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8 THE OMAHA DAILY BEJDrFKIDAY , JUNE 7 , 1895.
Saturday , June Slh. * I ECONOMY DAY Men's Pantaloons- Men's ' all Samples in the window. wool chevot .00 Suits . Ti-ouscrs , 53.00 Economy prluo .25 Economy $3.50 Trousers Economy price tp H1 price .50 .50 $1.00 Trousers Economy prlco. $275 l.GO Trousers Economy price. , * * Men's I ECONOMY DAY I Wash Vests Boys * Suits ,50 Economy Chiviot price. 2-piece suits .75 price.95c 6 to years 95c ages 14 .00 at Economy prices I ECONOMY DAY \ Hats * * in Straw Men's Skeleton Coats for Boys. Black and Blue Economy < c ; Cleviot , lined Priccs 20c sleeves , worth $3 , Economy Economy price Day Negligee ECONOMY DAY j Shirts Men's Straw Hats Prices -e It's economy to buy A Economy at these Economy Day 95C prices Economy day Cor. r th and Douglas Sts. CLQTHitm HOUSE : . 00 CT Searles&Searlss SPECIALISTS. All forms of Blood nil I Skin Dlsosi'.os. Sores , Spots. I'lnipk'.s , Scrofulii , Tumors. Toiler , Ke/omii untl Illootl I'o'son thoroughly vlounsod from Iho system. IjADIbS Klvcn curofiil nml spoelul tiHcntlon for nil lliulr many pocullur ull- . .i ! . Llvor , Dyspepsia STroullL"i cured by apodal 'courso of treatment. ( VITALITY WBAK ) nmelo 0 by too cioau applica ton o business or study , levere mental strain or nrlcf. 8UXUAI * nXCKSSUS In ralddia life or from the effects of youthful follies , all yield readily to our new treatment for loss of r troubles If ou * . ot oily. Tluusanjj cured nt home by corui-i'im.liiiw. o , , , nm. ; zoo SOAP JAS. S. KIRK & COU. . S. A. DUFFY'S Pure Mali Whiskey. All Drnggists- MPW FflHPS ALUAllOUTCllANQINU ntn rNUCa the Kanturca and Keiuuv- / Ing illomlshos.ln 150 p. book for a clomp , f John II. WooUtiury , 127\V.I3dHt.N. V. ! l&Tsntor if Woodl'ury'a facial SOKD. EVERY WOMAN Sometimes needs a reliable monthly regulating meUlclue , DR. PEAL'S PENNYROYAL RILLS , Are prompt , safe on J ccrtnln In result. The ecnu- luo ( Ur. IVal's ) never disappoint. Bent any whore. 11.00. Ehennan & McConntll Drug Co. , 1511 irttt. Omaha. Neb. ROWlantI Wm. Bailev , 0 , D.S : v > G OtHllST. M floor I'axton Block , Finest and Best Dental Work Cold I'lllliiKJ , Crown and lii-ldge Work Tec Ui oi true tea nlthout pain without ga * . Use Dr. Bailev'sTooth Povvde WOODMEN OF THE WORLD. Mcmorliil I xcrcUoa to llu Held Next Sun- clny t Hitiiacnm I'ark. The committee having In charge the ar rangements for the Woodmen of the World memorial day nnd monument unveiling at Hanscom park next Sunday report that there will bo about 3.00Q men In line. The affair promises to be an Important event In the history of the order. Excursion trains will bring In many visitors from the surrounding country , while everything lo being done for their entertainment. The parade will form In the following order at 12:30 : o'clock p. m. and p'roceed to the park : First Division Forms Fifteenth and Doug las streets , right .resting on Fifteenth street , facing east. Platoon of police , carriages ol sovereign ofOcers , band , Pioneer corps , Alpha camp No. 1 , Council camp No. 14. Second Division Forms on Fifteenth street , right resting on DougUu street , facing south. Band , Rosewood camp No. 27 , Ueechwood camp No. 68 , Codarwood camp No. 19. Third Division Forms on Fifteenth street , right resting on Douglas , facing north. Band , Columbus camp No. 69 , Komenlus camp No , 70 , Soblcsky camp No. 75 , DCS Molnes camp No. 18. Fourth Division Forms on Fourteentli street , right renting on Douglas , facing south , Band , UoblnhooJ camp No. 30 , Druid canif No. 21 , Seymour camp No , 57 , Nebraska City camp No. 29. Fifth Division Forms on Fourteenth street , right resting on Douglas , facing north. Ban3 , Salem camp No. 10 , Verdon camp No. 11 , Stella camp No. 12 , Auburn camp No. 33. Pronounced the finest whiskey In the east Silver Age Rye. A I < nv AUY iiui r . Offered by the Chicago , Milwaukee & St. Paul railway , the short line to Chicago. A clean train , made up and started from Omaha. Bafgage checked from residence to destina tion. Elegant train service and courteous employes. Entire train lighted by electricity and heated by steam , with electric light In every berth. Finest dining car service In the west , with meals served "a IA carte. " The Flyer leaves at C p. m. dally from Union Depot. City Ticket Office. 