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1 8 THE OMAHA DAILY BEE ; STEfrPAY , SEPTISMBIDR 20 , 1800. ' i 'M 9 DAYS MORE-THAI'S ' All Nine Tearful Value-Sacrificing and Price- Gutting Sale Eays to Wind Up STEELE'S ' CAPES , JACKETS , DRESSES Toituirrnn'N tlio CiiiiitiiiMK'ciiiciit of the ( ' "I nml a fearful Kxiiiiipli * < if \Vlint Ili'MUTitlc I'rliM'-CuttliiK Menu * Tlio MiirlKHKi'V .11 UK I Have Mono ) . Tomorrow Is the first of the last nlno days ot ale that positively will wipe the STKHLU 1IANKUUPT STOCK Of Cloaks , Jackets , Wraps , Dresses and Waists In. the Y. M. C. A. building clean off the face ot the earth. Understand now. and for all time , the rnortgpeecs must havd the money this stock represents Immediately. They do not care to what extreme the sacrifice may run , hut the Block must bo turned Into money with out further delay. 400 of the latest stjlo Jackets that Stcclo had just received before falling , were marked to sell at $12 CO and $1500 , In plain cloth , boucle , cheviots and all wool kemey , idling out price , $4 08. The entire stock of Stecln's winter cloaks of last jear. that were $1500 , $18.00 and J2GOO. many of them sllk-llncd tliioughout , In order to close them out Immediately gent nt $2 SO. All of Stecle's $2500 , this season's Jack ets , all of them silk-lined throughout , box coat , military st > le , many of thorn are ex clusive styles , actually worth $25.00 , on sale at $9 98. All of Steelo's $1000 and $1250 Capes In rmooth cloth and boucle , thlhcl trimmed , I raided and embroidered with jet , closing out price , $3.50. All this seison's high-class novelty C.ipcs , plushes and plain cloth , beautifully braided , that were $ J5 00 and $1500 , celling out price , $1250 and $1100. 100 fur mutr.i , Steelo's price up to $1.75 , ecltliiK out price , 2pic. 400 I-'ur Capes , electilc seal and aslrnkhan , Ste-cle s price up to $25 00 , selling out price , $750 CLOSING OUT STIILI : : HANKIUII'T STOCK 111 Y. M. C A IlulldliiR. Next to the alley , On ICth street , between Kainam and Doug las. Next Thursday evening , September 21 , the ladles of the Hanscom Park Methodist church will give a delightful entertainment. In the program we llnd Miss r.inulo Hates , the charming elocutionist , Mr. Charles Kecfcr , tlio pianist and the High School liiuijo and Guitar club , A good tlmo Is promised all who attend. Don't fall to attend the entertainment at Hanscom Park Methodist chuich next Thurs day evening. The high standard of excellence In clothes which made Hamgu's imno famous Is still being maintained at his old place , 201 Kamgc building. Tall stock Is now complete , and for var'cty ' and quality is uncqualcd. Holler & Co , tallora , 215 S. 13th. STi-M II. .V O. Stiilloii In UilHImcu-r. The new passenger station of the Haiti- more & Ohio railroad , at the Intersection of Mount Itojal aveauo and Cathedral Micet. Ilaltlmoie , Md , was opened for business Septcmbiir 1. The nov , station , which will bo known ai > Mount Hojal station , Is ono of the finest buildings of Its kind In America. It Is located In the residential section of the city and Is easily aeeesslblc by stieet railway servlco from all parts of the to\ui. Camdcn station will remain In use as heretofore , and all trains running oertho. . Philadelphia ellvlslqir will stop at both stations. All tickets To or from Halllmoro will be honoicd to or from cither station , and baggage will bo checked to cither station at the option of the passenger We will accept pass books on Omaha Sav- Inss bank In pajmcnt for the real estate bai- Cains we offer. See Fourteenth page KICK'S HEAL ESTATE AGUNCY. No Mori- Hoof ( iiirilt-ii The Schlitz roof garden closed down last night for the season , after a very success ful summer , due In a gieat measure to the energetic management of Mr. H. Llcven , the pie-sent proprietor , who. since his acces sion to the Schlitz , has added many ne\v features to this nlie-ady popular resort. Why don't jou use Schlitz bottled ber ? CONTIJhT \ST1MJ OM.V OM3 HOI'Ml. Uvrlj "Co" In tiltItotnnclil of flu- Court HOIINI * . At about noon yesterday visitors at the court house were startled at seeing tbo coirldor of the hull on the main Jloor , directly under the rotunda , smeared with blood and beailng every evl- deucu of having been the scene of a deadly conflict. These who had been about the building just before noon were attiacted by loud erica nml shouting , and the halls were quickly filled with a crowd of people anxious to learn the cause of the great commotion. They saw a man whose face looked like a well-mangled beefsteak vtandlng In the mlddlo of the Hoar howling like a madman. Another man wan just passing out of the front door , drawing his coat about him to hldu tlio shirt bosom , which was bpattered with gore The man with the face was James C. Stover , formerly proprietor of a shoo store lu this city , and the other man was A. S. Ritchie , au at torney. Pi am an eye-witness of the whole affali a full account of the occurrence was ob tained. Stover and hla wlfo were the. de fendants In a suit In the eounty court In which a local shoo jobbing house was en- dcavoilng to leaner