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my amended petition. 1 will stand on llio
case 1 havu nude out and I will carry the case to the supreme court. Please glvo mo until 2 o'clock. I do not want the case to go over no that they can get every remain ing dollar's worth of their property out of their hinds. " "That IB not true , " rejoined General Cowln. "I say It Is true , " returned the attorney general. " 1 object to that , " Raid General Cowln. "Think ot A man elected by the state of Nebraska making such a statement to the court ! "I ay It Is true c to the defendants , " once- more nngrlly retorted Attorney Gen eral Smyth. The court called the counsel to order mid adjourned until 2 o'clock. TllinS ANOTHER MOVE. When court reconvened In ths afternoon Attorney General Smyth naked permission to withdraw the nmcndcd petition. Thr permission - mission was granted. The attorney general then made application to fllo nn amendment to his reply to tlio nnswor of the defcnsa , In which amendment wns Incorporated the name mnltrr as he had put In the amended petition , lie wished , however , that It bo understood that If the filing was allowed It was only ni ) condition that the defense bo not entitled lo a continuance. The defense protested to any offer with such a condition. Judge Powell himself | stated that ho could not predict what hla I ruling would bo on the matter of a contlnu- , nnco If the amendment was allowed. | The defense also objected to the filing of | the amendment. After another argument Judge Powell refused In allow the amend- | mcnl to be filed. Ho said that the waivers . formed very material evidence , but ho held that the proper place for them to be set up was In the petition. Ho had allowed the attorney general to Incorporate them lu nn , amended petition. ThlH perm'sslon ' had not : been accepted and the court slid ho would not allow the matter to he put In the reply. . Ho again gave the attorney general nn op portunity to file the amended petition , which . the latter refused to accept. The court then announced that the case would proceed un der thii original plcadlnrn and ordered the Jury to be brought Into the court room. The Jury was lust In the jury box on Tues day afternoon and they filed into the court with every Indication ot relief that the trial was to bo resumed. Any hope they mlgiit li-vn had In thin direction wns soon dashed to" the ground. Within twcnty-llvo minutes they were again sent out and did not come back during the afternoon. AGAIN OFFERS THE WA1VCIIS. the box Attorney In As eon as the Jury waa General Smyth continued his rebuttal ney at exactly the same point at which he wea Interrupted on Tuesday afternoon. He called of the bonCameu and one John II. Anus one of the attorneys In the case , to the stand. Taking up the waivers , over which there has and handing them to been RO much dispute , the attorney general asked him | the wllncES , o identify the signatures of the six original bordamen and also asked the wltncw ; when . The witness the agreement. ho had signed in the queation not allowed to answer was with the ruling of the court hat accordance the waivers could not bo used In rebuttal. Attorney Manahan and B. E " " * ? A tornej . Then ' the same purpose. cal'ed tor In evl- General Smyth offered the waiver G Introduction nt the follow the neclod to from Gov- with testimony evidence in waiver been ile- nrnor Holcomb that the waiver had to approve nvored to him as nn Inducement . ot such Induce. V account , the bond ; that on mont he did approve the bond on J / / J' allowed Bartley to and consequently 1813 cont'lnue in office end enjoy its emoluments flIAltronc ? * ' General Smyth then aUted that that he oul.l bo allowed he desired to argue waivers lowed to Introduce In evidence the of his case Ir. part not M rebuttal , but as chief under his reply. Tae court hesitated time to argument , Shout - devoting any more I bu ? nnaU ? excused the jury from tbe room GET TO AHGU1NG AGAIN. General Smyth .A1 ! ? Attorney [ . , . . place for the wilver was In the rep y proper had set up he Ho said that in the petition that the bond had been approved on January defense .el up the 3. 1S9C. In Its answer January J , approved on that the bond was the state admitted tula 1S95 In the reply the sure- 'to ' estop allegation , but proceeded ths account lies from setting up a defense on showing that the waived a 11 llle- by count caHty Hut might arise from the fact that the Jan- the bond on governor did not approve Sary 3. 1 5u was hcro contended and , h < i'V ! the ' the attorney general iwnivni * rnuld be set up. . . . . . aoncwl Cowln , however , maintained that another purpose was to bo subserved by t.ic waiver Ho said that the attorney general falsehood when ho set up had sworn to a that the bond had been approved - In this ne It on proved on January 3 , 1S95. when he knew four days afterward t had not been filed until ward On account of the failure to prove this falsehood -tlio attorney general was trying allegation to bolster another ing to set up General Smyth rose slowly. " bcnn accused In the course ot "I uivo this trial ot subornation of perjury and of villainous conduct. Now I am accused of a ° OU'KLL ISSUES A WARNING. almost quiverIng - The attorney general was ( .cncral ho turned to Ing with anger as Cowln nnd continued : "You would not dale to say It except under the protection of this court. A man who would do that under the shield offered by the protection ot this court would do anything. Ho Is guilty of n cowardly act " the attorney general I say of a cowardly act. toward Ucn- eral hissed almost , as he bout cTa Cowln. "and I will bo rwponillilo for it here or elsuwho'c. I say It , whether It comes from Iho lowest member of the Ixir or from the prince of nottlfoRgcrs. A mm who will assail ono of our purest Judges on ho hlKhW'iyB because ho rcndewed a decision that did not suit him will do anything. "You are not rewponslnl for what you say , " Inter. upted General Cowln. who sut quietly , hut was apparently restraining him self with a good deal of dllllculty. I'Th-it's ' wh.it you did , " answered Attorney