1504 Farnam street. C. S. Carrier , city ticket agent. DIED. RICE Patrick , non of John nnd Mary lllce. died nt 1 o'clock Wednesday night , nged 0 months I days. Funeral will tiikc place nt 10:30 : FrUlny forenoon from Thirty-second und T fctreets , South Omnlm. Dear little cherub that wo loved hn. winged Its way to heaven : our little babe to us so dear was only lent , not given , We will miss Its merry childish ways , Iff sweet nnd loving call : we will miss 1U merry little form that mailo life ilear tc nil ; and now with tender prayer for love we will try our grief to bear , and Ulndlj guard those little ones that arc left ua ii our care. FOB CURES SCROFULA. BLOOD POISON. THE CURES CANCER , ECZEMA , TETTER , BLOOD TRYING TO RUN THE SCHOOLS Main Feature of the Contest Over the E'cc- tlon of Teachers- A , P , A , DICTATES WHO SHALL TEACH Instructor In Mimlo to Ho Uttnilftscd on Account of Her ltolliluii rnl Tcnclior of Mrnwlnc to Ho bncrlllccd tu lake the Curie Awny. While the election of principals and teach ers for the next school year by the Board of Education last Monday night was sup posed to cover the entire field , It may be noted that two very Important positions were left unfilled. These are the super- vlBorshlps of music and drawing , which have been filled for several years past by Miss Fannlo Arnold and Miss Ethel Evans , re spectively. These were left for future con sideration and will constitute a red hot sub ject for discussion at the next meeting of the board. At the last meeting a vigorous effort was made by five members of the board to have Miss Evans' case decided , as no objection had ever been raised against her ability or methods. But the majority of the mem bers refused to consider the matter , or to glvo reasons for such refusal. Behind this majority action lurks a state of affairs which Is denounced as outrageous by the five members who are not In sympathy with the scheme. The situation took Its present phase when the local council of the American Protective association promulgated an order that Miss Arnold , who was a Catholic , should be de posed from her position In the schools. This order consisted of four distinct de mands which were madu obligatory on the members of the order who are on the Board of Education. The first provided that Miss Arnold should bo dismissed and that If It appeared that her dismissal alone could not be accomplished the supervisor of drawing , who is a 1'rotestant , should be Included In the decapitating process In order that the action might not appear to bo purely sec- tarlqn. The second demand named Lee G. Kratz as Miss Arnold's successor and In structed the American Protective associa tion members to cast their votes for him. The third demand provided that In case It should be found Impossible to secure the election of Mr. Kratz a compromise might bo effected on any Protestant candidate , while the fourth was to the effect that In case it should be found Impossible to take the position out of the possession of a Catholic , music should be abolished from the schools. The proceedings already had In this con nection Indicate that some of the members of the American Protective association party n the board are not too anxious to enter nto thp job of decapitating these two teach ers. In each case the teachers'are unas sailable and It is well understood that the Ilimsy pretexts which may bo alleged as suf ficient reason for their retirement will be readily penetrated by the conservative ele ment in the city. At the last meeting of the Board of Education the opponents of the scheme were anxious to force an Issue , but the American Protective association members had not their courage screwed up to the necessary point , and as a result they dodgci the question by voting a postponement for two weeks. TOO PAR FOIl THEM TO 00. One reason for this hesitation Is fouiu within the r'nks of their own colleagues There are several members of the boarc who are acknowledged members of the orJer but who draw the line at what they boldly characterize as "an Infamous outrage. " The ; have flatly refused to vote under the dlrectlpr of the council and maintain their right tc act Independently of the preferences of the politicians at whoso instance the order o the American Protective association was Is sued. Their sentiments were expressed bj one of them yesterday when he said tha ho had been a member of the American Pro tectlve association s'nce its Incep tlon In Nebraska. He still considers , himself a good A. P. A. , but ho dU not pro pose to swallow the present prospect. "Isn" It a