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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 14, 1895, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99021999/1895-09-14/ed-1/seq-8/

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, j _ . uu _ : TIlE OMAHA DAILY DEE : S.I 0 AY , SE'lE.JER ! 1.1. 1895. ' .
,
r \ PLACING TIE EXhIBITS
i
i . Star Fair Just Beginning t Show 'What it
{ , Wi Bo.
f
BUSY DAYS AT NEBRASKA'S WHITE CITY
f
3tzgflI _ I thu. UII 'III"I.e ff the
-
h 11"1.111. " 'l'IIl lie tll'rled."t . .
r . -Xf " I I41tIN Ilel tIC Cnrrle.t
t. lOut-At t Urou".I" } " ( ' " ( erilfly.
Ic -
I'
t ' All the activIty and buste of an average
: city was concentated at the state fair
grounds yeRtelthiy. The task of preparing
the exhllls that they may present their best
t. ' appearance to next week's visitors Is fairly
under way and It has progressed Just far
.
. enough to Indicate the magnitude of the un.
; , dertaklng. The finishing touches have been
. added to the ( buidings all the carpenter alI
. palnterl have retired In favor of the decora.
' tars and exhibitor These later have a va ! !
r amount of work to crowd Into the next three
, days anll ( a busier scene than the Interior of
the big buidings would be dllcult to 1in .
. : aglne.
The streets leading to the grounds were full
of vehicles almost as loon as the sun rose
: ' yesterddY. A passenger on an early car
said It reminded him of the frt rush Into
. , tne Cherokee Strip , only that there were no
. , : bablen among the burdens. There was a. con.
tintious stream 0' vehicles on Leavenworth
, - street tnuous anti the loads of supplies and exhibits
, that the horses dragged ( through the fluffy
dust seemed suffIcient to' stock ] a new state.
There were farm wagons laden with melons
huge squashes and every Imaginable product
. of the farm and garden : heavy drays creak-
I ' Ing under burdens of machinery and farm
. Implements : loads of everything from pin
cushions to threshing machines and from
t ' . _ prize pumpkins to the most valuable works
of art , and all going to add to the biggest
, , . show Ncbrasa ] ever aw.
I would seem 10 the observer that all this
was sufcient to mate ] a very respectable fair
he might stand In the entrance gate for an
hour and wonder where all the wagons and
ane tCI tie ane
their contents went to. So vast Is the en.
terlllse which Omaha has built that the long
. line of vehlclcs threaded their way Into the
grounds and were apparently losl. hundreds
ot loads seemed but R drop In the bucket and
their effect was scarcely perceptible In the
Immense aggregate which lay spread out on
the Nebraska hillside. When It Is said that
: . . even the vast buildings already ] constructed
" will scarcely suffice to contain all that Is
" coming an(1 Is .et to come , a better Idea
. . Ill afforded of the unprecedented spectacle
which a "Ilrouth suferer" will present.
. ARRANGING TIE JXiIIL3lTS.
In the Interior ot the buildings all Is sug-
geston all but little as yet complete. The
PreParations for the reception of the exhibIts
present such an array of unique and artistic
Ideas as Is only possible when the efforts of
a commonwealth are concentrated on a sIngle
j . , achievement. I wcule seem that the slllrlt
t of competition has spread all over the state
and each county Inll ( Individual has put all
& possible brains all Inergy Into a desperate
J' ' effort to outdo nil competitors. A farmer
from Buffalo county who was In the agri-
, cultural hal yesterday said that JudgIng
" by the exhibits so far In sight the meanest
ot them would have been 1 prize winner at
any fair thai hat ever been held In Ne-
br I.I.
Lincoln . Srpy . Buffalo. Chase , Pierce ant
Cnmlng arc among tnuse counties having
exhibis aim eady on the Irounts , ant It would
be difficult to say which wi II'esent ; the most
atrctve ant novel array of farm products.
. , I In the arrngements thus far a degree of
taste and inventIon Is In evidence which has
' : been but seldom cquilell In similar efforts lu !
the older al\l more populous , states and whaL
Cecilia a slngul.lr fact Is that no Idea seems
to be duplicated. Each exhibit Is attractive
. In an entIrely dlferelt \ ay from any othel'
and . aht1afrom 'the. chlblts proper each has
cJ evolved ' : omo"curiously novel designs to set
. oft tl&ltl \ < IUOUI .tho products. -
r In the MoTcantII4 amid ManufLtttrors'
. Merctl ant lanuf : llrers'
. buIldings theft Ideas are yet In embryo. Here
. there Is a maze of unflished designs In which
the Idea of the In\ellor Is Ilb rC'1 pe but
which sU/ce t the most beautiful efte& tii when'
the decorators have crtled ut theIr Intemi-
tions. There are , grotoe : , > eastes and bull\ .
_ Ings Indicating every Idea .mlniature archl.
, , tecture , \vJ\l \ h only lack the finishIng touches
to transform thc broad ares of unpainted
. Iloor Into a veritable magician's realm.
Sup rlntendcnt ot Buildings Banker was en-
Jgcd In placIng the exhibit of the manual
training chpol , the kindergarten departments
all the ( dmwln/ / exhibit. 'fhe drawIng cx-
hlblt Is taken from all the city schools ; the
kindergarten exhibit Is a contribution of
twelve .duleqartenl . [ , while the manual train.
lug school Is trom the one department , coin-
plslng work ) , some of which has taken Its
deshner fully six months to complete. OwIng -
Ing to a lack of space some of the drawing
exhIbIts are crowded out enttrely.
. MAKING A 1H T'PICTUIE. .
The Palace ot line Arts , ' under the dlrec-
ton of Bon. George \ . Lininger and a corps
of assltant . promises to be one of the most
striking attractions of the talr. More than
50.000 - worth of paintings will bD hung
. around the walls of the buildIng , and yes-
terday the painter were puttIng on a fresco
In delicate tints that will set otY the myriad
colors of the display tn the best advantage.