Geneva ! Smyth. "I refer lo Judge Koysor. " Hy this time Judge Powell was poundlni ; loudly for order , and at l < ist distracted the attention of the two counsel from each other Ho told them emphatically thnt scenes o the character Just passed must not occur ugaln. With a few moro words Attorney General Smyth concluded and sat down General Cowln aruso to reply , General Cowln forbore from making any persona ! remarks , hut ho Insisted that the allegation In the petition that the bond wna arnroved on January 3 , 1S95 , was shown to ho" untrue from the very moment that the instrument was put in evidence. Upon the back of It in big Iptlcrs appeared the op nrovtil of the governor. In which It was plainly and clearly set out that tlio bom had been approved on January 9 , 1SD3. This endorsement must have been known when the petition was Hied. Several times Attorney General Smyth arose to object when General Cowln threat ened to become personal. The latter finally raid tliat ho did ni > t Intend to talk abou "eowurdy nets" or "assaulting men npui tun highways , " hut Intended to confine his remarks to thu plcadlnga and the evidence that had hppn Introduced. Oiu-o JudRii 1'owul warned tlio attorney to bo careful In his re marks , At 4 o'clock JudRO Powell adjourned conr until thla morning , taking Ilia point lli.i bad been argued under advisement. Read "Simon Ualo" In The Sunday lleo If > ou don't take it , subscribe now. Uiliuir lli > n Klci-l INDIANAPOLIS. Oct. 21. The Xatlona Association of Itetall Llimor Dealers today elected thu following olllcers : President Auguat Koehlcr. Grange. N. Y. ; vice jirea Idcnt , Thomas V. Lally. Minneapolis ; spcom vlco president , J. RVeUs , Canton , p. ; BBC rotary , Robert 1' . Hale , Chicago ; treasurer Senator gchwutkcrt , St. Louis ; organizer , I * Phelaii. Ik'.st in taUc alter dinner ; prevent distress , aid dines- tluii , cure constipation. 1'urfly nvouWu.ilu mil crl | " > or ram.0 lain. Sold lijr nil iliiinlttn , 24 rer.U. 1'ivj-au-a ou\f \ by C. I , UMH ! A Co. , i well , Mall. GOVERNOR MAKES DEFENSE Uolcomb Adds to tlio List of Open Letters of the Onmpaign. DISCUSSES THE BARTLty BOND MATTER ri ! ( < * IIIniMflf iinil ItuiiHom mill tin * lin'ltlcno | > ' ( if tin1 I.IMV nml ( ln > Siitllolonry nf HlN , i\iiiiiliinlliiii. , LINCOLN' . Oct. 21. ( Special. ) Governor Holccmb Is out today with a long letter , written In defense of his connection with the Hartley bond , and the charge made by Attorneys Hansom and Cowln that the gov- cinor Is responsible for the defalcation through failure to perform his duty. In his prefatory remarks Governor Holcomb com ments on the men who made up the late republican convention , especially criticising the committee on resolutions , nnd goes on : What nre the faets concerning my eon- nr-ptlon - lth these republican def.ilcatlons ? It l.i true I was governor ; tn.it I approved Sir. Hartley's bond. It is further true th.it I required In good fill h it full nnd complete tuTOuntliiR1 by him of the fundH of the state treasury nt the beginning of his second term of adieu nnd my nrst term. In the Hist place 1 have .ill nlong contended and yet contend thnt Mr. ( Hartley should hnvi- Imd bin bond approved , his accounting com. pletcd In nil respects and huve entered upon his Kcconil term at the very moment thnt 1 entered upon my first term. In this contention 1 nm supported by the constitu tion nnd stutlito.q. which provide Ui.it all suite olllcetH ahull qti.illfy nnd enter upon f.o discharge of the duties of their ollicvn for the term beginning the flr.it Thursday after the llrst TuoEiluy In Jiimmry ne > x' after their election. It will thus bo seen that Mr. Hartley should have qiulliled for hi * second term and entered upon his dutlt * at thu same time I bejfan my llrst term. A responsibility was thrown upon me by h'.s failure to thus qualify prior to the "iot Jiimmry , ; ho time llxed by law , which I sr.oiild not hnvo boon required to assume nnd which belonged ns I umlorrttnml the law , to my predecessor. Hut this \uis not done nnd I was compelled lo moot the con- dltloRH which I found to I'xlHt. 1 did so to the best of my ability nnd with perfce'- fldvllty to the ipeopii- . HIS KXI'KUIENCK WITH THK HOND. It has hern said of late and often repeated that the bond of Mr. Hartley ' .vns insutlldent when approved , and this falsehood , like many others , has grown until now I : Is boldly asserted that the bond was worth- leys and that I know It to bo such ' .vhen I accepted it. Lot us see about tills. The bond was presented to mo Into In the evenIng - Ing of January 3. I advised Mr. Hartley tha : I could not possibly act In so Important n matter that nlsjht ; that I could not pass nn Intelligent Judgment regarding Its f-ulli- clency without careful examination and ex- ontlcd Inquiry ; that the sureties were all s rangers to me and I know but little , if anything about the'.r financial responsi- jlllty. 1 then talked with numerous people ibout the financial standing of the sureties ind nil spokp favorably MS to tholr being irrsoiiH of high business standing and rec ognized financial responsibility. I asked the ild of the commercial agencies and their tiporl'S , a great many of wnlch I now have on lilo , gave to t"ie parties signing the bond i ratintr In many Inslnneos greatly In excess - cess of the amount for which they justified and lu all Instances showing that all .sure- ICM wen- financially responsible and proper lerson.s to bo accepted as sureties on olill- jatlons of this character. The. aggregate of the value of the property owned by these sureties , subject to execution and sale on udlclnl process , far exceeded In amount the ' urn mimed ns the penalty of the bond. Tin1 reports , I undertake to say , .wore rollablp , rus.'worthy ' and such as any prudent , care , 'ul business man would have relied upon o ascertain the responsibility of the sure- .los on the bond. , But further : The amount ot the bond was ixod when presented to me January 3 , at il.VOCOO. I regarded this as loaor than it n jus.Ice ought to bo , but did not feel war ranted in rejecting the bond outright and , : > ecnupe the sureties seemed to mis after careful and painstaking Inquiry and Inves tigation to be barely sulllclent nnd tlio amount of the bond extremely low I re- qucsied Mr. Hartley for additional sureties. These were furnished and all justified the aggregate by their solemn oaths forever over $2,000C 0. Without going Into dotall regarding the different Individuals com.po&- tiR these sureties , sulllco it to say that they are persons -vho have reputations for per sonal Integrity nnd standing and financial responsibility of the very highest character , nearly all of them being actively engaged in reputable business nnd having business connections equal to nny who might be se emed : is sureties on undertakings of the kind under consideration. The bond was good and sulllclont then , and it Is now so far as I can learn. HIS REGARDS TO RANSOM. Governor Holcomb refers .to the legislative committee's report on the bond briefly and continues : In the suit on Mr. Hartley's bond , now In progress In the district court of Douelas county , every Imaginable nnd conceivable defense which the Ingenuity , skill and learning of counsel for the surety Uefenl- ants can bring forth l being employed. They seek to profit by every issue nnd ob- stmlo which can be raised , whether re garding the merit ? ! of tbe case or some dry technicality , and I can readily coneelv1 how these defendants , with a probable judgment of half a million dollars staring them In the face , will through tholr counsel rp.sort to the most domwrnte means to re- ilcvo themselves of tills responsibility. It ha been asserted during the trial of this case that ex-Treasurer Bartley was a de faulter at the end of Iita first term , nnd that I bad knowledqo of that fact. An offer to introduce ovldence to sustain this charge was made by Mr. Cowln , onu of the attorneys. I'eoplo generally know how much Importance attaches to an offer of this character , especially whoie it is known , as must have been known in this lose , that tbo offer was ono of evidence that did not respond to the Issues In tlio eicc and could not relieve the bondsmen , oven If true. Much has been salil about Mr. Hansom , one of the attorneys for the bondsmen , making a charge of this kind , and sur- rlluus nondescript circular.ombolylnjj thesp assertions as having come from Mr. Hansom , have been circulated all over the state , presumably by the republican cam paign manager.1' . 1 desire only to say thnt 1 have ree Ivc < l a personal letter from Mr. HniiHom enclosing an editorial from The Omaha Hoe under the caption , "A Stiirt- IlnM Arraignment , " and embodying the MttiMtuncp of these statements. In which Mr. Hansom says : "I notice the enclose 1 edi torial In The Hee this morning ( October ! 0 and without thinking it necessary , because ol1 the source , yut I desire to .say thnt the tUatcmcnts therein contained are unquali fiedly falne , nml If you desire to Inquire , 1 refer you to General Cowln , the lending counsel In the case , and the other attor neys in the caso. Personally , I made m offer whatever , but argued the ndmLislblllty of an offer made by other counsel , but nowhere wns It claimed in the offer or ar gument as stated In the editorial. " SATISFIES HIMSELF. Governor Holcomb regards this matter as the most "heartless and' unjustifiable false hood" ever uttered , Insisting he had every reason to believe that Hartley's affairs wore in goad condition. He emphatically denies having had any knowledge , directly or In directly , that Hartley waa a defaulter. Ilo goes on : Since this palpable fnlrohood has been refuted , It Is now , us a. dernier ivftort , pub licly proclaimed that the manner of the iif- countlng by tin * wtnto treasurer was not Ftieli mi the law required nnd was , then- fore , illegal. I wish to cxnmlnu Into thl.s phofo of the question very brielly. In the llrst place 1 would have It distinctly under stood that no responsibility can nttmh to me lu any manner for whatever wan doiu nr failed to be donu In the olllce of the state treasurer prlur to January ( . ISO. ut the time when I entered upon the active duties of my position. Whatever condition existed then and Prior to that tlmo. was < ie. casloned by the policy of the administra tion of state affairs by the republican party mid their rtprt-aentnUvi * . who had hoK almost uninterrupted control slncu the or ganization of tin- state , and who had in to thnt tlmo nnd tlnct * proclaimed through the MI'Sand upon the stump thnt their management of thu state's affairs \\aa lion- rot , economic , straightforward und in the Interest of th people. After being Inducted Into olllco and ascer taining that the suite treasurer hud not ( iiiallM''il under mv predecessor and that the duty devolved upon me , I immediately set to work cautiously nnd carefully to dis charge mv duty In the matter of the quali fication of the treasurer for his second term of olllce. Not only did I consider It caru- fully. hut I also conceived It to bo my duty to iiscurtuln the true condition of the Mate treasury nnd secure an accounting of Hit fluids chargeable to the state ticasurer , in order to comply with the spirit of the law. I think I can safely say that never before In the history of Miu utata had tnich an ac counting been made certainly not lo in ) knowledge. Hear In mind thnt what I en deavored to do was to ascertain the trull regarding the condition of the state treas ury nnd to ha untlttled thnt the treasurer had In hla possession and under hla contro all funds with which he might proper ! ) ic chargeable. I II.