pretty state of affairs , " ho continued "when such men as Israel Frank , Jim Win spear , Jim Allen , Dan Angel and Dr. Savllh dictate to me how I shall vote as a membe of the Board of Education am name the teachers who can o who cannot teach In the public schools It Is a blank outrage and I won't stand it They Intend to refuse to re-elect Miss Evan for exactly the same reason that Miss McGe was retired a year ago. There was no objec tlon to Miss McOee , but Miss Crowley wa a Catholic and had to go. Some one had t bo sacrificed In order to take the curse of and make It appear that something beside religion was responsible for the dismissal In the present case the pushers whom have menticnel and their Ilk have declarei that Miss Arnold must be retired In favo of a Protestant and that Miss Evans mus go , too , In order that It may be claimed tha the change was In the Interest of retrench ment and reorganization. But there h no a person who knows anything about the situ atlon who will be deceived by such a move I propose to fight this thing to the last ditch anJ there will be music In the air before th battle Is over. " With this sort of opposition In their owi ranks and the general Impression that thel action will be thoroughly understood by th public the members are not In a hurry to gen on record. They are not altogether sur that they have the necessary votes and ar sparring for wind , while the thumbscrew are being brought to bear on one or tw hesitating mrmbers to whip them Into lln for the final ballot. On the other hand , th friends of Miss Arnold and Miss Evans ar up In arms nnd declare that some plain fact will bo stated If the howling dervishes an roustabouts of the A. P. A. element Insls upon carrying out the present Intentions. THEIU RECORDS SPLENDID. Miss Arnold has been connected with th Omah schools for the past seven years. i portion of this tlmo she has been In the Hlg school and for several years past she has ha charge of the musical Instruction In all o the schoole In the city. During this perlo the Omaha schools have acquired a wide r pu tatlon for the excellence of their musical in struction and MUs Arnold's work has bee most favorably commented on by every educator cater of note who has visited this city. Miss Evans has been Instructor In drawin since September , 1894 , and her work has re celved nothing but the most flattering com mcnt. She was about to start for Prance t still further perfect herself for her nex year's work when the refusal of the boar to re-elect her at the tlmo when the othe teachers were elected caused a postponemen of her plans. Leo G. Kratz , who has been selected b A. P. A , council No , 125 as Miss Arnold' successor , Is a local Instructor In music an a member of the "T. K. " quartet. Mis Evans1 successor has not yet been men tloned. In connection with the retirement of dozen teachers who failed of re-election Mon day night It has leaked out that In encase case , at least , the dervishes got In the ! work , Harriet II , Heller had been a mos successful teacher In the Omaha schools fo the past eight years. Her markings wer 1-2 , which Indicated that she was perfect 1 discipline and only ono mark short of perfcc In Instruction. She was not recommende for re-election this year and a story Is to ! by way of explanation. It seems that some weeks ago Mrs. Helle was talking with several other women whe the matter of politics In the Board of Educa tlon was brought up. At that time Mrs Heller Is alleged to have said that there wer two kinds of bigotry In this world. One wa Protestant bigotry and the other wa Catholic bigotry. Of the two she thought sh preferred Protestant bigotry , but neverthe lesi she thought that the A. P. A.'s wer carrying things altogether too far. This re mark was 'faithfully ' reported to council No 125 and the mandate of the howlingdervls protectorate went forth that she must be re tired. Among the teachers elected are thlrtec vrtio were not In the schools last year , bu were selected from among the euccessfu teachers of other cltlea. These , with thel previous locations , are as follows ; Nelll Van Duyn , Lincoln ; Cora Henry , Sprtngflelc Mo. : Mary B. Glffln , Wichita. Kan. ; Jennl A , Hoed , Lincoln ; Florence Bryan , Oskaloosa la , ; Sophia Pitcher , Alton , III. ; Maria P Upson , Alton , 111. ; Antoinette floyce , Malcom la. ; Id * JI , Greenlee , Sioux City , la , ; Ada. 'uckt-r and Abbte C. liolgliton , Omaha ; Anna Bigger , Savannah. 