judgment for ceitaln goods told to the. Stovers when they we'iei In the shon business , tlio buslncbs having been In the name of the wile. Illtchlo was repicsentlng Mrs. Stovct In the case In ijui'stion , and la also her at torney In a suit brought by her In the district c mi it to secure/ divorce from Stover on the grounds of desertion and non- Eiipport. In the latter case an order of court has been made requiring Stover to pay Ilia wlfu $ lf > per month for the support of herself and the minor children. When court adjourned jestcrday Mrs Stover and Hltchlo left the couit loJin together , and were about fifty feet from the door when Stover came out and called to his wife , asking her If fcho would let him sec the chil dren , Hltchlo nuked Mrs. Stover If her husband had paid her the alimony for last month. Itecclvliig a reply in the negative , Hltelilo infoimed Stover that ho could not ecu the chlldtcn until ho had paid the money * Stover icsente d any Interference bj Itltrhle , and words ensued , Kltctilo re- jcated his ultlmHtum , and Stover threatened to "lick" him and started towards the attorney us It to put his tin cat into opera tion Huianupto Hltchlo and struck at him Hlulilo countered , and Stover went at him again. Tlio lawjor warded off the blows nml Stover crowded him until Hltchlu gave It to him plenty. Two blows with the right landed above Stover' * left eye. and the blood Epurtcd over Hltchln and onto the floor Stover vve > it down and Hltchlo asked him If lie had enough Stover was game and swore hu would "lick" Httchlu when ho got up. Itltchle appealed 19 some of the by standers to hold Stover until ho could get nwuy from him , and several of them com piled. Stover was blinded by the blood and Itltchle hastened out of thn building , coyer- ing up his shirt , which was stained with blood. The only marks of the conflict on Jtltchle , aside from hla shirt , were a pair ot bill If ed knuckles. Stover WHS placed under a water faucet and EOIUO of the blood removed , His In juries were found to conslbt of a Knob over his left ejo about the slzo ot hU list. This liad buist from the forcu of the blows and ] < rccrntcd j sickening sight. Stover was led away by friends , but the Idgod oa the floor marked the. scene of the conflict. A stii.in I.NSI HANOI : COMI-AXV. The MiKnnl of Nci > Yorll CnlU Allcn- tlon to UN Sliiti-nie-iit. The full page statement of the Mutual Life Insurance company of New York , on another page ot this paper , la especially worthy of careful perusal by all thoughtful persons. The magnificent showing ot fifty-thrco } ears' buslncn proves that the originators of the Mutual Life Insurance company of New York Inld Its foundations broad and deep , for It has prospered and maintained Its Integrity and security through all the panics which reckless speculation and polit ical agitation have brought upon us during those- many years In tliesu davs of political unrest and un certainty , many people arc unwilling to ven ture their cnp'lnl ' In business ; but , however It may bo about other Investments , the ne cessity and wisdom of life Insurance cannot be questioned. Death flnda Its way Into all political camps and wins Its victories Irrespective of parties. Life Insurance Is an exact science , based on laws more unalterable than the laws of the Modes and Persians , the laws ot life and death. IJvery possible contingency Is known and guarded against. Nothing Is left to guesswork or chance. The securities In which funds may be Invested arc prescribed by statute and the business Is under the utilrt supervision of the state. With these potent facts before them , we admonish men and women , rich and poor , to commit the safe-guarding of their o.\vn and their families financial Intcrcsta to this great company. In speaking of this all-Important subject of life Insurance , Hon Chauncey M Depow has well said. "It IH better than any form of Investment lor the man of moderate means Savings banks are slow and not alwajs sure , for they am liable to 'runs' In time ot panic ; the rate of Interest Is low and sou must live longto accumulate any largo or adequate sum. " IJvcry form of business Is iubject to change and may become less profitable , or full entirely , especially If the head should be taken away. Insurance Is co-operation. If > ou illp and your family need money , they dtavv from the accumulated resources of thousands ot other men , a fund carefully secured against loss and constantly increas ing. " Wanted. 2.000 tons hard coal on cars , Council nluffs or Omaha , for which the American Pitel Co. will pay $8.60 per ton. JUFK W DCDFOUD , President. vr Illake's Huslnoss and Shoithand college , Sixteenth and Cupllol avenue. Life scholar ship , $15. c Wi'i'Kly KM-iit-Mlim * fit Cull Corn hi Via the Durllngton Route' . Cheap comfort able quick. From Omaha , 8:35 : every Ihuisday morning. Call at ticket ofllco , 1502 Farnam street , and get full Infot motion. All the old trade Is Invited back to Hotel Dollone , which Is being opetated under now management. iiiiucii > it vrr.s FOH cvmiYiionv. Vln 1Iio VNnliMNli It. It. Homeseekers' Excursion to all points south , September 15th and 23th ; October Cth and 20th. St. Louis Exposition , round trip tickets on sale , commencing September 8 , and every Tuebday and Thursday thereafter until Oc tober 22. St Louis fair tleltats on sale October 5th to 10th. Tor rates , homeseckcr's guides or fin ther Information , call nt Wababh ticket olllce , 1415 Farnam street ( Pa.