-M ! no'thcr In Urn ? , nbll ty nor facility to cntor Into nn export Investi gation of thK'i matter. I could only lie ex- > ectod to make a reasonable effort , situated n my position ns 1 was , to require a full ind complete accounting of the funds 1 > e- onjrlDg to the state treasury. Thin I did. 1 wlMi lo call attention to the fact that after the enactment of the depository law jy the legislature. thc > supreme court In nn opinion handed down In February , U9I , held lint the provisions of th-e depository law md no application to educational nnd trust undu ami that It would bo unlawful to ItpoRlt these funds In state depositories. This decl'lon , then , required n separation of the funds. In the current funds , which "hould bo deposited In stnto depositories , Mr. Hartley accounted for by exhibiting evidence * ) which lo me were satisfactory ind which I am ratlsllcd were perfectly re- lable. lie had practically nil the current unds for which he wns chargeable In state lepcsltorles , where they properly belonged. The other fund" , holnp the educational or run funds , must then be accounted for in some other manner. It Ii urged now that iicso. otr-or funds should nil have been ac counted for by the production of the actual cnsh. This wns not done. In the nature of things It could not he done , and wns not cqulred to h ? done under-tho law. HIS Ol'INlON OF THU LAW. My language hat ) been distorted nnd t invo her n charged with saying that the aw requlrlnf the accounting was n fnree and n rlmin. I have- uttered no wuch senti ment. 1 have said that to give the law ix construction which would permit the stats rcriMirer to go to the banks of Lincoln and 5maha and temporality secure cash equal ci the amount he wn chargeable with and exhibit such cnsh as nn accounting nnd hen return It to the banks from which It vns obtained , would ba n farce and a sham ind would throw nlvnolutoly no light upon he condition of the treasury , leaving Us In ns much Ignorance as thoimh no .such ac counting had been had. It Is n fact known o many that county treasurers have made sttUetnents by securing temporarily the cash necessary to balance their account. " , eturnlng it to the banks after It hns served tn purpose , nnd nobody was any wiser as o the amount of actual funds In the < -on- rol nnl Tteeplng ot such treasurer. This VMS rape-dully noticeable In the case of tnrretl Scott of Holt county , who pro- luced to the county commissioners niony wrowcil from the banks of Omaha , for ho purpose , returned It to the banks nnd vithln a very short period was found-to bs r. defaulter tn the amount of neuriy one lundred thousand dollars. It was in two soil uf an accounting that I did not be- leve there wns anv virtue , nnd dd ! not iura to enjage In. 1 felt It to bo my duty to enow where the fund- ' wore rather than to mve somebody 1'lns's fiintls exhibited as jelor.ijlng . to the state treasury. In doing his 1 conceived I was complying with the aw nnd giving to its requirements a sen- Iblo ccnstiuctlon one In which "tha snlrit maketh nllve while the letter Itllleth. " 1 examined Mr. Hartley's account * and he jxhlblteil lo mi" cash In the treasury nnd certificates of deposit of solvent li.inks in ho Plate , where IIP had the money on de- i jlt for safe keeping , for every dollar for vhleh he could bo held re. ponslble. These --rllllcates of ilipo.Mt and evidences of credit i which he held In the- banks had all he evidences of genuineness , and there vas not the slightest indication In any J.irtlculnr that the money which It pur- > oi ted to represent wns not honestly nnd ustly to his credit thfre. to be called for vhcnever It might ) be required by sin order for Its Investment from th Heard of PMu- csitlonal Lands nnd Kunita. Hear In mind that the fact of this money ) eliiB deposited- different banks was n condition that existed when 1 examined he treasurer's books and a condition which existed , which was upheld , which wa.s cn- lorEcd , wHch was defended by republicans , under i > , republican rule and regime. In the iffairs of this state for u number of years iiiut. Governor Holcomb explains that ho only did what his predecessors did in the matter of accepting certificates of deposit , and makes i lengthy argument concerning the law on : ho matter , and winds up this phase of his etter thus : Not only did I require a full and com- lot" accounting from Mr. Hartley at the beginning of bis seco.id term , but during ciich semi-annual period thereafter I re quired fiom him a report In writing , anil these are the only reports that ure on llle in this olilce made by any . tate treasurer , showing In detail the amount of moneys on hand , the amount deposited in the dif ferent depository banks and where de posited , and , In fact , a complete exposition uf thu condition of the stale treasury at the close of each semi-annual period. ThU Is all I could do under the constitution and the law. This waa done , nnd never had been done prior thereto. MONEY THAT BARTLEY TOOK. Wandering slightly from hia text , but re ferring to the money stolen by Bartley , the governor says : Of the moneys in which Mr. Bartley Is In default , $200,000 Is for curcrnt funds. Reck less. Indeed , would be the individual who for one moment would insinuate thnt I.vas In the remotest degree connected with tht. > shortage ot over $200.000. The legislature irad an nppioprlat on to reimburse the s nk- Ing fund. Scarcely had the act become a law than a voucher , adjusted by a republi can state auditor , approved by a republican secretary of state , was made out In favor of Mr. Hartley , not as state treasurer , but In his individual capacity , and upon which a voucher 'i\as drawn In his favor , regis tered , and by him taken to a leading bank In Omaha ami there negotiated and the money disposed of or dissipated In some way unknown to me. This warrant , less than ten days prior to the expiration of 'Mr. ' Hartley's term of olllce , was paid and canceled. Not one step In the entire transaction was known to anyone , so far as my knowledge gous , except these repub lican state ollioials and the hank otllclals who negotiated the sale of the warrant. Yet these arrant hypocrites would have the people ot the state of Nebraska believe that 1 In some ' > vay have been derelict In my duty because of this loss of over $200,000 to lh people of the state. To what dfipth of Infamy will they go in order to distract the attention of the people from their own crimes and misdemeanors ? To return to the school fund , something over $ : iOO.OOO of which was not accounted for by > Mr. Hartley at the close of his .second term. What is the condition of this fund and how has it been managed ? The legis lature