'III. , and Mary J. eedlc. Of these MlEg Gteenlec , Mrs. Tucker nil Miss Bigger were formerly connected Ith the Omaha EchooUJ Ono or two of the .members of the board who voted for lhe ! retirement of Mrs. Heller tated that their action was on account of lie fact that she was .a married woman. If Ills were the case they must have expert- need a remarkable 'change of heart , for lilrty seconds thereafter they voted for the lection of Mrs. Tuckar , the wife of the uperlntendcnt of UiaiOtnaha Street Hallwny ompany , who was -oKcted without a dls- cntlng vote. _ Conservative I4Ulo llocllot Are those diminutive organs , the kidneys , hlch , In spite of their small size , perform n health a most Important part In the mechanism of the system. Out of order ley breed dangerous trouble. Hcnew their ctlvlty with Hosteller's Stomach Bitters , ' hlch prevents the serious and often fatal Iscascs resulting from their Inaction. This terllng medicine , moreover , remedies ma- arlol , rheumatic and dyspeptic complaints , nd Invigorates the whole system. HAYDIN : iiuos. Men's spring Suits for n Song. Wo are overloaded with spring and sum- ler clothing. To close them out quickly wo lave placed them In two separate lots. Frl- ay and Saturday we offer you Your choice of all $8.50 , $9.50 and $10.00 nen's all wool suits for $4.50. Your choice of all $11.BO , $12.60 and $15.00 nen's fine suits , sack or frock styles , for 7.50. These suits represent some of the jest garments In the house ; they are rightly rimmed , cut and tailored , and the price : , In iany Instances , don't represent the bare est of the material. The figures may seem Idlculously low , but we mean every word re say. There are snaps hero for you. Will ou look at 'em ? THE WASH GOODS SALE. In the main floor annex still continues to raw the crowd ; such prices were never : nown before on seasonable goods ; wo can't iiarantce these reductions much longer. ADIES' $5.00 , $ G.OO AND $7.00 HATS , $2.98. The sale of elegantly trimmed hats at $2.98 Us the bill exactly. Many new creations re added for the sale tomorrow to keep this ot of $2.98 hats up to the standard of $5.00 , 6.00 and $7.00 values. HAYDEN BROS. , HEK IDENTITY IS DISCLOSED. "nets Learned Cot.ccrnlnpr tlio Young IVonuin Who Suicided. Coroner Maul has not yet decided when he vlll hold the Inquest over the remains of lay Mlddleton , the woman who committed ulclde Wednesday at the Presbyterian hospl- al. The woman's Vitllse and trunk were aken to the morgue yesterday , but she lad carefully provided that no trace of her eal name should appear. One handkerchief vas marked in the corner , but the letters had ieen partially effaced nnd were undlstln- gulshable. The trunk was not marked , but . tag attached to the handle bore the address - dross , "N. W. Cook , Omaha Medical Instl- ute. " No person of 'that ' name Is known ind the Omaha Modlcal Institute lias long since ceased to exist. I Jt , has been learned : hat her name Is Maud Vest , nnd that her : iome was In Sundance , Wyo. Her relatives .hero have been notified and ask that the jody be sent there. The clothing was all neat and well made , bearing the same evidence of refinement : hat characterized the actions of the young ivotnan during her stay In the hospital. One of her photographs , which bore the stamp ol a Cheyenne photographer , was found among lier effects. It Is the portrait of a verj pretty and attractive looking woman. Ar effort Is being made to locate "John Sharp , " who signed the letters which were found or tier person yesterday , but so far nothing has been heard of him. That the woman was not financially em barrassed Is Indicated by the examination o : her clothing , In v/hlch a roll of bills amount ing to $75 was found sewed In the lining o : her corset. The names of Mrs. M. E. Mar tin and Rose E. Harper were written on tin Inside of the valise , but It is not believed tha cither of them Is the name of . .the so-callei Mlsa Mlddleton. CHEYENNE , Wyo. , June 6. ( Special Tele gram. ) The girl known as May Mlddleton who committed sulclda at Omaha yesterday had been employed as a servant until twi weeks ago In the family of B. W. Fowler attorney general of Wyoming li this city. ' Her name Is Maud Vest She came here In January fron Sundance , Wyo. , where her family I well known and highly respected. She ha borne an excellent reputation and no suspi clon has ever been attached to her conduct She left here two weeks ago , saying the wa