\tou Hotel block ) , or wiito G. N. CLAYTON , N. W. P. A. , Omaha , Neb. Schlitz beer made Milwaukee famous. Hear Miss Fannlo Dates , the talented elo- cutionlbt. next Thursday evening at Haiis- com Park Methodist church. The High School Uanjo and Guitar club takes part In the entertainment nt Hanscom Park Methodist church Thursday evening. COACHMAN WITH A 1IA1J TKMl'IJH. MCO < N HU Koriiirr inu > lo > er I'ptm the- Stri'i-l and AnnauHs Him. J. 0. Phllllppl Invaded the police court > esterday. When he departed he left behind him a warrant for the arrest of one Peter Clulstlanson , who Is charged with assault and battery. Chris1 lanson was once upon a time Phll- llppl's coachman , but In the course of events was discharged. Ho canled away w Ith him letters of recommendations from Phllllppl. Aimed with these he made an application for a position with a man who was a friend of Phllllppl. The prospective cmploser asked Phllllppl regarding Chils- tlanson's qualifications and was informed that Vihllo the coachman was a good man he was afHictcd w 1th a bad temper. No coachman with a bad temper was wanted and Chrlstlanson consequently failed to get the position , Chrletlai'sor was considerably riled over the matter , and showed the fact when he met Mr. Phlllippl and his wlfo at Twen tieth and Davcnpoil sticeta last Sunday when they were going to church. He stuick Mr. Phllllppl In tlio face. The blow caused no Injury , but as Mr. Phllllppl was not locking for any ho determined to causu the man's arrest. Try case Schlitz beer. Telephone 618. TinIllMi KrrOuf. To Denver , Cheyenne and points In Utah , Idaho. Montana , Oregon and California Is via the UNION PACIFIC. For Mckets and full Information call at City Ticket Ofllco , 1302 Farnam street. AKTI3II Till : IMIOI'KKTV OWNKHS. llonril of Ilcnllli iNKiifN AVurrniilH fur OMIICTM of I'll Hi ) ' I'rciiilHi'.s. The Hoard ot Health is getting after the propeity owners who fall to clean up their premises In accordance with the notices that have been sent out. A batch of war- runts was issued yesterday afternoon. Some of the notices which parties have failed to obey were sent out as long ago as last July. Complaints were tiled against the following , who arc charged with falling to clean up the attached premises : K , A. llrackaw. 2510 Piereo street ; C. II. Paul , Twenty-first and Hurt streets ; J. II Du- innnt , Seventeenth and St. Mary's avenue , Hamilton Hros. , 414 South Fourteenth street , Chi Is Outsell , 500 Popplcton avenue ; James Kllkonncy , four houses on Nock ave nue , K. lIllnger. . 447 South Twenty-fouith avouuo , L. Woodwoith , two houses at Sixth and Martha streets , 1101 Davenport street and 312 North Eleventh street. Older Schlitz bottle beer. Telephone D18 , It Til I ; en 'Ivio I.liulUMl TrnliiM Every day to accommodate eastern travel via "Northvvcstein Line. " The "Overland" at 4 15 p m. Into Chicago 7:45 : next morn ing , and the "Omaha-Chicago Special" 0.30 Into Chicago 0 30 next morning. City olllce , 1401 Farnam street. riNii > KOH OIISTIII ( "Ti.vo STHIIT.S. Wlio l.i-ri Tlu-lr CIII-IM Out III tillW.t. . Tour peddlers wereIn police court > ester- day morning on the charge of obstructing the streets Friday at Fourteenth and Far- nam , and Fifteenth and Capitol avenue They had taken the positions early In the morning , but when it began to ralti they re moved their fruit and left the carts standing out In the wet. The vehicles were taken to the police station , and when they were claimed the owners were locked up. Judge Gordon was at first Inclined to think ( hut the carts were greater obstruc tion when the owners were near by than otherwise , but finally changed his views One of the peddlers was discharged and the other three were fined H and costs. An appeal was taken. Heller & Co , , tnllort , 215 8. 13tn , The Fleming grocery stock , Fourteenth and Douglas , Is being sold In small lots at greatly reduced prices. You can cave 25 cents on the dollar , George SchrocJer , tno sign painter , is uow with H. A Kcsters , 109 S. 14 th si , Tel. 43. Henry A , Kosteri , glens , wall paper and paints cheap. 