Yesterday Mr. Lininger brought out a
' collide ( . . ' of wagon loads ot the most choice
b works trom his Ilrh'atD gallery. all of which
will be utlzel to fill any. spaces that may
remain after the exhIbits art all hung , '
Mr. Lininger Is preparing for in
- art exhibition that wl be beyond comparl.
. son with that of any prevIous fair. The
approalheB to the building are being trans-
formed Into a garden such as cannot be seen
around any private resWenee In Omaha.
' Fully 100 pieces of rare potted plants , whose
; , nrlelJtel1 colors are reflected from a hack-
ground of palms , rare cacti and banana trees ,
surround the main entrance , and the effect Is
- . still further supplemented by several pieces
. of bronze and statuary which are In pleasing
, ' contr.ut to the deep green of the surrounding
, foliage.
: The oflico of the slate fair board was removed -
. novee to the grounds yesterday. Today
, all tomorrow the managers and the superintendents .
: temlents of th various departments will have i
, r , a month's business crlwdell cn to their I
hiamitla. They are everywhere In evidence
: anll wherever they go thHe are always a
. dozen employe > or exhibitors claiming their
Or ; attention at once. While the plans have
Ic been pretty thoroughly arranged In all do-
, pulments , there are an endless number of
: detail to be worked out , which require a
greater amount of patmce and omnipresence
than Is supposed to belong to average human
, ' , nature. i
The wind 115(1 a clean sweep over the ,
grounts ) 'estlrday , and a cloud of dust '
" , frnm the newly graded roads was a dlpo'
j , . grceahlo feature. : Tho" sprinklers were put
to 'ork during the misy . and between now
and Mqnday th will be "su '
IQII ) the f0111 ( wi sufficiently
ltled. so that progress around the grounds
, ' . \.1ll fort be from tmnatten1ed that source. by an ) material dlscom.
.
' : 'I'U 'Vt I \ % I(1t' J'IU U. \ ' .
1111" fur Ilullnnlu" I I Hr"'I" nl.1
Inl.lhlhunt CoinpIi.tii.
Preparations : for turning Omahn's prIncipal
thoroughfares during thn nights of fair week
Ilto a blaze of light le the lare of day
have practically been brought I.are close.
' Alrud 2.500 incandescent electric light
bulbs dangle In the all ready at the word
to flash Into brllanc ) ' , while some hundreds
; of arc lights wi add to thl lustrl of the
lo\'lng lrocesslomms. (
. Irocculll.
Additional features hayo wIthin the last
few days been allMd and lew electrIc dis-
c. . plays 1Iannetl for time big publIc buildings.
Time court house officials decided Thursday
morning 10 place iI incandescent lights upon
the court house ttmtding. The statue of
. justice wi , 01 uuII. stand 110let In midair
between earth and heaven holding I pair tf
scales. At nlht her scales : will glaant with
electric fire. lieneath . the clltral dOle will
loGin up In dim outline . supported by a fringe
of electric lights . Around the base : will be
, arranged a row of Ight4. anti crol.lsbts
wIli flash electric fire from the square beneath .
! neath The commissioners have adopted the
. i. natola . colors , red , white and blue . for the
Mr. SChurlg hn also hen called on to issue
a . , erml for the illumination of the New
York Lie building hy way of arches cTrlng
- time front portion of Ihe second story
For lome dl)1 past This HI building and
. tt1 bail have borne nldeucu of the In tel'
- . _ _ , a. _ - _ - -
ton to make the best erects out of tastefully
arranged electric lighting.
Not a little comment has been excited
among those who have had occasion to look
Into the public buildings at the tasteful In.
side decorations. Many of them are being
beautifully draped In the national and Knights
of Ak-Sar-lien coior' .
The city electrician stale that every pre-
caution bas been taken to render the eec- ] ]
tile dllplay free from danger. I the m.1 boy
heeds the warning sent out by the elec- !
lrlclan's office , no fear need be felt of any
trouble The warning \ which has been placed
In' the hands of the polce for enforcement
Informs the small bY that In his eagerness
to rc the parades bl must not climb the
electrIc poles whlo the electric lights are
turned on. There Is a difference of 500 volts
between the two wires strung on the
poles , and should anyone attempt to meddle
with the passing electrIciy , It might be Iin.
pleaMnl , If not fatal. A further precaution
has ben taken , and each two blocks of light
are arranged In district , . subject to a sep-
arale awitchmboarl In case of any accident
each district can be managed separately.
Additional lights have been placed on the
west side of the city hal , where review
ands ( are being erected. A large arc lamp ,
arranged 10 act 0 'n' electric search light .
will he plocell 60 as to sweep the passing
chariots.
I la understood by the county commit
Bloner that the sign "keep oft the grass "
hols good at night , and the court house
enclosure Is not to be ruthiesily ] trampled
on The board proposes to kop off the
crowd but will allow the tire of the walks.
" ' 1.1. :1' IOI " 'lTn S"ISN.
'I'rn'elu" : I.u II .rliu the 'lhurH.II ) '
Night l'strn.lp.
High Chancelor Samson of the Knights of
Ak-Sar-lien has Issued an invitation to all of
the "Knights of the Grip" 10 participate In
his parade next Thimday night The invita-
ton was accepted and members of a com-
mitee of traveling men have made arrangements .
ments for 100 helmets , 500 belts , 500 dusters
and 100 silk badges with the Ak.Sar-Ihen
colors. Each man will he supplied with a
Japanese parasol and the whole regalia wi
be sold to the members of the fraterity for
the small sum of $1.2& A meeting will be
held at the Mercer hotel Saturday night at
8 p. om. , to arrange details amI the present
indications are that there will be a large
number of traveling men In line. All who
Intenll 10 jattclplte are requested to report
at Krug's hail , 1,218 Farnam street , at 12:0
p. m. , Thursday , that an official count . may
be made ant supplies I distributed . .
Sii'Iiil J.ol. . . . ' for thl Pair.
The spedal polceme'n ! for fall week are
Thomas Ferguson , James lanlfan , J. B.
Fahey , Orlvl Jennings , W. J. usick . P.
Barey , John Newstrotn . M. Troy Joep'l
Kelly , Earnest I I , J. C. Dnhue. T.
Griffin , Themes O'Conner. M. Flynn , Fl A.