going to Sundance by way of Grand Islam and Newcastle. There Is no ono In th ! city by the name ot John Sharpc. JLAD1UV TintlVl- liATHS. Six for Vivo Dollurs. The manager of the bath anj complexloi parlors at The Bee building has secured tin services of a trained masseuse for ono month who , by years of experience and carefu study , can bv facial massage and medlcatei vapors , creams and balms , make the old t look young and the young yet more youthfu all from the remedies nature hersel teaches. Special attention to hair dressing CIllCAOU , IIOUK IM .INU Jt PACiriJ KV Ilonicsceknni' ICicnraliin. One faro for the round trip June 11. O the above date tickets will be on sale to a ! points In Colorado , Utah , Oklahoma an Texas at one faro for the round trip. Th "Rock Island" is the only line runnln through chair cars and sleeping cars t Colorado Springs and Pueblo without change For full particulars call at ticket office , ICO Farnam street. PUNUUAIi DlKliCTOuS' ASSOCIAT1O ] Meeting Hot Springs , $ outli Dukotii , Jim 11 imd 13 , 1805. Special rates June 10th via the North western line from all Nebraska stations. As ! your nearest agent or write the underslgne for particulars. J. R. BUCHANAN , O. P. A. F E. & M. V. R. R. , Omaha , Neb. Special rates June 7 also. Sl'KCIAl. KXGUUSION To Hot Spring * , South Dakota. Juno 7 , via Northwestern line. Tlckc office 1401 Farnam street ; depot , 15th an Webster street. IlomoseeUen' Exo irsl in. Juno 11 "The Missouri Pacific Railway will sell tickets to Arkansas , Kansas , India and Oklahoma Territories , Louisiana , Texa and southwest Missouri at the low rate cone ono fare for the round trip , limited twent days , with liberal stop-off privileges. Fo particulars call on or address city office : northeast corner Thirteenth and Farnor streets. Depot , Fifteenth and Webste streets. Thomas P , Godfrey , P. and T. A. J. O. Phllllppl , A. Q * F. and P. A. Woodmen tit the , World. Members of Alpha jqamp No. 1 are re quested to meet at tUqlr hall Sunday , Jun 9 , 1895 , at 12:30 : p. m. , to take part In th memorial service and parade. By order c Committee. Half Itntca to Hot bprliicn , 8 , I . Via the Burlington route , Juno 7 and 10. The Burlington's ' "Black Hills , Montan and Puget Sound fltpress , " which leave Omaha at 4:35 : p. IM.I dally , Is the fasten as well as the best train to Hot Springs. City ticket office. 1321 Farnam. I.uUles' Turkish Uatlu. Also medicated , sulphur , mercurial batht oil rubs , hot milk , perfumed baths ; manl cure , chiropodist , pedal cure. We are pre pared to do all we agree. Ladles , have your toe nails made to lee ! llko diamonds. One free treatment with every bath. Special attention to hair dressing. Jinjioiilble to LUo In Tlili Country Without hearing about the Northwester line's evening "Chicago Limited , " for peopl WILL talk about Us conveniences , tasteful ness and comprehensive up-to-dateness Omaha , 5:45 : p. m. ; Chicago , 8:15 : a. m , Vea tlbulcd sleeping can , chair cars , a la cart diners , Plntsch gas , EVERYTHING. No ex tra cost. Other Northwestern trains at 11:05 : a. m and 4 p. m. dally. Want your trunk checkei t home ? City ticket office , 1401 Farnam street , BABBIBT IS PUT ON THE STAND tluiony In tlio Crlmlnnl Libel Cuio Agnlnit IMIlor Itukor. The trial of the criminal libel suit , In which Joseph Babbitt , the foreman ot the last grand jury , appears as prosecuting witness , vas resumed In the district court yesterday , labbltt showed considerable animus. It was Icvclopcd that he had had a conversation with Editor Raker , giving him considerable In- ! ormatlon concerning women of the town , claiming that ho knew that more of them Ived outside than In the proscribed district. Joe Babbitt was placed In Uie witness box. After the various Issues of the Grctna Re porter had been allowed by the Judge of the criminal section to be placed In evidence questions were put to ascertain why Editor taker did not consider It necessary to pub- Ish a retraction. Babbitt was Insisting that t should be done , because the school children of the neighborhood of Gretna plagued his children , telling them that "their pa liad lecn In n saloon and drank beer" or talk of hat nature. Raker replied , so Babbitt testified , that even If the unsophisticated youth nf the country would not comprehend such matters t was a legitimate matter uf news , besides > elng true , that Babbitt had been to Fritz Wlrth's , where there was guzzling of beer