109 S. lilb it. T l. 13 , CONFER ON BOLLN SHORTAGE Oity Officials and Bondsmen No Nearer To gether Than Before. CONNELL ADVISES AGAINST ANY DELAY Attornc- } for Ilic SiirrUen of the Uc- faiilllnur IJx-Clty Tri-imurrr Ctin- te-iulH tluit They Art * I.lnlilc for Onl > The long postponed conference between the representatives of the city and the bondsmen of cecity Treasurer Uolln was hold In the committee room of the city hall je-sterday forenoon. It was largely an ex haustive relation of facts and theories pre viously stated and resulted In little bcjoml emphasizing the Impression that the Hoard of Education had very much com plicated the situation when It settled Its claim for $7 000 , The bo ml tin en were represented at the conference by W. A. Paxton , John I" . Goad , Gustavo Andetson , George C. Darker , L D. Fowler and their attorney , T. J. Mahoney. Councllmen Wheeler , Kennard and Benawa of the finance committee , City Attorney Council and Louis Wcttling were present to act for the city. Kennard wanted to have a star chamber session , but his sug gestion was denied by the Dondsmon. who stated that they had nothing to conceal Mr. Mahoney explained the position ot the bondsmen. Ills statements were on the same line that was covered In his written proposition to the council , and his position rested on the allegation that after the $62,000 , which ho alleged had been Illegally transferred from the city to the school fund , was subtracted , the bondsmen were only liable for something over $18,000 , Ho said that the only question to be considered was whether the city wished to sue the bondsmen for the full amount and then allow the bondsmen to rulmhuisc themselves from the school fund , or to settle with the bonds men for the amount for which they would bo ultimately liable , and themselves collect from the Hoaul of Education the amount whUi had been wrongfully transform ! to the school fund. He declared that there was no question from a legal standpoint but that the Hoard of Education was liable for the amounts that had been transferred from city funds. In support of his position he quoted a Massachusetts case In which ono man was trustee for two corporations. Ho had transferred money from the treasury - ury of one to that of the other , and the court had decided that the wronged corpor ation hid undoubtedly the right to follow the money Into the treasury where It had been received Ho argued that this was exactly a parallel case. If the city now- had a riqht to follow this $ CJ,000 Into the school fund and recover It , Its rights would certainly subrogate to the bondsmen in case- the whole amount In controversy should be recovered from the bondsmen. COMPLICATES MATTEHS. Councilman Wheeler Inqulied why. If they believed that the shortage to the school fund was to gie\it , the bondsmen had settled with the Hoara of Education. He was as sured that this was done , by an altogether different set of bondsmen , and In fact , Mr. Mahoney continued , hi > notild not criticise the bondsmen or the Board nf Education for settling for $7,000 an apparent shortage of $31,000 when the members of the Hoard of Education themselves had been 1,0 anxious to effect the settlement. City Attorney Conncll stated that from a legal standpoint the city had a plain right of iccovery against trie bondsmen for the full amount claimed. Whether thd suit of the bondsmen ogalnbt the Hoard of Educa tion would Ho In turn was not for him to consider. In Us opinion the only thing the committee could do was to sue the bonds men for the full amount. .Then , If the bondsmen should recover from the Board of Education , it would place the responslbllltj where It belonged. He added that there was no question but that the action of the Board of Education had seriously complicated the situation It had been done against his earnest protest , but when he tried to induce Attorney Covell for the board not to advise the settlement Covell had told him that he did not need any advice and proposed to inn the business of the board to suit him self. self.The The bondsmen then tried to Induce the representatives of the city to eon- Eout that all the Issues of the case should bo included ii > ono suit , the result to de termine what proportion of the defalcation should be made up by the Board of Educa tion and how much by the bondsmen This xv as argued for some time , but was opposed by the city attorney and eouncllmeii. They contended that the city had nothing to do with the alleged accountability of the Board of Education , but that the only policy they could pursue was to bring suit against the bondsmen for the full amount and leave the bondsmen to obtain relief from the board If they could Mr. Barker brought up the proposition that If the city would accept the offer of settlement , the bondsmen would guarantee to raise a subscription of $50,000 for the exposition. Ho would give $5,000 hlnibelf , but If he hod a suit for $100.000 hanging over his head he would consider himself too poor to give a dollar. It was nlso proposed that If thla proposition should bo accepted the bondsmen would assign their sto"k In the exposition to the city. City Attorney Connell advised that it would be best to file the petition against the bondsmen at once , but Chairman Ken- nard of the flnanco committee decided against It. Consequently action was posponcd until after the committee reports to the council , KM. MM ; FltOVI'b AIIU TriiiiN , ivllli I\MV IIxccii- lloiiN , Kfiid.i for II , Yesterday afternoon the weather bureau received woul from Washington that Killing frosts were to bo expected this morning throughout this entire section of country. Ycsterdaj morning the temperature fell to n phenomenally Ion point over tlio upper MIs- bourl valley , and last night the area of low temperatures had extended until it em braced the entire upper and middle valleja of the Mississippi and Missouri. The pre diction was that the frost would bo severe enough to nip all kinds of vegetation. Reports from the country districts , with very few exceptions , are to the effect that corn Is practically all lc > end the joint whore It can be damaged by frost. Haln , however , has bo seilously Intcrfcicd with ha > lng that many fanners have not been able to get all their grass cut. A heavy fiost will put on end to operations In this line While some individual fanrers will possibly not have hay enough , the rovcrbo Is true , so far as the total supply Is concerned , for there has been ono of the largest crops ot hay cut ever put In the black In Nebiaska. " ' .NHmiNlcii'N All HlKlil. " 'Tho above la the farmer's verdict. Oats' oats ! oats' ' Corn" " corn1 coni ! Sugar beets , chicory and vegetables of all kinds. Never did land produce more abundant crops than those of this season. Seeing is believing , and nil homeseokers who have tired of paying rent , or wish a change to cheaper ( but not poorer ) land. In a state where climate is all that eould be asked , should see Nebraska's soil and crops The Fremont. Elkhorn & Missouri Val ley railroad Northwestern Line traverses the best portions of the state , and are offerIng - Ing moat favorable rate's to enable home- seekers from other states to see Nebraska Ask any raliroad agent for a cheap roundtrip - trip ticket on September 29 , October 6 and October 20. For further Information and particulars as to rates , etc. , write J. U Gable. Traveling Passenger Agent. F. , E. & M. V. H. II. , Des Molnesla. . , or the undersigned. J. H. BUCHANAN , General Passenger Agent , Room OS , U , S , Nat'l Hank Bldg. , Omaha , Neb. Shell Oy t T , CluiiiH mill Midi KUIi Received dally at MAUHUH'S HF.STAU- HANTi also bpeckled brook trout every Fri day. Shell O > tom , Clunm mill hlie-II Received dally nt MAUHBH'S RESTAU RANT ; also speckled brook trout every rrl- day. woitic OK Tim covrniiB.NCi : UN Oonrrnl Mpolltifftof the Srrrdlah Ilnp tl td 9tH | < iurtir < 1. The annual session ot the Swedish Baptist general conference ofdho United States ad journcd at noon jostorilay. As the final act of the session , the Holttgntes mounted a scat- folding In frond of the church at 618 North Eighteenth street , Tvhcro the meetings have been held , and had a photograph taken. The morning KtRdon opened with tbo usual prnjcr and song'service , which lasted from 9 until 0-30 6'clnck Rev. L. Arlander was the leader. Immediately thereafter the business that was still to be transacted was taken up and was completed a tow minutes after the noon hour Ono of the m.ittere tnat came up was a project to create a fund to build and main tain a home for old preachers and their wives. The plan was favorably Viewed by the conference , but no decision was reached. The whole matter was placed In the hands of n special committee A new Hoard of Visitors for the theological seminary , located at Chicago , was elected , the members beingRev. . 15. Rosen. Rev. P. A Iljelm , Rev. G. A. Hagstrom , Rev. 0 P. Peterson , Rev 1' . Svvartz. The committee on resolutions commended the work that was done by the seminary during the past vror and also praised the work of the faculty Resolutions to that effect w-cro unanimously adopted. The com mittee also reported a number of ivsolutlons of interest to the conference , Including one which offered appreciation for the enter tainment that had been given the delegates during the session A special resolution was adopted In mem ory of the rasters who died during the past year. The place for holding the next year's ses sion was not chosen , but the matter was left In the hands of a committee which will make the selection during the coming jcar. The sentiment was in favor of selecting an eastern city , but Micro was a difference of opinion as to which should be chosen. The question of celebrating the twentv- ntth anniversary of the founding of the seminary was decided adversely. U was held that times were too hard to Justlty the expenditure of the money that would be needed. During the course of the session Rev. C. L. Johnson of Denver delivered an address upon "The Mlbslons In Colorado ' The address was ot Intcrebt. Just before the adjournment the chairman thanked the conference for the order and dceoium that had been preserved In all the sessions. In response several of the delegates expressed their appreciation of the manner In which the chairman had performed his duties , The Swedish Baptist Young People's union of the L'nlted States mil In annual session at 2 o'clock at the Swedish Baptist church at CIS North Eighteenth street The auditorium was tilled , because In addition to the regularly accredited delegate's al most all the delegates to the conference weie presnt upon Invitation A Wistcr of Mollno , 111 . was elected pres ident and J. Kllngbcrg of Chicago secretary. After these selections had been made C It Foismrn , president of the Young People's society of this city , welcomed the visitors to Omaha The welcome- was lebponded to by the newly elected piesldent In a few appropriate words. J. Olander of ICnnsas. V. Sandell of Wil