Boyle , Alex Swennls , Mike Dolard , Philp
Smith . T. D. Boyle Grant Itiegf.r HobFrt
p lOyd , Mat Cusick , Andrew Lawler. All are
to report at the chlef' offica this afternoon
at 4 o'cloclt.
.
Y. 31. C. , \ . lur'nn JUH , ' .
The official bureau of information at the
Young Ien's Christian association building
has already begun to receive , applcatons for
rooms and board , and Is taking care of all
corners. The bureau has provision for about
2.000 , and estimate that 10.000 additonal can
be taken care or without going away from
the central part of the cIty.
Plow'rH for tl' Pair
Members of the Board of Park Commlss'on-
er ; have been requested to use their efforts
In assisting In adding to the floral
exhibit at the fair grounds. The board has
already placed a large collect on of choice
plants at the dispo3al of the nianagemnent
- - -
SII'dul :1I1'lhll. (
All bricklayers are requested 10 attend at
their ! laII . Fourteenth and Douglas streets
Sunday morning at 9:30 : a. m. Urgent busI-
ness. Br order of IJresldent.
GEORGE . CLAIKE , Secretary.
. . . ' ' , .J ILSX.\ , 1'"n"GIAIIS. , .
; Mr , J. D. . Fey . of . < Nelgh , Neb : . Is at' the
. Iarke. 1 : : "
' 'i . J. ' J. Rogers of Lincoln Is at the
Darl < et.
: , Mr. T. P : Krcltz of Lexington . ! . Neb. . Is ut
the parker. ! , , .
Barker i1r -J. gueat W. Pratt . ' , and wife of St. Paul are
V Mr. C. A. Bacon of San Marcial , N. M. . Is
. at time .Barker. .
Mr. and lrs. W. II. Ialman of Genoa are
al the Paxton.
Mr. and Mrs. C. hI. Bryant , Corning . Ia. ,
are guests at time Paxton. .
Cary A. Borders , a leading Bufalo county
populist , of Kearney Is at the Merchants.
George Henry Cutting , Nebrask grand
master of the Odd Fellows , Kearney . Is at
the Merchants.
Mr C. E. Brommner O. Baring , C. E. Ward
antI U. G. Spencer are Kansas City arrIvals
at the Barker.
Samuel Nevins , one of Kearney's prom.
mont attorneys , with his wife and famiy ,
'Is ' at the Shriner.
F' . O. Harrison , In charge of the Sherh1al.
county , WyomIng , exhibit at the state fair ,
arrived yesterday and Is at the Millard.
John W. Ulack . In charge of a Neqraska
City mercantile exhIbit at the state fair .
regletered at the ' Delone last ' ey ' ning.
G. W. Whiteaker . president 'of' the Buffalo -
falo County AgrIculural society , Is In th
city to see the fair. He Is at the Merchants.
Charles S. } rk of the firm of 'Jame S.
Kirk & Co. , Chicago , Is feglstree at , the
Paxton and. will remain ' in cJnahi. until after
wi remall'ln Ofall. unt afer
,
the fair : : 'i.
J. H. rlroim " . president ' of ui Wyoming
[ ercante' Otl any , huskVyo ' . Is II time
Cit the ) ' , n rouun . \ , from . tIle cask " . lie is at
V
J. 1' . LewIs' : and W. ' K. Lewls , who will
have charge of an exhibit at the state fair
from the Big Her valley . WyomIng are at
the Arcade. -
Mrs. E. A. Barnes . wife of the president
or the State Baud of Agriculture , has Joined
her husband In the city to remaIn until after
the state fair. -
J. H. Fawel of Lincoln , assistant treas.
urer of the State 10ardof Agriculture . came
In from Lincoln yesterday and will remain
In the city through the faIr. lie Is st tht
MIllard.
Brigadier General Colby of BeatrIce Is In
the city , to remain during fall weet. : He has
brought with hIm his stud of , Arabian horses
which were presented to General Grant by
the sultan of Turkey.
Thomas Englsh of the United States In.
temRI revenue tleprlment at Chicago and
hIs wife have stepped off In Omaha on theIr
homeward trip from the Pacific coast to
spend a few days wIth their uncle , W. A.
L : Gibbon.
Wllal E. lee , superintendent of the Mimi.
nesota State Reformatory , Henry Wolfer
warden of the Minnesota state penitentiary .
H. H. Hart. fletarr of the Minnesota State
Board of Correction and Charites , 1" . W.
Tcmple. on l the state prlon managers ,
E. S. Durnent member of time Board of Corrections -
rectons anti Charities , amid A. L Trelbel ,
president of the Mlmimmesota Mercantile .
presltent lnnesota Iecantle coin-
Ilan ) > . weN at the Uelonl yesterday enraute
to Denver to attend the natonal prison
coimgrermm. Mr. . Lee Mrs. Woler and Miss
Tunple are abe In the party.
At the \ I'rcer : O. E. iFertiett , Westfield .
Mss. : H. P. Colegro\'e , Chicago ; F. I. hurt-
ride , Elgin . Iii. ; Cnmibel Chipln , Springfield .
field . 3iass. : E. I. nl A , Springfield , ! an. :
G. P. ! .rrlam , Springfield , Mass. : J. M.
Huck amid ( family . W. N. England , 10ldrege.
N.b , : J. N. Grover and wife , Chicago : len
D. hopkins nel Moines : Ia. : T. I' . Dement ,
Lincoln : Frank flay , Valentine : J. G. S.
Slater , Lincoln : Charles S. Trisler De
Moines la : Olive G. Benton , Hot Springs ,
S. I ) . : Mrs. W. Spear Sh rllan , Wyo. : C. E.
Litshav Chicago : J ; H. Gorton , Crawford ,
Nab : I , M. Cannon , Rapid City . S. D. : W.
W. Dunlap itoanoke'a. . : O. U. Swingley
Uenlrlce Neb. Charles B. Van Slyke , Del
Moines : L. I , . Spooner , Council Bluffs : E.
Turnc , Fairfield , Ia.
Nthirmmslmiuu , lt the lul.I" .