undertook to secure its deposit In de pository banks and the supreme court held that It was not lawful to do It. The legis lature undertook to have the state treasurer buy state warrants with It when there was no money In the general fund , and the su preme court held he coulil not do it. The Bo.ird of Educational Lands nnd Funds un dertook to direct the state treasurer to pur chase state warrants with this uninvested school fund and hold thorn as an investment for the benefit of t.ie school children of Ne braska. A case was mad < up and the supreme premo court held that such investment could not he mndi unless nt the pleasure and with the consent of the person holding the warrant. The supreme court has in fuel given us a line of decisions from the very beginning which In effect permitted the s.ato treasurer to keep this enormous fund under his own control , care nnd custody a temptation In Itself to fraud , malfeasance In ntllce and defalcation. Governor Holcomb concludes his letter with n review of his efforts to secure the Investment of the Idle money in the school fund In state waran : > ts. coi.i.is.sto.vxi o.vn MAY HURT. I'liNNciiKor Train CriiNlii'x Into KrclKrlit Slauilliitc mi tinSlil I UK. SILOAM SPRINGS , Ark. , Oct. 21. An open switch was the canso of a head-end collision between a freight train and the through southbound passenger train on thu I'lttsburg & Gulf road at Sulphur Springs , Ark. , early this morning , The passenger train crashed In upon the freight , which had taken the siding. The engine crows of both trains jumped and escaped serious Injury , Hoth locomotives were wrecked and thu postal car badly shattered. The postal clerk , James H. Moore of Kansas City , v/as badly Injured Internally and It is thought he can not recover. Iron llrlmulo , LAPIIOSSK , WR , Oct. 2-The ! annual reunion of the Iron Hrigndo association elc.sed today. Everything was Informal , the biislnes-s being disposed of yesterday. The memorial In honor of the late Captain James 1) . Wood , company G , Second Wis consin Volunteer Infantry , was adopted , ( reeling was telegraphed Colonel Dawtw of Ohio and J. H Callls of Lancaster. The reunion closed with a trolley ilde around the city. Subscribe for The Sunday Bee and road Anthony Hope's great story "Simon Dale. ' .MovoiiiciilM of Or I'll n VOHNI-IH , Oel , ill. At New York Arrived Phoenicia , from Hamburg. Sailed Obdam , for Rotterdam : Normnnnla.N for Hamburg ; Karlsruhe , for IS re men ; 1'atrla , fur Hamburg. At London-Salli'd-'Molille. for New York. At Queenstown Salled-Rhynland , for for Philadelphia : Oermanlci for New Yoik. At South Shlelds-Salled-Aller , for No * Yorlt. At Cherbourg Sailed Saale , for Hremen. Arrived Fuerst Hlsmarck. from New York At Hamburg Arrived 1'alatla , from New York , At Philadelphia Salled-Ncderlnnd , for " At Nuplos-Arrlved-WnlsBr Wllhclm II from New York. At 'llremen Arrived Trave , from New YorSe , via Southampton. IIliNDRl'DSIJF ' ERRORS CITED rnrtloj's /Htdriieya File Up a Wonderful Array < f Mistakes ! MANY REAS&NS''FOR . ASKING A NEW TRIAL Two Action * \\Vrc I'clitlliiK ' ' < ! > Sump Crime friiin UilO Till I till ! un I InAfllmooii of JlnjU7 Olhbr All < * Kiitl n , , LINCOLNOct. . 21. ( Special. ) In the brief lust fllcil In tlic supreme court by the attor neys of Joseph I ! . Hartley and the amended petition which goes In company with It anew now trial for Hartley Is asked for. There are 235 specifications of error on the part of Iho trial court as reasons why the new trial should be granted. It 'is ' asserted that the warrant was Insufilelont , In that It did not reclto the substance of the accusation , and that the whole proceeding was Illegal , for the further reason that substantially the same action was pending In the district court of Lancaster county. To substantiate this Iho brief ROCS Into the history of the case , showing that on the 19th day of April , 1807 , : ho attorney general filed with the county ludgo of Lancaster county a complaint , charging Hartley with the same nets com plained of In this case , and upon which a warrant WJH Issued and Dartley arrested. At this time It.mloy waived examination and gnvo bond for his appearance at the next .crm of the district court. It is also shown hat on May 27. 1S97 , the county ntiornoy of Lancaster county had filed an Information containing eighteen counts , charging the de- 'eudant with the tame offenses that were : harged In the cas& tried In Douglas ounly , It Is 'further thown that on the 27th day of May , 1S97 , the attorney general commenced an action in Douglas county on the sjme iharge. The attorneys for the defendant lied a plea In abatement not later than ten minutes after U o'clock , on that day und the motion to dismiss the Lancaster county case was not nude until half past -1 o'clock of tiie same day. Thus it is Intended to show the u-ndoncy of two actions for the same of- 'cnso. ' The Insufficiency of the complaint made in Douglas county Is set up because "no facts are slated which show that the instrument set forth and with the embezzlement of which the defendant Is charged was law- 'ully issued or that It was of Any value. " They say "it should have been alleged In Jils count of the Information that a proper voucher had been presented to the auditor ind upon such presentation he had drawn his warrant , " this being the manner pre scribed by the act ot April 10 , 1SD5 , for the ssuanco of such warrants. It Is alleged that when the prosecutor struck out ot the case the charge of embez zlement of the warrant he also struck out ill testimony given in support of that charge ; and alao that the third count ot the Informa- lon , on which Uartley was convicted , neither .he state nor county were mentioned , not stating that the alleged crime was commit- : ed within the jurisdiction of the court. Neither did It state in what manner the money was used or converted so that the court could have , determined whether the use was Illegal , It is set out that the lu- 'ormation is bad ibccause it does not state Lhat a demand had been made on the de fendant for the public money which came Into hla custody by