mington , Del , ami S G Carlson of Valley were appointed a raminlttec on resolutions Reports wore received fiom a number of committees A noteworthy feature of the session was the speeches. IIev A P. Ekman of Now York spoke upon a'Pastor's Relations to Young People's , Work" and Rev. G. Osbrlnk of Iowa delivered an address upon the "Young Man's Place In Mibslon Work " The latter address was particularly Inter esting and Instinctive. At the evening session a number of re polls were received from the various com mlttccs These were follow etl by n couple of addressee , one by Rev E. Rosen of Englewood - wood , III , upon "Literature for Young People ple , " and the other by Mis. Frank Peterson of Minneapolis , who spoke upon the "Young Woman's Place in Mission Work. " The other address of the evening was from Hcv. P. J. Hjelm. Who 'spoke on "Tho Young People's Work and the Future of Our Denomination " An adjournment was taken until next > ear , but the place of meeting Is still un known. The union always meets at the s.iiuo time and place as the conference. Today services will ho hold by the conference In the Young Men's Christian assoeiitlon hall. At 10 45 o'clock in the morning Prof C. G. Lagcrgren of Chicago will pi each the sermon At 3 In the after noon a fiee and public meeting will he held under the leadership of Rev. Frank Peterson of Minneapolis. In the evening at 7 30 o'clock a s > eng service will bo held and at S o'clock Rev. Olaf Hodleu of Min neapolis will preach , and will be followed hj the confeicnco vleo president , who will deliver his farewell addioss. ni\viit : ; ito vns WIM < woiii\nn. IniliiNtrloiiM Voilnn Mini \Vlio I'rolltcd lM Sl'lllllfi TlcKclH. A little flurry In western passenger circles has been occasioned during the last week by the discovery that certain unused full- fee tickets were being offered for bale In Denver at rates which spread desolation and ittln In their train , The roads affected were the Missouri Pacific , Union Pacific and Den ver & Rio Grande , and the tickets were not restricted In destination to near-by stations No agent of any of the lines complained against to the Western Passenger associa tion could be found to have violated existing agreements In a way to account for the state of things , and the origin of the dis turbing element became a source of serious inquiry. Detectives were put on the cabe anil as a result of the still hunt with which they busied themselves , a gay young clerk In the Denver postolllcc- jumped his job and the town simultaneously , and Is supposed to be In hiding somewhere In the clefts of the adjacent rocks. Ills scheme was not nn original or Ingenious one , but It had the merit of simplicity. Ho went to ono of the loads and got an order for a half-faro ticket to some * convenient point. Most of the lines me liberal with these favors to UIOFO who have any claim to reeelvo them , and when the ticket Ls Issued tlieio is nothing about it tn Indicate that only halt-faro has been paid In exchange for It. Having made a beginning , this thrift } younm man went the rounds of the roads using the order already obtained from one ofllclal as a lover to open other ticket cases to him. In this way ho accumulated a con slderablo number of this kind of tickets , getting as many as five from one road. He- was able to put these on the market at such figures as yielded him a satlbfactor ) profit , and still went far to demoralise pas- Ecngcr rates on all. roads leading out of Denver. _ _ _ _ Itiillun ? Sutr * anil I'lTMOiialM. W. H. Harrison , Jr. , passenger agent of the Mobile & Ohio at Des Moincs , Is In town Julius Dablstrom of the Union Pacific gen cial freight oflloe went to Chicago Fri day. day.The The Hock Island hauled a car of twenty Italians on Its oaHtbound train > esterday The-y had left San Francisco en route to Italy via New York , Master-ln-Chaneery Cornish , who Is In the city , heating claims against the Union Pacific , devoted JiU time Friday to the Adjustment of miaon < claims , the only matter of special Importance taken up being that of the relation at county commissioners to the road along the'right of way. ilurllngton No B iron three hours late yes terday afternoon.A whole new train was made up in the yards for Denver , and this was run on schedule time. The regular No 3 connected at Ashland with No. 11 , which brought In its eastbound tralllc at C o'clock In this way , No. 3 , which had been ob structed by a freight car on the track , over took its own running card. Wlnslovv S. Pierce , attorney for the bond holders , and Alvln W. Krech. secretary to the reorganization commUtee of the Union Pacific , passed through Omaha jester- day afternoon on their way west from New- York. Their visit at this tlmo has no significance In connection with raliroad mat ter * , the trip being ono of reel cation. Mr. Krceh Is pleasantly remembered In railroad and social circles by reason of his former residence here as Union Pacific accountant. Hamilton Warren , M D. , eclectic and mag netic pluslcion ; special attention to dlseasei ot women and children and all obscure and long-standing diseases. 