At time : uro-A , D. Carnahummn Cozad ,
At 11W Mliinrd-W. I. . Park
.t tht Mllanl-W. , North Platte.
Al the laxtomm-W. : W Coates , Platts-
I'lats.
mmmoutim.
At the D&lone--M. D. Oarner. hasting. ;
C. W. iring J.tncoln. Uastngs
. \ the ( ArL'atIe--C. A. Mlii. . Beatrice : O.
WV to"mbl. Kemmrney : J. \V. Mayer , Auburn :
John A. Kurner , . ,
At the lerchaltA , J. Murrlah , " . .p.
I g Water : W. I. Essex , Rushvle : E. . . M.
gearle . OgalaliaVliliam : Hutten. Table
Itock . I S. Swain [email protected] . W , H. \'ore
1.lncoln , I J Cowdln , Lodge Pole Frank
hiurcim hiermnosa.
TIHD WAHDERS FOR REFOR I iI i I I
- .
Two Hundred Sign' Citizens' League , J1ub
Roll in Ten Minuteg . , . : 'i'
-
MEETING AT KNIGHTS OF LABOR HAIL '
A- A' I
Voriiigs of . ' , A. Mtiehiiiie
'orld. " " lt A. I' : nehlu. n"
ShowI tl' his' :1'"rH. Itchlrd"o"
uiiit Io"t'wntr itejuiiuiiiLteiI-
Icu.rk" of the SJenker"
Voters of the Third wart met lat night
and took active steps In the direction of organizing -
ganizing a branch club of time Citizens' league.
In spite of the Inten heat Knights of
Labor hal was fled when al 8 o'cock ] James
Creighon called the meeting to order and
staled Is purpose . 10 made a brief tlk In
which he slid that In a residence of thrty- ,
nine years In Omaha he bad never before ;
presided at a leetng of any kind lie IrS
very much In earnest In this movement , a !
he realzell the necessity of dethronIng the
pinheaded politicians who Iud damaged the
credit of the city and wer burdlnlng the
Ileopio with unJlst taxation lS a result o
corrupt and extravagant nmantemnent of city
and affairs .
all county afairs.
11V . Ichardson was called U110:1 : to ad-
drus the meetng upon the object of the
Citizens' league anll Its plans for reform
work In the city government. 'fhe , work ,
he saul , was of Interest to every citizen , ts
It CRm , home to every one . "For years time
question of municipal government has tie-
malled the best thought and attentIon uf
the ablest ] len In time country. I conc'r '
every citzen that Ie may by his act do the
best service for htmlf , his family all time
cenmmntmnity In which he lives. I IB Important -
tant that nccesslteD such as gas and electric
lghtng , water service and street mahIvo
transportation be placed ; within tne reach of
every consumer at the lowest possible cost.
When you elect l n to the council and thEY
accept passes from the street railway com-
lany they sel their voles and their ! n-
fluence to that company whlo you are paying .
Ing them , to represent ou all protect your
immtcreats When such conditions exist , ap
they do In this city , It Is a sIgn that there
Is something wrong , and they exist because
you allow .timem to. In other and older cit.
ct-
los the'a'a franchises and privileges which you
give away are sold to the corporations and
the city profits by the sale. Transportation
Is i reduced 10 2 of 3 cents Instead of & , lS
you pay , all a large sum of money Is pain
Into the e " , treasury each year for the
franchl privileges and lightens the burdens
of taxation. Such questions Interest every
' )
laboring man to whom time mater of streH
earnings railway transportation cuts a figure In his
"Whcn such conditions exlH In a corn-
munly It shoul1 arolso the patriotism or
every one who loves' his country . Its insti-
.tutons and his fellow men. I Is time he
shouhl assrt his patriotIsm , his manhood
and dElare against the cliques and classes ]
and rings that bring about such condItions. "
' : COLORED VOTERS AND A. P. A.
M ? . Ichardson discussed the A. P. A.
question In plain terms. lIe could not under-
stand how under heaven a colored man could
beong : to the A. P. A. 'hal organization
sought to prescribe colored men , rorelgn bor
citizens and Cat'nolics. Thc negro should be
the last man on earth to favor the mBa-
frnchlbement and proscription of any man
on earth. "You ought to rememb , " said
the speaker , "the treasure and b'ood that
was shed for your liberty In time war for the
equality of all men. Know othnglsm and'
A. I' . A.lsm are identical In their doctrines.
They would proscribe the negro. They would
Proscribe the Cathioic. Yet In tue roll of
bravo men who fought for your liberty shlne
the names of Sherltan and Sherman anll :
Meagher all Shields , all heroes and all Cath.
olc . Yet such Is the doctrine all 'practice'
of the A. I' . A. In Onmaim3 today that the
daughter of one of those men who fought for
your freedom mind your lIberty cannot be
e'ecte(1 to a position as. jnior In , one at your
school buildings In this 1city. , James -0.
Blame , that man the mention of whose name
thrills the heart of every American citizen .
'
had a Catholic mother. Yet the daughter of
James G. Elaine , with her father's greatness
and her father's blood coursing through her
\elng. could nol be eected : to the position
of teacher In the public schooh of Omaha
today unter your A. P. A. rue. ] " or
Mr. htichmardson closed with
lr. Hchardson an appeal to
his hearers to come out Into the broad light
of day , away from the midnight skulkerl , and
teclde the question of citizenship and home
rule from time standpoint of len anti citizens
and not tram t'e standpoInt of partisans.
CONCERNS ALL CITIZENS.
Mr. g. Hoewater was called upon as tbe
next speaker and gave the audience a lively
twenty-mInute spaeeh , on the Ieses of the
coming campaign In Omaha ard Douglas
county " \\e have met here In Labor hall . "
said the speaker , "where the men who are
organized In a common cause meet , and
Whose mete Is : 'The cancorim of one Is the
concern of all ' And to : l Is wIth you as
citizens. What concerns one ctzen : concerns
all citizens . The rights of one are the rIghtl
of all , and when you deny one man's rights
you deny the rights of all , for thorn who
deny one man's rights wilt In turn deny the
rights of some one else and rep ? :8h : inevitably -
evltaby ] fol w. What concerns you In this
movement Is that this city shall have a government -
ernmenl for all the people ; that a man who Is
'seeklng work all willing to work shall
have the same rights as every other laborer ,
delle any pull , influence or conneceoa with
any clique or creed . regutles of co'or or
politics .