virtue of his olllce. The overruling of the motion to compel the prose cuting attorney to elect upon which counts the defendant should be tried Is charged as an error , as nlsA was the overruling of the challenges oE the jurors , Alfred I ) . Cox , \V. I' . Church , Fred A. Touipklns and George S. Mack. There are many specifications of Irregu larity and misconduct on part of the prose cuting attorney on account of dlsc'.osurre made in open1'court before the Jury of im proper matter. ' It is claimed that such an nouncements were "made In pursuance of a preconceived plan and arrangement between the county attorney and the attorney gen eral , even if no other ofllcer was included. " Particular mention Is made of the bribery sensation , as the result of a plan to an nounce It In the presence ot the Jury to prejudice them. It Is further set out that "during the trial the presiding judge over objection repeatedly examined witnesses and In the presence of the Jury made remarks to witnesses and to counsel prejudicial to the defendant , and which prevented him from having a fair trial. " The testimony regarding the Issuance ot the warrant and the cashing of the check Is reviewed at con siderable length and numerous authorities are cited to show that errors were commit ted. The form of the verdict brought In by the jury , whcro It is stated "we do And the amount embezzled to be $151,881.45 , " Is ob jected to , because the Jury did not ascertain and declare in the verdict the value of the property embezzled. JIuch attention Is paid to the instructions issued to the jury , which are claimed to be highly prejudicial , nnd error Is charged because of the refusal of inatructiona offered by the attorneys for the defendant. WHAT THE ODD FELLOWS DID. The second day's session of the grand lodge of. Independent Order of Odd Fellows con vened nt 0 o'clock this morning. The entire forenoon was spnt In electing the foliovvlng officers fcr the ensuing year : Grand Master , C. M. Patterson of No. 2 , Omaha ; deputy grand master , J. B. Arnold of No. 28. Schuy- ler ; grand warden , 0. O. Snyder ot N'o , 57 , O'N'elll ; grand secretary , I. P. Gage of No , 59 , Fremont ; grand treasurer , Sam McCluy of No. 11 , Lincoln ; grand representative , G , \V. Norrls of No. 98. Ueaver City. The three trustees for the Odd Fellows' homo are John Evans ot No. 2 , Omaha ; Gcorgo N. Heels of No. 40 , Norfolk , and IX A. KHen of No. 11 , Lincoln. The next annual ineHIng of the ledge will bo hold In Omaha on the third Wednesday of October , 189S , The Daughters of llcbekah elected the fol lowing roster of olncers for the coming year : President Mrs. Hello Holshaw , Lincoln ; vlco president , Miss Mary C. Sperry , Beatrice ; warden , Mrs. Anna E. Marshall , Hastings ; secretary , Mrs. W. It.'Crawford , Lincoln ; treasurer , Mrs. Mary E. Stunt , Omaha ; trustees , Mrs. Lucy Hargor of Hebron and Mrs. Iloso McGiverln of Fremont.fter some minor amendments to the constitution at the session this morning the new officers were Installed and the assembly adjourned to meet at Omaha next year at the same tlmo the Independent Order of Odd Fellows' grand lodge Is In session. In theHorsey trial in the federal court today the witnesses examined were Thomas J Shlbley of Tbnca and William P. Logan , recalled. Mr. Logan testified to the bank ruptcy ot the Diamond Horse and Land company and Its * successor , the- Pence Horse ami Land company : He said that Dorsey dictated the articles of Incorporation of the latter company M a man named Holmes or Britain and asked him to be one of the In * corporators , mUOIigan refused. Albert Watkins - kins was recalled. Part of the records of th'o meetlnss were brought In , showing the ofllccrs elected , directors and stockholders , LINCOLN LOCAL NOTES. "William Plriney1. a workman engaged on the new hollar hquso being put up on the High school grounds , took a fall of twenty- flvo feet this morning , lighting on his .lead and rhouldors. ' Ho was found to bo badly bruised , but although his wounds arc very painful they are not considered dangerous. The Lincoln Wheel club is projvirlng for a run to Grebhwood Sunday morning. The paeo is set at .ten . miles an hour. HurgUra gained an entrance to the olllce of the Jones , Douglas & Co , cracker factory this morning , but were frightened away before - fore they succeeded In opening tlio safe. They were at work when the bakers went In at the back door at 4:30 : this morning , but the ofllce door slammed and they had escaped before an alarm could bo raised. A. S. Godfrey , a coal and lumber dealer , found on going to tils olllco this morning that bis small sate had been broken open and Us conton's thoroughly ransacked. Twenty-five cents In change was taken , but the burglars overlooked a valuable diamond glass cutter and 40 cents worth of stum pa. The police ara looking for two suspicious characters who were in 'Mr. Godfrey's ofllce a tew diya ago , and It Is thought that they will prove to be the owners of ( bo set of tools so hur riedly left in the Jones , Douglas & Co , fac tory. Tomorrow will bo library day and It will bo celebrated at the Lincoln city library by holding open house all day am ] evening , Books on special subjects will bo displayed la groups , presided over by the librarians and members of the library board who will give out Information nml show cvcrj courtesy to visitors. Omaha people nt the hotels : At the Lin- dell F. L. Ix-wls , ICrnest Stuht , J. J. cur- Us , MUs Mny Curtis. J. T. Uobltison. J. J. HnrrlRhen , Theodore Hcuck , \ \ . Bellamy , 1' . J. MrDcrmott , K. A. W. Snell. i.U the Lin- coin II. O. Jackson , Mrs. T. K. Sudborough. V. A. Flrshcn , Krcil I. Adams , J. II. Berry. Ilalph Dlltcnjer , IXinlol 11. Wheeler , A. O , Slgwnrt. xnnn .MO > KV roll no n MISSIONS. National AiuirnprliiUon f r \ > 1iriiM1iii IH Flvr Tlinntiniil ' ' " " ' ' * v. YOUK , Neb. , Oct. 21. ( Special. ) The an nual meeting of the Nebraska Homo Mis sionary society , which was hold yesterday afternoon In connection with the Congrega tional association , was oroductlvo of Interest ind enthusiasm. A devotional service pre- cedeJ the reports of the directors and of ficers. The directors report that $19,535 Is needed to carry on the work of the society In the- slate , nnd Inasmuch as only $11.535 Is appropriated by the national society for the work In Nebraska , the society finds Itself hampered for lack of funds. It will 1)0 carried on with greater determination than ever , however , this coming year , nnd there Is confidence that much good will be done. Hov. It. T. Cross of York spoke on "How to Do a Great Work on Little Money. " Ilo said that the $11,009 sent -to Nebraska was sacred money , and that It ought not to bo perverted or wasted , but made to go ns far as possible. The churches should bo willing , when necessary , to bo yoked together so that ono pastor can serve two churches. If the missionary appreciation Is reduced they should not let the reduction cut into the pastoi's small salary. The missionaries , Ihemsslvos , should work for results that will [ ustlfy the expenditure of money. They and Lho churches should nhn to reach the stage where they are self-supporting as soon as possible. Thus the beard , the churches nnd riastors should labor together to make the missionary money go c far as possible and accomplish what the donors of the money de- SlTC. SlTC.Mis. Mis. F. Williams g.ivo a paper on woman's work nt the front. She told of the heroic struggles which the workers on the border ire doing and the trials they are compelled to endure. The election ot officers resulted in the selection of A. B. Falrchildg ns president ; W. A. Sellcck and Hcv. J. S. Bacon as di rectors ; J. P. Ilebbard , auditor ; II. tl. Smith , treasurer. Mr. Smith wished to re- ! usa the re-election , but the refusal was not accepted. In the evening home missionary addresses were given by Mrs. II. S. Caswell and Uev. 3. II. Talntor , both national ofllccrs from Now York. Mrs. Caswell spoke on the "Home Land , " telling or the natuio of the work , the needs of the society , the scope ot the field nnd of 'the methods that are em ployed In carrying on the great work. Her address was very Interesting and loaded with Information that aroused nn added enthusl- nsm In the work. Hev. Mr. Talntor told of what the society had accomplished. This morning at Ihe business session not much was done , aside from reading com mittee reports and attending to a few minor matters. Moderator John Doane of Lincoln having received word that his father was seriously 111 , was excused from further duty and S. I. Hanford of Aurora was selected to act in his stead. Gates college reported doln.ij good work Iho past year. The reports o > f Doane college and the Congregational academics nt Weeping Water , Franklin and Chadr-jn were given. The work Is progressing , but owing to lack ot funds is somewhat hampered from a finan cial point of view. Kov. J. P. Burling led the dovollun.it serv ice this morning. The subject was "lie Ke- storeth My Soul. " "The Preaching that 1s Needed for the Times" was the subject on which Ilev. H. S. MacAyeal of Omaha preached. Uev. Mr. MacAyeal thinks that preaching Is the mnin work of the church. What the people need today Is tbo plain , un varnished gospel. The dogmatic truth and that only Is , in 'tho ' spoaker'a opinion , the kind of pulpit logic that should be given out by the minister of today. The main thing is to know how to Interpret the truth na given In .the bible. He qujted Moody as dwelling on the necessity of a plum state ment of biblical lore and its constant reitera tion. Sin is the same today as it has always been and the only way to cure its blighting effects Is to preach Christ and repuitranoc. Sin , repentance and salvation should ba drummed into everybody from every pulpit. A Sunday school session w held this afternoon. llov. J. G. Lange talked on re forms in the Sunday school. The more prom inent that ho cited are the need of separate class rooms , better ventilation and the proper supply of bibles and quarterlies , as well as other literature. "Kindergarten In the Sun day School" was the topic on wiilch II. L. Brooks dwelt at some length. He favored this method of primary Instruction in * the schools held on Sundays In tha name respect that ho favored kindergarten In the public schools. Prof. Alexander Stephens talked on graded Sunday schools. A Sunday school parliament was also held , conducted by Uev. A. J. Hogers. I-1 UN I on Xninliirt'H lit Valley : VALLI3Y. Nob. . Oct. 21. ( Special Tele gram. ) An audience that filled the opera house to about half Its seating capacity assembled here tonight to listen to addresses by the nominees of the Douglas county sil ver parties "on the local political Issues. Central Commlttceman Agee called the meeting to order and then surrendered the gavel to Attorney Cowles , who officiated as chairman of the meeting. As the first speaker , the "only honest mi1 In the court house , " Mel II. Itcdfleld , was lntroduc ° d. Following Ilodfleld Candidates Iloctor , El liott. Anderson , James ami Wheeler spoke briefly. Then Judge Maguey of Omaha closed the meeting with n speech urging support for the fusion state and county tickets. * On III Wny Hack to , IliiivnII. KEARNEY , Neb , , Oct. 21. ( Special. ) Mr. II. E. Walty of the firm of Bishop & Co. , bankers , Honolulu , has been In the city this week , thu guest of W. W. Barney and family. Mr. Walty Is a nativeof Illinois and lived there until about ten years ago , but for the last three years has been a resident of Honolulu lulu , Ho left homo August SI on account of the sickness and death of his father , and Is now on hlH return to the Islands. He ex pects to arrive in Honolulu November 9 , and Is visiting friends on the way. Cliin-ch MiiNlfiil < 'IVi'uiimi-li. TECUMSEH , Neb , , Oct. 21. ( Special. ) A musical was given at the home of ( Mr. and Mrs , J , L. Chamberlain by the ladles ot Grace Episcopal church last evening. The program , an excellent one , was arranged and carried out unier the personal super vision ot Prot , E. E. Cumpston. The even ing was one of much enjoyment and was ploisantly passed by all. Refreshments were served and the church's exchequer was ma terially added