119 N. ICth St. . H. 2 , No chew lug gum U j'uut like REX PEPSIN QUM. ; IMPEACHMENT IN PROSPECT Police Have Charges Already Formulated Against Judge Gordon. TROUBLE IS ONE OF LONG STANDING Police OUU-lnlN Dt-trtll Instutu AVIierelu Thej Are Ilitnitlpiiiuicil by tinMctlinilx IMirHtipil by the Court. At the next meeting of the Hoard of Tire niul Police Commissioners Chief of Detectives Cox will nlo a document that Mill call for the beginning of Impeachment proceedings against tlio police Juilge , If In future ho docs not transact the police court business ns the police otllclaU bellcvo It should be transacted. The re-niton for bringing the proceedings Is found In the number of long continuances that ha\e been entered In the cnscs Institu ted by the police. The police court nt- tornejs , so the officers sny , ha\c Inaugurated a policy of continuing cases , especially those charging larccnj from the person and gambling , mull the prosecuting witnesses become tired of walling for a trial and leave the city. The eases arc then allowed to conic to trial and are Invariably dismissed. The police allege that such a course of conducting eases , especially those of larceny from the person , la calculated to Increase such crlmca , and has lucicased them to a considerable extent of late. It Is said that disorderly characters openly boast that It will avail the police nothing to cause their nirest on the charge. Strong In that belief they are said to ha\e piled their thieving profession with \lgor ot late. Hardly a week has pabscd during the last three months that several cases of larceny have net been reported. When the cases conic to tr'al ' It frequently happens that the police have lost track of their complaining witnesses , or other wit nesses , and no com Iction can be obtained In such eises where the complaining wit ness Is held either on bonds or In Jail these continuances work hardship upon the wit nesses , Inasmuch as they nre compelled to spend their time and money awaiting the trial. One late Instance Is particularly cited by the police On September 7 last , during State fair week , n man was robbed by a colored woman , wlo was nrrceted for the crime , Identified and the case was set for trial. When the time ariivcd , however , a continu ance was entered and this was followed by others. BO that the cnso has not > et been tried In the meantime the complaining witness was released on bonds. He had not a cent of money , and during all this delay he obtained his food from the free lunch places about the city or at the city Jail , and slept In outhouses or at the station. Another complaining- witness in a similar case was unable to furnish bonds for his release. He was consequently retained In custody. Ho has been In the county Jail for some tlmo awaiting the trial In which ho appears as the complainant. A gambling caseIs also mentioned , A house was raided a month ago , and upon the evidence found a complaint of gambling was filed against the Inmates. The case has not > ct come to trial. The police maintain that the attornejs do not make the motion for a continuance In these cases for any legitimate reason , but simply for the purpose of drawing out the cases until they are dismissed. Kvldcnco Is lost , witnesses disappear and other cir cumstances arise which make It Impossible to convict , and then the cases ore allowed to como to trial. The strongest objection Is coming from the detective department , as this sjstcm hns been used In the cases that the secret service officers work up. It was for this reason that Detective Cov felt called upon to make the complaint Ho will recommend that the ma > or Instruct the police Judge to be more stringent In the matter of continuances and that ho begin Impeachment proceedings If ho docs not change his course. Hall's Vegetable Sicilian Hair Henewer Is , unquestionably , the best preservative of the hair It Is nlso curative of dandruff , tetter , and alt scalp affections. SutlN III District Court Anna R Anderson 1ms applied for a di vorce from 'Frank ' Anderson on the ground of desertion. She alleges thev were mar ried In Onnha January 17 , 1S9I. and livid together until July a of the same- > car , WJKMI ho deserted her and she Ins not seen him since. Three attachment suits were started ) cs- tcrday morning In the district court against John Ilobrecker , Jr. James C. MeKell sued for $1.412 SS Luther Drake for $1,900 11 , and the Canoiisburg Iron and Steel coiiipiny for $100111 In each case attachments were levied on certain stock In the Annie. C Gold Mining company , alleged to bo owned by Hobrccker. The Citizens National bank of Grand Is land commenced suit In the count ) court yesterday morning to recover $115 i > 4 from M. C. and M. L KIddcr on a note. Miirrlnuo ; I.IOCMNCM. PennIN to wed Imvo been Issued to the follow Ini ; parties by the county Judge : Name and address. Ago Charles O. Wllll.nn < * . Omaha 2fi nianehe II. Mitchell , Oninlm M I'iniik S LVOIIH , Omaha " 7 lltliel XI. Cberry , Omaha is Oiiss Kuirc. Onmlm " > ' > Martini Hlldeliiniidt , Omaha M Han't ] ' L.ir-H'ii , Omaha K Jennie Ccempln , Oinalui 2G j On11 A. Klndell , Omalm SO Kmily Steel , Omali.i 26 Ministerial flilon McctltiK- . The Omnlin Ministerial union will meet on Monday , September 21 , at 10 30 a m , at the Kountzo Memorial llng-Dsli l.iitlienm ehurcli , Sixteenth and Haincy sliects. A full attendance of all nipmbeiu H drMted , nml ministers In the- city not membcis aie invited to be ptcsent. Schlitz bottle beer never excelled. IIUSIILAU-P. J. , September IS , ago 41 years , at Nevada , Mo Jtotnulnsiil In. tuought to Omaha , riiiioinl fium ichl- deiipi' of Adam Nell , 2315 Tomplc'toi street , Sunday , 2 p. m. n.