"The real ground swell that was under an'l
back of this A. P. A. movement fJur years
ago was the general charge that time Irish hat
most of the offices. They had most ot the
places on the street force and held mot of
the pOllens In the city and county depat-
ments of government Then the pushers of
the A. P. A. went to the Scantna\lans ! and
to the Bohemin ! and other classes ot
citizens and urged that the IrIsh b3 put ojt .
that the other classes might be put in In-
ellentaly : there was some talk about papal
procrlptlon1 and the red scool houce : hut
behind It all was the scramble for office. We
have had the A. P. A. rue : In office all what
have you got out of 11
"I had occasion on Thursday evening to
drive out to [ lard , and 'Out near the state
fall grounds we passed a great number of :
tent and saw an army of men at work grad- '
log the streets for the county What did It ;
all mean ? About three years ago the county' '
voted $150,000 anll Instructed the county comma-
missioners to pxoenll I In improving and ,
paving at least two roadways leading out of :
the city They 1111 part of the work , but :
lat fall there was $65,000 left In the treasi i
ury. At that tle hundreds and thousands I
'
of len were begging for work , were wilng'
to work for l a day or less , but the com.
missioners would not use this money and
give elplo'ment to the men. The' money
was kept on deposIt In the banks for the
benent of the lonoy lenders , and laboring
men were compelled to leave the city ant gt
elewhere to seek work to support their tam.
sUJP
Ilies. They did not put the money In circulation -
laton this spring. There was no eiectlon'on
hand
DIFFERENT AS ELECTION APPROAchED.
"But about September 12 , 1895. the forces
were PUt to work , under a contractor anti I
the men will be ready to vote at the coining
.
primaries and elections to return the men
now In power to office. 1's % the same , , vay
with the water works company ; That l.
pany owns the city council , but the counci
could not ' pass the ordinance over a veib 10
put $85.000 Into Improvements. They couldn't
pas It last sprIng because there was no elec
ton at that time . but a few days ago te
ordinance was passed over a veto , ali that
money will be dumped Into the corrupton
fund ant used to buy the men who will sell
their votes and their manhood to get \\ork.
But then . these gentlemen tel us that they ,
are doing the belt they can So do the men
In the court house tel us that. \Vell . probably -
bly they are doing the best they can Maybe
that's the best they can do That' what
they salt about limo I sheriff who turned the
jai 1110 a brothel , and that' ' whal they , said
abut the county judge , Eler , who roubd
the estates of widows and orphans I wu
the best thy could do. They would ha'te . doe
wore I they could . '
"They talk to UI about the little red ccbo l
house I have had aomethlrg to do with
the school houses of Omaha mYBelf. I 'have
had all my children educated II Ihl public
schools of Omaha and I lave paid ' more
money for the building of schools In Omaha
than all the members of the Board of , Edu.
caton and Council 125 comblne . J lamed
the law under which the Omaha public
schools are managed , 111 1 place there e.
' clause that no IBct't\ religious tlenomlna-
, lon shoul control the schools or become a
put of them and : tlat all ! hldren , both
V white and bldCk , aieuie have equal prlvl.
, Itges In the schools. au
THEm wonl Emu TIlE SChOOLS. .
: "Now what are the defenders of the fag
.iloing ' for the Beholl' In 1889 . the charier
was amended provld1g that the- city liens.
jurer should deposit all money In the banks
alHI that time tntoreB thereon shoul go to
, the city henry 101l , who Is one , of the
'frIends , ' drew a tnelllstncton ! and decided
\ that the school loney was not city money ,
; 'pp he put time Ichol.poney on deposit 10 his
Personal , credit aM 1ul tho. IJterest In ills
own pocket I told hlll' when ho was running
for re.el lton thnt Ifdle did not turn the In.
terest t on thai Ichool money into the treasury
.1 would comlence action In the courts and
cOlpel him to tur It In. lie turned In
. same $10,000 , which would never have gone
Inlo the fund except for lY efforts. These
friends' of the public schools are shOwing
their frlenllhlp by IBeless and extravagant
uXl1eIlures of money that are robbing your
ehldren of the ellcaton ( to which they are
tttt,1 In time schools
'Thmere 'frlenlls' say that lenry Boln Is
a Ilce lan and imonest On June 18 , when
Henry hiolimm's shortage was discovered , or
soon after that , four len were put on the
pay roil of the city ut $20 a day to fnd out
jlst how much henry Boln was short One
of these four men l\es 11 l'iattsmnommtlm. Ills
family lives In Ilatslouth , ald he never
lived In OmRha , or ha not for years. lie
rides to and from his Pbt1mouth hOle on a
pass , and gets $5 a day for trylig to fluid
out how luch hahn Is shmort lie has not
found out ) 'et. lie won't fnd out In five
years at $5 a miny.
\'flAT TIlE MACINg \'ANTS.
"Yel these 'friends' assert thai there Is
no need of a reform movement. They claim
that the needed reforms should he worked
out II the republican "arty and b ) the mmma-
chine which Is responsible ] for the present
tl gracetll condion of affairs . But It Is
not the republican party lhat Is running the
/
mnachmirme. The men who are running It are' '
the Irrespolslble vagabonds who loaf around
the street corners and meet In secret con-
chive and decide upon what acIol shal be
taken by the Board of Edmmcatiun / 'by the
city council . and sometimes even by ) old
Scott. Covel , who during the war was imuot-
log holes throulh the flag anll the mel who
were defending I , Is one of the men who
Is masking your ! ovlrmelt for you. lie was
a Ilelncral a few years ago , then was a
candidate for the nominaton for tlstrLot
judge on the populist ticket , all nol bloa-
soms out as a fuli-hledgeti republican. 'hat's
the brand of cattle that Is making your laws
for you and rlnlllg your govem'mmmnemmt. They
declared that SUllerlntenllent Marble must
go simply because he wOlld not knuckle to
Israel Fralk and a few of that klnt of defenders -
fenders of time flag all the constittmtion.