and playing of music. Raker further said hat he liad satisfactory evidence of the - IsltH and ho could not afford to take back what was the truth , nor did ho consider It his duty to suppress such facts , although .ho party Implicated was a pillar In ono of he churches. Babbitt averred that ho was subject to all he passions of humanity. This Interesting iolnt came out In answer to questions re- atlng to his visit the first week In March to laker's office In Gretna , when Babbitt dc- nanded a retraction of the statement that he had been visiting the dives of the burnt dls- rlct. "Do I understand you to say that you have o Ill-feeling ? " asked the attorney for the efense. "I have the passions of humanity , but no II-feellng , " responded Babbitt. After a. noment's reflection upon the details of what e had said and done to Raker he concluded p hedge and asked permission to qualify Is statement. The state objected and no uallficatton was made. Babbitt's knowledge of the burnt district iscame an Interesting subject of Inquiry , 'estlfy-lng for himself he stated that he told laker at the time he attempted o chastise him for having published a story vlth reference to the life of a grand juror n Omaha , that he ( Babbitt ) knew the limits f the burnt district thoroughly and that he lad not been there , as the article written by Raker stated was the case. Cross-ex- imlned as to the limits of the burnt dls- rlct the witness suddenly forgot his testl- nony on this point and could not recall the ocallty. "Did you not state that your children came rushing homo after school and complained hat they were being teased because their ather had visited a disreputable place , and lid you not visit such a place ? " Babbitt was asked. "I did , " answered the witness , wriggling n his chair. Several offers of testimony were made by the defense , but the court ruled them out. The defense offered to show that Babbitt told a cabman on the night when he Is alleged to have made his tour that ho would not like lo have anybody know that he was In that quarter of town. This the court ruled out An offer was made to prove that Babbitt took an oath as a grand Juror to Investigate the affairs of the burnt district. It was pro posed to follow this up by showing that he visited the places In question and that la'er the grand jury failed to return Indictments In these cases. This also the court ruled ou' . The testimony In the Raker-Babbitt libel suit was continued at the session of the criminal court In the afternoon , the state concluding Its testimony by calling several postmasters from Grotna , Elkhorn and Waterloo to show that the Reporter has a circulation. The court allowed leading questions to bo asked on the theory that the witnesses were not biased. Before the defense began Us testlmcny a motion was filed asking for Instructions to have a ver dict returend for Raker. The defense cited cases showing that not only must the state show there was malice , but It must show that the publication was false , whereas no such testimony had been offered. Charles Tuttle , ono of Raker's attorneys , also pre sented authorities to the effect that Bab bltt was n public servant , and so open to free criticism. The court said ho had made up his mind on the question of malice am' Intended sending the case to the jury. The motion was overruled. John Peters was the first witness called by the defense. Ho Is a hackman wltli Stephenson ; knew Babbitt and saw him drinking what he took to be soda water In Fritz Wlrth's the night of February 20 last In company with Babbitt's friends. This was In the music hall about 9 o'clock. The following night he found him there again and Babbitt proposed a trip down on Ninth street. The two walked first to Nellie King's , then to Minnie Falrchlld's and then to Blanche Burton's place , taking about ono hour and a half for the trip. While Babbitt went into the private parlors where Peters could not see anything , Peters testified ho himself waited outside , talking with the girls. ItclrttUe * lit AVnr. An answer has been filed In the Kelly-Cos tello assault and battery case which purport. ? to give the true Inwardness of the quarrel o November , 1892 , between these brothers-ln low , Thomas Kelly and Thomas Costello Kelly married Costello's younger sister , and she desired her brother to return a key to her husband , as she was afraid of him. Costello says that ho took the key and knocked a the door. His reception was warm am Kelly refused to have anything to do will the key. The men fell to fighting , never stopping until Kelly's face was a bright ver- mllllon hue. Costello says he used only such force as was neeJful. Kelly Is aulnt , for damages. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ Would Mivo tlio Itiillilliit ; . The representatives of St. Cecelia's churcl have applied to the equity Judges for pro tectlon of their Interests In some Walnut Hll property. William Stein is seeking to foreclose on property located In block 25. In March , 1888 , Bishop O'Connor made a ten-year lease This will not expire until 1898. The churcl has made improvements and desires the court to see that 't has full use of the property until the expiration of the lease , together with the right to move the building , what ever disposition may be made of the fore closure case. Appointed un Ou'Mclcr. Judge Baxter has appointed George W. Hoi brook administrator ot the estate of Minnie E. Sanborn. There were several aspirants for the place , applcatlon having been made for the appointment of Emma C. Yoat and T C. Havens. The applicants were EO In- sistant that the court appointed an outside party. The estate Is worth several thousanc dollars. Minor Court Mnttnrs. Divorce proceedings have been Istltutei by Lucy A. Bathman against John Bath man. The court has dismissed the divorce case of Christina Olson against James L. Olson for lack of equity. Emma Whitney has sued Dan Sully and his theatrical company for a balance due her as an actress. Sully has filed an answo In which he alleges that ho overpaid her He has sued to recover back the extra pay $14. $14.Mrs. Mrs. Caroline Brockover has appeared be fore a jury In Judge Ferguson's court to recover a $5,000 judgment from Antony Moran , her landlord. Mrs. Brockover Ilvci at Seventeenth and Charles streets. She was behind In her rents , and alleges that Moran struck her with a key In consequence Hattlo Lewis won the first Inning In her divorce suit. The court has decreed thai John Lewis shall pay her $20 alimony will which to summon witnesses. The trial o : the case may prove entertaining , for Lewis has filed a long bill of counter charges against Mrs. Lewis , Including the making away with his former wife's portrait. Dr. Krnnikop Arrlvn. Dr. Joseph Krautkopf , D.D. , the eminent pulpit orator of Philadelphia , arrived In Omaha yesterday from Chicago. His lecture "An Evening with Count ToUtol , " will be delivered at Temple Israel , Twenty-fourth and Harney streets , Friday evening. Dr. Krauskopf's mission on his prcnenl lecture tcur U lor tbe purpose of r Ulujf Tomorrow 300 Dozen Straw Hats All of the latest shapes at They are all regular SOc and 75c quality. Samples in the Douglas street window. There Is a style and character about our Furniture and Carpetings which seems to be greatly appre ciated by the buying public. We don't juggle with prices to try and make them appear ridiculously cheap. We don't ' believe in misrepresentations , for we have built up an Immense Business on Strictly Honorable Methods. You may depend upon every assertion made you by our salespeople and goods will b\ just as represented. We sell at the same price to all for either CASH or on . . EASY PAYMENTS. The Standard remedy for all stomach and liver &T complaints is Ripans Tabules. One tabule gives relief , but in severe cases one should be taken after each meal until the trouble has B u disappeared. EVERYWHERE.&T Jllpans Tabnles : Bold by drucgltti , or by m Q . If the price (00 ( cents a , boi . ) Is sent tt < Th . . , III. . pans Cnemlcal Company No. la Bpriiva L St. K V. LKE A GOOD TEMPER SHEDS A BRIGHTNESS EVERYWHERE. fund for establishing a training echool for educating orphans ai farmori and superin tendents of agricultural and village commu nities. Tickets for the lecture may bo had at Adolph Meyer's muslo store , Flttuonlli ind Paraam , and at the door Friday evening. Wtilppl * llntnn Into Ilia Ueul. The business methods of Albert Whlpple have bccu jomcwlut calUO. la < jucitlon tx the Crawford Ranking company , V , ZJL Morodlth , receiver for the company , has sued 'W ' for JGS5 on promUsory notes , making tb United States National bank the defendant. Tlio bank has answered by setting up A 'Wm counter claim for $ existence'W notoi. The Crawford concern has replied by } denying that It over made the notes held bjf | the Omaha bank. It claims tint WhlpcU 1 < | . responsible ( or their existence