\\\\\XV3R& . Durii less Hard Coal and throw out more hunt than any base burner in existence We've sold them for n quarter of a ccn- . tury and know. ' ? > HILTON KOGERS't&'SONS. AS LOW AS Of the trade tide is like that of the Ocean. The slack water of summer business is : no sooner reached than the flood tide of fall sets in. It will soon be upon us in resistless volume. We have been preparing for it for weeks. We've , been doing some masterful buying for you. We have clearly cut down' all former efforts in gathering together our stock of lamps , lamp shades and decorated lamp globes. Our prices shed a new light on values. Call and look 08 * i& them over. & fcfr The 1319 99-Cent Farmim Store. Street. \ Winter , > Underwear , Ladles ilcece. lined I'unts and Vests , gray op ecru , fine quality , for COc. Utilon Suits , Ladles I'iinta and Vesta , In gray , part wool , fleeced lined , prieo 75 ; Union Suits Jl.CO. Ladles' All Wool VestH. 90e up. . Ladles' All Wool Pants. $1.25 up. Ladles' Bilk and Wool Pants and Vests , Jl 60 up. : Dr. Jaeger's Celebrated Underwear. We have put In a Hue of this Underwear for ladies , in Vests , J'ants and Union Sulla light and heavy weight. Children's Underwear. : Children's rieeced. Lined , part wool and all wool. price from 25o up. We carry a very largo line of Underwear for ladles and children. JACKETS and CLOAKS for children. IK fall and w later weight. TAKiX I'Oll A COMMON VAmtAXT. Slcopw In n Vm-nnl House nnd When Louis King got to his homo lasl nlRht It was very Intc. Consequently , when , ho dlsco\ered that his key was on the othec sldo ot the locked door he decided that hft would not disturb nnjemo. but would sleep outside. Ho hunted up \nennt building and turned In. Toward morning , however , ho was discovered uy a policeman , who locked him up. King was arraigned In police court yester day morning on Iho charge of being ft \agranl nnd sleeping In \aennt building. Ho recited the circumstances of the case to the court ami was released. While in Omaha stop at the Fireproof Hotel Dellonp opened August 10th by W. W. Coatcs , cor. 14th and Capitol Me. Charles Keefer. pianist at Hntiseom 1'ark Methodist church , next Thursday oc. They Get Awful M Wouldn't tlic ' \ pets tip hnpi | > - If we'd i > top oxpoMnif tliom to tlio public They cnn u o our ppnrc nn > time frre of cluirRO to publish nil nllldnUt ( lrliln > ; tlirv On not | m > office rent ntid t ommlpplnn to doc the plunder Tlicy ktunna wi' know the } arc KUllt > UN ihtirK'M , l > itrr > Mult Whisks . fOa I'lpt-re'B ( lotilen Mnllrnl IMciMcrj . 62c I'lprre'R riuollto rn-nri Iptlon . 62o Altriick'H Poroti * riantn-s . So rnlni ' I'clcry Oiiiipomul . . Wo 2 Kfnlii Quinine CnpMilps , 1 dotcn . Co .1-Kriiln Uulnlno e'npnulri , 1 dnirn . . . o r > -rrnln Quinine CiipuU1 dozen . Ito Vine Kolnfrn . 5o H s M . " 60 Ilood'n Sut-paputlllu . * . . Glo Hcntt'H KmuWon . > 6o ' lumen's I'ntnirli CHIP . SOo VVuiMPt-'B Siifp Puic . SOo \VllllnmV I'ltil ; lMUn . 3So lt ( > Melurn lllUeis . Mo Cutlcur.t HUMP . Ko Wou.lbiirs t I'mlnl So.ip . ISO Janc'tt llxpeituralil . . . . . . . . Tfta ' CUT PRICE DRUGSTORE. 10th and TEACH HER _ _ jj K TO DRINK She may not like t at lii but voti c in teach her especially if it's 1 S Brewed specially for f family use. TIiLKLMIOXK/JaO. / Fred Krug Brewing Co. "DENVER LIMITED" FOR DENVER 4:35 : p. m. Daily. Ticket Office , 1502 Faroam , 1 23 24 Sepiember , , Imported noveltiua tn dross goods , trim- miiips , chifl on s , otc. All the latest designs In fall uostuinos E. H. TERRILL , Dressmaker. 151ft Dotiplns st. , * * id lloor over Alra. J. Houson's. IN/ 00 MAM ) IV HAM ) . 1 When it cuinos to mill ) * , ' - irmi urnuu OR , BAILEY , Denfisf , 12 VI3AIIS i.XI : > KlUKNCi : I'AXTON IJLK. _ L M Crawford. Hjr. I'ONH.HT ' ' ' K'Jf- ' Mtt's maEnlficent | ntnntnllon Krcutcut modern HI I tin. "IN OLD KENTUCKY. " ) unit _ rorinT.sa : \Vulncsday , 8f ] > t 2 Mutliu * . 2 30. nlnl.1. 8:11. : Chicago Festival Orchestra Amirlca'a flnitt iwpular riiuilc orihrntru , 4i lecct5 Ailiilph Jtccenberker tonauelor. A. ,01'Hir. JlAltKlIi : tlie Han't Ixrlo ttur I'rlctn. Irkt lloor , II to Jl 00 ttc < ind halt Iliu wuU ut Oo All tnlconj tealx Mt Ouller ) 25j and So Mutlnre , all teulii 2jc _ _ _ TOMf.HT AT HllS , THE COLUMBIA OPERA GO. ] 'll'M llllUK SAID PASHA. Mutinies Wrinr ! < ! n > r > J Saturday Price * , > . 35c Uif TSc it ( HI Matinee prlcru , 2Cc. Mo. Kept n 10- THAI in ouwr _ Mr. and Mrs. Morand's Danc ing School , J5IO Harney St. , , will reopen next Saturday for hildren , beginning at 10 a. m , , idvance 2 and 4:30 : p. m. Classes or adults every Tuesday and Friday at 8 p. m. * ' . .