"thit there Is to bo an end to the domina-
ton of this gang. J Is ordered that they !
shal be clennell out and we are going to
tlo It this fall. Whal' Is this your concern ?
I'l tEl you. I this city keeps on amiver-
tslng Ise > f as banknlllt anti pouring money
Ilto ratholes at the tlctaton of this gang oC
irresponsibies capital will not cOle here , anll
you men who want work ali are wlllg to
wcrk will not be able to get It. You wall a
governmelt that wi not allow any sectarlal ,
secret political society to dictate who shah
be emmmpoyed. : YOI want a chance WI1 ' every
other mal who labors. "
Mr. Imewater con IUlcd b ) asking the
voters of the ward to' enroll their name II
the club that was being orgrnlzed that they
might have a voIce In time naling of the
candidates of time league :
After the speaking nearly 200 voters of the
Wil II enrolled themselveBI melbers of the
league and organize by eectng ] James
Cnlg'lon. I'reshlent ' ; Thomas Swift , treas-
urer , and Jeff Se'molr. secretary A corn-
mltEe on membership was named and , the
cub ; adjourned to meet on September 26. '
.
Omaha Bcycle Co. , the most reliable place
to buy bicycles. 323 N. 10tl St.
.
"J'he n""r'H 1.lter.
EXECUTIVE DEPAH'l mNT. GOVEIt- .
NOR'S OFFICE , JACKSON , MISS. -
July 31 , l8t5.
18:5.
Hon. Geo. W. Ames , Omaha , Neb.- [ y
Dear . Sir :
As govero of lUwllpl for twelve years
i bas been my prerogative to tboroughly
Rcquulnt myself with the advaltages of the
state from every itmtlmmstrlal standpoint , commercial -
mercial as well as manutacturln I Is my
very great pleasure to bear' testimony to her
nnmerOUB advantages , and partcularly to
those which are furnished by an unsurpassed
climate and soil. The length of our growing
seasons give to the farmer In every department - I
ment of agriculture an advantage equaled
by few and surpassed by none In the United '
States. The stern necessity which drove
our agriculturist from cotton growing cx-
elusively to a more generous dh'erslfcaton
of crops has but recently developed the fact
that more money can be made by the farmer
In the utilization ot his energy anti Intell-
gcnce In the cultivation . both for home con-
sumptiorm and for export of every field product .
duct known to any sol or ciimmaate . lS well
as those of the garden ant orchard than by
following the old beaten track.
The raising of stock of every description
has also developed Into a most profitable line
of farming Industry. Whilst this docs not
appear to the casual observer entering our
state , yet a careful inspection of our farms
anti fields and their marvelous prodncton
when properly and Inteligenty controlled ,
one cannot fall to be Impressed with the do-
Blrahleness of 115slssllJpl as a home devoid
of all extremes which are the bane of the
farmer's life .
noth as a citizen and ns governor of the
state I take pleasure In extenmiing a cordial
Invitation to the Industrious home seeker of
the nothwest , anti prefer guarantee of a
kindly welcome on part of our entire citizen-
ship. Our laws and Institutions know no
distinction between the native born' all the
newly electell citizen Wishing you success -
cess , I am , sir , very truly YOI ,
J. W. S'ONE , Governor.
Geo. W. Ames , general agent , 1617 Far-
nam st. . Omaha , Neb.
.
CAidrItNJA Oil TI. XUI.
VII Hnntl Jre itouite .
For lowest rates on tickets and best tic'-
commodatonl cal on or address J . L"
Palmer , 'I ' A. Santa I"I route , room 1. First :
National bank , Omaha .
Ncv 'i'imriuuigIl Iimmi' tl St. I'iitml
On Sunday , the 16th . the HOCK ISI.AND
vIll Inaugurate a new line to St. Paul and
wi
Minneapolis. Through Beeper ] DAILY will
leave Omaha union depot at 44O : p. m. , arrivIng -
Ing at MinneapolIs at 8:30 : a. m. , St. Paul 9
a. m. Trains run vIa Des Moimies Ia. ,
amid supper served In HOCK ISLAND dining
cars. For tickets . sleeping car reservations ,
etc. , cal at Hoclt Island ticket olce , 1602
J'arnam st. .
Omaha Bicycle ] Co. , the mos reliable place
to buy bicycles 323N.iGth 8t.
. , - -
Columbia Metal Polihm . Cross Gun Co.
Tenta to rent , 1313 l'lmam street.
U'
1)11-hi
WEDSTI I-Mrs. Wllnm 1. died at 7:30 : this
R. m. Funeral at the hous at 10 clock tomorrow ,
morrow morniimg HO"lns will bl token
.
to Lisbon , Ia.
BI.OTCKY-Zunn. acdl 19 years , 3 mos. ,
Friday , Sept. 13. 2.0 : p. in. Funeral tram
residence . 408 N ' 1 street , Sunday , September '
tember 15. II 31. . rm lemalnB wi betaken
/1. /
taken to Del Moines for Interment. Des
, , ' .
Moines Iapers 1lelHe COP )
A warded
Highest Iioiiors-World's Fair ,
D
- J CREAM
BAKING
PWDIR
MOST PERFECT MADE.
A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder fxi'c
fem Ammonia , Alum or any other adulerm : ,
_ 40 YEAR 'rHE STANDARD .
.
'
. -4.4.44.4..44..44. . . , . . . . . . . . . . . . 0. ; * , ,
.i
I . ALL _ WOOL SLiTS AT ' t
F.ii i : , FOUR DOLLARS AND FIFTY CT $ . , i
. . , , ' . . , . .
: 4 In , the race for legitimate clothing selling , we can at any time open a wide gap , .
"t " 1 and , i necessary distance any clothing concern in the western country. :
It , AND HERE IS A BONA-FIDE , PROOK t
t . We will sell to anyone , and at any time , an all wool suit Cpr S.l. 50-a clean wool t
6 cheviot-to fit a man measuring from 33 to 44 chest nicasure and precise fitting .
