citizen George Francis Train
has recently dropped out of public vlow , it
seems that ho is still on earth and as lively
as over. A few evenings ago the workers on
the Cosmopolitan magazine gave a dinner In
Now York to the veteran John Sxvmton. In
speaking ot the nffulr John A. Cockcrlll of
the Now York Morning Advertiser has this
to say about ono of the distinguished guosU :
"To this dinner also came Citizen Gcorgo
Francis Train , who eats llttlo or nothing ,
and who bus probably not appeared at a
public dinner table lu fifteen or twenty y oars.
lie said that bo baa ovolutca beyond all that
sort of thing , but 'psychic force' brought
him to this feast , aud ho certainly wns a
picturesque object. Ho worn his customary
suit ot snowy duck , which matched well his
grav hnlr and sot oil artistically his bronzed
oriental fuco. Ha wore nbout his waist a red
sash , which dangled down on the loft sldo ,
and whan called on lor a speech cleared tbo
floor of chain , for a space of ton feet ami
went to work.Ho took occasion to eviscerate
Dr. Parkhurst. Mr. Corns lock una pretty
much all the other modern reformers. I was
pleased to sear that tbo Citizen had lost nona
of his oratorical p'owar , and In tbo matter ol
acrobatics ho was fully as springy as when
I first mot htm in Melodeon hull , in Cincin
nati , twenty years ngo. Citizen Train Is
still to bo found. In Madison squara on pleas
ant days , communing with nuturo and food-
lug children with poanuts. "
Coiiiiiiltteo Mooting to FU tlio Time , I'lnca
and KepruKontiitlon.
Dr. S. D. Mercer , chairman of the re
publican state central committee , has sent
the following notlco to the mcmboH of tha
committee :
"Tho Nebraska republican state contra !
committee will moot at tha rooms of the
Republican league , 1 11-110 South Thir
teenth street , Omaha , on Thursday , Juno 'M ,
1S'J2 , at 7 o'clock p.m. , sharp , for tho'purposo '
of fixing the time and place of tbo republican
state convention , apportioning the ropresuuta-
tlon of counties and such other business us rnuy
coma before them , nnd continue in nession
from day to day until the .work is finished.
A full attendance Is specially requested , as
business ot great Importance will bo trans
acted. "
"Tho apportioning of representation , " eays
tbo doctor , "Is a matter upon which there Is
great dllToronco of opinion and ono which
will require tbo most careful consideration.
If Iho vote cast for Post should bo token oa
tbo basis for representation Douglas county
will bo entitled to twenty moro votes In tba
convention than before , floyd county four ,
moro und other counties similarly Increased.
In the 1'ost campaign many republicans who
haalafttuo rutiKs in other campaigns came
back , and those temporary absentees are still
entitled to bo counted. Tbo question will bo
to determine for what man the true strength
of tno republican party wax enlisted and to
maku his vote the basis of representation in
the convention. "
Do Will's Sarsaparlllu ts reliable.
Among Hallnmil Mini.
J. H , Dumont and party have gene to St.
Lee Spratlin and Mr. Barker wont to Chicago
cage yesterday.
U. U. Hltchlo , general airont of the North
western ut this point , is In Chicago.
The river yoitoruny morning was 13.5 at
this point , the biehcit mark touched this'
John M. Tburston was down on tbo North-
western's diagram to leave for the east lust
Mrs. Whit nny and party of friends loft for
St. Clalr , Mich. , yesterday fora monlu'i
E. McNelll , late general superintendent ol
the Pacltlu division , passed through Ouiahu
yesterday , cnrouto to the cast.
A largo party of tourliU from Hattlo
Creek , Mich. , passed through Omahu yes
terday , cnrouto to Colorado , where they will
spoiia six wcokn.
Da Witt's S&rapirilu uoitroys * uon pit
sons as scrofula , skla Uuoato , ozoma , rUoii
uiaturn. Its tluialy uxuuvo * miuy liv os.

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