A pants . and vests , .
! AND IF IT MN'T ' ' WOOL GET YOUR MONEY BACK f
AN'1' _ _ _ . _ _ , _ _ _ _ _ _ - _ _
----------.I 1 - -
t And if it i : ain't better and stronger made , and hasn't better lining thal a suit of that i
6 kind usually gets. we'l gladly forfeit a suit to you-ycs-makc you a present of a
suit for ( the trouble of finding out. .
. fnding . .
t WHEREVER YOU CO A SUIT LIKE IT 2
_ . . _
o - " - - - - - . .
t Will COST YOU AT LEAST SEVEN DOLLARS ;
, - . . - - . . - - - - . _ . . , _ - - ,
t Ald maybe more , but surely not less , provided , however , the suit IS wool and the ,
, qualities identified as positively as ours. As a rule cotton suits are wool in the .ma- ,
, jory of stores , but our reputation is too so'idly ' established , and no one dares to deny ,
, that we never . misrepresented even as much as the wrapping paper. ,
i I BOYS' ' CLOTHES---OVERCOATS--HATS---SHOES
JS - - - - - - - - i
, - - - - _ - - _ . - _ - - - - - _ - - - _ -
I . UNDER\VEAR--SHIRTS. \ . , . .
, .
- ' - n - - - ,
, Anything a man or boy wears You may rely upon a conscientious deal . and get .
; more for a dollar than for a dollar an-I a hal in sc.me other stores - ;
m
, ,
" , Visitors are welcome to our establishment. I\Iakeyotirselfat home. Check your '
, parcels-won't cost you anything. At the fair ground : , beginning Monda\ , we'd ;
entertain you royally at our pavilion , located between the Floral and Mcrchait3' '
9 buildings , where you'l find refreshing beverages , tables to cat your lunch comfortably - ,
, ably , and a competent nurse to look after your baby. No charges for anything. I
. , .4 ' 4 4444 44.44 -a- ' . V a-- _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ ' . . _ 9
SUI' . ' AlLUNS'I' .JOliN A. : tMI.\Xg.
I " "h'r" . i'urt' S..I.III to Foreclose
' Oil 5mirimrmmgi'ui i.mimmul.
Suit was brought federal court yesterday
by Jell B. Ioberts of Pennsylvania against
John A. McShane to foreclose on Omaha real
estate mortgaged to secure a promissory note
for $6,000.
The note was given In 1888 10 time Lomh3rlt
Investment company . and was asslgn L' to
Hoberts. I became d.e In JUII , 1893 , according -
cording to the allegations. Frank E. Moore
and Elner D. Frank arc also made defendants -
ants , since tley Jlave lens on some of the
mortgaged property.
.
lie Ihl.1 lli'te'ct I a' , ' .
Phillip \\Tagner the man who lately had a
bay pony , a family pet , stolen from him
under his very nose near mk City , says that
the t'ame gang of thieves infesting that lo-
calty has jlst made away with a colt of hiB.
Wagner lately cut off his whiskers and took
a bible , going into the locality RS a preacher
and detective to find , If possible , the guilty
parties. ills hlenty was discovered before
he had located the alleged culprits. The
rherlr Is In possession of Informaton 1m.
Iluted by Wagner as to the supposed timieves
Wagner claims the ) ' are very relgious hmeo-
pic. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
.
11UCI \ itt'I'ES.
To "tnltl ' Oi" ' . N. .J.
On account of the meeting ot the Sovereign
Grand Lodg , Independent Order of Odd Fellows -
lows at Atantic City , N. J. , the Baltmore
& Ohio Railroad company and connecting
lines will sell tIckets at rate of fare 'amid a' '
third 10 all delegates atlndlng time convention - ,
tion . Tickets will be sold September 13 to. .
18 , inclmmslve ] valid for return passage until I
September 25.
.Tho nrltmore & Ohio maintains a double I
daily service of fast 'express traIns from Chicago - '
cage 10 the east , running via Washington.
1'01 ful particulars , reservation of Pul-
man car space , address L. S. Alien , A. ( I.
P. A" , B. & O. Grand Central station . Chi-
cage Iii . ' . -
Ladles' Turkish baths
Alcohol ,
Vapor ,
Electric baths
Massage ,
Manicure , chlropodlsl , scalp and hair and
the feet are given special attention. 109 anJ
10 Bee building. .
UXIOS 1'.tCIPIC sl'r' C"\ ' ) IAI S
Di ri'i't to tim , . Fair nro.n.IH.
Commencing Friday , . Sept . 13th , to and in-
eluding Sept. 20th , traIns wIl leave Omaha
Union Depot , stopping al Sheeley's and South
Omaha. Fare for the round 11'lp from Omaha
20 cents : ShelllY's , 20 cents : South Omaima 15
cents.
, For ful Information see Union lacIfc cty :
ticket agent , 1302 I'unam street , and aJenh
al Omaha Union Depot and South Omara
Depot. _ _ _ _ . . _ _ _ _
Dry Galbraltil and Lord , practice lmied to
surgery all dsues ! of women , rooms 500 to i
503 , laxloa block. Telephone . 33.
Buy reserved Beats at Ilex ohhlce , 1811 and
, . 'arnam , for grand street carnival , fall week
Ceremonies take place opposite city bsii.
* - ( iimLt.iter'i - Eim.D UIgmonO
0EYROYAL PILLS
WI , . , .Ae OrIgIiuI , sJ.I \I \ , , , IW'G. \ . ' , r'k ; -
, f. f " , 10' C5iA.mer } : , . tIi Z' , .
mirileiiI or , " ? 1'1
, , . ' , . , { AA.r . . , .
G.IJ
I"U'
.0. Brat In I.d sni uamimo .
_ . b. . . . .lb . I. . , I. . . l'ukr
, , . . . . . . ,
" d.
. t4) ) uoiher . gf. " ' "
6'Hu"
, . . . . , . . . . .
, ,
- 4itttO Lumii 4.
r tuft. uJ l.f.II. A. tl'url. r ' .n
I I . , .IiznI rot r..lcul. . t'imimoimiii ii . i
' " Im'Imcr r.r 1..1. . . " I. i 1m" . Ll . .Iur.
. . ' CCI ) T."ti"4Iiii .X . " . J'pr.
11.11. I Ii'
- CbI.-ht.terClacricaI I ; . , I' ' Iu' I , ,
1 L .U Loc&i Urgmii . ' 1.11"0. I' .
fULTL
ULTL
"KL EPUfl
uTsit jipSJ
- ? I I
- - - - -
- - - - - - - - - - - - - r - - - - _ .
_
-
- -
_ _ _ _
7
' _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ . _ _ _ c _ _ _
_
_
? ,
_ _ .
;
of f the celebrated Jewel Stoves and .
celebrted Ranges. An investigation wi ccii-
vince you of their excellence for cooking or heating purposes. A Jewel
Stove costs no more than many stoves of a much Inferior quality. Our
trade'mark on every stove Is an absolute guarantee of perfecton
Ask for n Jewel ; take no other. You will never regret your purcha
'W'M . LYLE DICKEY & CO. , Ommiaba
A. C. R4tl , En , Suuth Omnhn
.
. ' . . .
r. _ "
-
OWEROM GASOI.lf4E
P DIRECT FROM THE TANK.
. ' CHEaPER THAN STEAMI
- Ni Hafier . Ilt , ' ' ' I" Engineer.
IJES'l' i'OWiit for Cor Ilt J'ect Mills , laUnl
llmiy HUlllng Separators , Creulcriu. & .
,
OTTO GASOLINE ENGINES
- Stationary 01 Portable.
"L'F Ito1If.P. I . Sto8OhiP .
" nil for Cstkmogmie , l'rtcemi . etc. , tlerlLJnl wiri 10 h done
: o,24SlleSt. , THE OTTO GAS ENCINE \ WORKS
Jmatm..321 to. 15th St. 331 & \Vur"nt St. . PUILADLJ'II\ .
RESTORE
LOST VIGOR
"J I' \.n 'n ' dOlh" hit 10 use fo , rerou . OoWhy. 1.oi of So.u" 1'0" . '
Norou. m'ower II" cithet'
. . , "
. , "
. . . . . . " . .hh.
.0.1. Im.on'r. .kmromhy . VtitoceIe ml \ , 'ther . . . . . . , , . . . . .
Alolhy. V..I.I. ' .ekn.'es 1w ,
, . , , . . . . , . . . & "he "o.knn. 1.01 any ( aue us.
,
Scine 1,0 " ,
; .
Suln.I. la.ni < heko.1 and ( mm csie.m . , , , . . ,
, , , .nt lul ' qulkiy 'CloI. If eglecmem uOi
, , , . vll'
Itesull tn 4 . ircui4 , ' rcti , : : nialmy , SiaIIm \ any.h , . , . iciled , ( or fi.com tir' . I nOl1oUol. VIOi
weeks OoII' ; : t :
ee ) fiw ' Iet I wc , cic I a ma3m gurlme . mo ia or ; JI.f , hO : rnnlem , o A'tlrcs
8nEn IAN & McCONNF.r4L nnuo CO . 151. Doi11 ftrllf. Onini's NIb \
_ u ,
: : '
C AA'
The Bnh1Y South I
, Laud of Plenty " , . . ! li
No Hot Winds
.
No Droutlis.
Cool summers mind mild winters-
aumm.r une mid ten-
two an'l timroe raised ' .
thrte crops a year
Free tuel Hch mmmd. . Fine railroads .
roads and the best shippIng tacil-
! les brllg time markets of time
whole country to your door. Wont
and this land yields you abundant ,
never failing crops .that brinK big
prices and you have something t.
market all the year through. &
! Central Mississippi I
well wateremi ( ( oot roads friendly
people : never railing returns from
) thin richest sol on time tolm. The ,
f > tide ot immigration Is turning to- ,
$ wards this wonderful region Twenty ,
acres there with any sort ot care I
para you more money than the best ,
10 acres In the weAt. Stock runs
out all the ycar anti you can raise
vegetables every month In the i
twelve. Garden Carmng anti ( rut ,
raIsing are making moore money for
I
mime northern settlers now than they
ever maliI before In their lives
I
with double the Imount ot wode.
Peachfs , plmmmns . pear , strawberries ,
grapes . Ilerllmon8 , early RPlllel ,
grolle - fact eli slul fruits are I
a proltubl . ' . never failing souce , of
dress revenue. For ful particulars ad.
GEO. Yl. AMES , Gtoeral Agent , ! s
s 1617 ParUQIJ St. , Omaha , Neb.
I
_ - - _ _ _
- - - - - - -
- We ' .0,1 tbe mnryelrum ) , } 'rrnrh
- ltemne.iy CALTHOB r ! . . .1'1" '
; M ii . . . . , . ' , . .
, _ a lctil ; gmm.mrammtc'otimat C'.mtimoa .dll
. , c-Tot' ) rlloo.ll'I.LT/.1 . : .
1..I.rloo. rnh.lon.
. . , .
nlt : r.n.n.on.h'n.v.ricoati.
, . . end IU'CUUfI.a : . .
C. e/U ft and ( ' ( , .
anday J'alsfid
I
lY i sclsftd.
Addr.i , . .
. VaN MOHL co. ,
A44n.
I
. . , . 11. . A..r . . Aut . .r ' , t1.m..tm = , ( I.
,
.
$
( ( Ii1l.m ' iIigfIIiiiif 1/ I 1 C
) 'l"t ' ; ; ;
I
-Ii . AL i1IfjIi'i 'i' ' ' ; ' !
b.1r
(
% L. c
. -
IMr ( manna used WuolHoap ) U wisbrclno ! hl tl
' "
r'o LEi\rs wi not 61rlnk I
WOOL SOAP
. I used In [ the Esundry.
Wool im'iam' is delicate actI rttiresbtt mar I.undr.
1044. 'rIte test cieanei Jot boutsehoid awl
Laundry purposes. Stititm L'uruf mjoUrdealtrs ,
coa4e & o ,

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