to. I'lre Itct-iiril of a Day , WESTON. Neb , , Oct. 21. ( Special , ) The general merchandise store of J. M. Wondra & Co , of this place was totally destroyed by fire last night Loss about ffi.OOO , half of which IB covered by Insurance , an follows : Two thousand seven hundred In the T/ans- mlsslsslppl company and $1,000 In the Ne braska Mutual. There was no wind and the lire waa easily conllned to the ono building. Joint \ViiK < > < : iiiif Tfii M' . PITTSUUHCS , Oct. 21. The Joint wniro conference of window gla. s manufacturers and workers , hold here today to arrange n calo for th ensuing year , adjourned to- nlBht without reaching nn agree ment. Uotli sides pro enteil their ultimatum , and there Is no telling ing- when another meeting will IKJ held. The llatteners and cutters wuro not repre sented on the committee of the workers , nlth'.ugti the manufacturer * believed they would bavu ncciotfd the offer made by them ii'id gone to work linil the lilowcra and gatherers accepted or offered to com promise. MISSED BY THE COMMITTEE Dahlnmn Looks Out for Nttmbn Ono Whtlo Sheriff of Dawos County. MAKES MONEY TRANSPORTING PRISONERS Itrcnril * nt Lincoln I ml loud- Hint tlio r | ii > rrn < l < > lloforinor AViin Very Itnmlj at KlKiirliiK I'll ' Mix ! > ( Illlln. , UNCOUH , Oct. 21. ( Special. ) It Is ap parent the legislative Investigating commit tee believes it wns appointed solely for the purpose of examining the records of repub lican ofTlce holders. If it cares to look nftcr some of the true blue popocrnts It may find reading ns rich ns any It has yet disclosed. An examination of the record of James C. Dahlman while In public cfllco shows many Instances of how a friend of the "common people" may sometimes thrlvo nt the great expense - penso of the taxpayers. During the ycnrs ISfll , 1S2 nnd 1S33 he enjoyed a much softer "snnp , " He wns sheriff of Uawes county , und at that time the olllccrs were allowed $3 per day nnd 10 cents per mile for taking offenders to the penitentiary or reform school. They also got pay for the railroad fare for prisoners and for other necessary expenses. The records show that Dalilman drew from the stnto treasury during his three years as sheriff $1,280.42 for transport ing prisoners ) . The following Is the list of the fees : May 13 , 1SU1 , $107.13 ; Juno 27 , J2.r.4.25 ; August 22 , $171.9G ; September 16 , $02.70 ; November 28. $180.05 ; December G , $1CO.'JO ; December 28. $ U'J.SG : January 12. 1S92 , $128.82 ; April 8. $1GO.GO ; April 30. $ H7.G9 ; Mny IS. $242.18 ; May 19 , $151.30 ; Juno IS , $2 ! > O.U ; July 19. $ ir.0.9C ; November 22 , $1KO.CI ; April 15 , 1833 , $222.20 ; April 20 , $222.95 ; Mny 11 , $228.40 ; June 1 , ? 249.4t ; Juno 10 , $138.34 ; July 27 , $122.3.1 ; August 17. $145.35 ; Septem ber 18 , $140.10 ; October 7 , $1S0.90 ; October 31. $120.22. According to his vouchers the distance from Dawes county to Lincoln and return is 9lfi miles , taking flvo days for the trip. To Kearney and return was 1,114 miles , and also flvo days to make the Jour ney. A. trip to Kearney thus netted the thrifty sheriff $111.40 for mileage , $1G for the flvo days' work , besides the profits on the feed for the prisoner and other Items. In ono case , on May 18 , 1892 , he took an offender to Lincoln and charged up fees for the Job amounting to $242.18. lie then went to Kearney with A boy tor the reform school nnd on May 19 charged up further fees to the amount ot $151.35. He figured this two full trips from Dawos county and lu each case charged up the live days' work , al though according to both the record and the calendar the days must have lapped over each other. Thn fees above mentioned were drawn in addition to the sJlary and fees Mr. Dahlman drew from Dawes county for his other labors. Hon. B M. Webb , representative from Cus- tcr county , was at the state house today. When questioned about the political situation In his county he expressed confidence that the populist county ticket would be elected , with the exception of county judge , who he was quite mire would be defeated. He thought the bad record of this candidate would hurt the whole ticket , but not to the extent ot defeating it. Land Commissioner Wolfe returned homo from the northwestern part ot the state to day. utter having had good success In leas ing school lands. He leased 20.000 acres In Custor county nnd about 10,00 acres lu Giant county. _ _ IlOti 11UBKI113HS IX A I.IIIKIi SUIT. HuonviTH from HI * llrollier-lii-Inw for Itf'llriHImiN tin 1IU Jli-t lioilx. WILI1KR , Neb. , Oct. 21. ( Special. ) Dis trict court is now In session , with Judge Hastings on the bench. This morning a ver dict for $400 for damages by libel was given In favor of Philip J. Gossard against Sylves ter Andrews. The parties ore rival hog breeders near Friend and brothers-in-law. The defamatory matter consisted of reflec tions upon the methods of Gossard as a breeder in a circular sent out by Andrews. llryiiu .SprnkN In IIii- Open Air. KEARNEY , Neb. , Oct. 21. ( Special Tele gram. ) W. J. Bryan spoke here this after noon nt the High school grounds. The day was perfect and there was a big crowd out. Many evidently came out of curiosity , how ever , as they began leaving soon after he commenced speaking. As this county Is de cidedly anti-fusion , he spent most of his time in simply abusing republicans. Most of his hearers were disappointed In him , ns he tell far short of their expectations. He was the guest of Congressman W. L. Greene. MINDBN. Nob. , Oct. 21. ( Special Tele- gram. ) W. .1. Hryan delivered a speech in this city this evening from the balcony ot the Jensen hotel to about 1,200 people , com posed of persons of all political parties. Ills speech was principally on the money ques tion and state politics. In his discourse he said he did not have to talk to democrats , populists and free silver republicans and that the money question was not settled. From a populist standpoint the meeting was a disappointment. Kearney county will have a laigcr republican vote thld fall than any time since 1S30. S < -ll n Illr.vcli * niitl Stonln It. DAKOTA CITV. Neb. , Oct. 21. ( Special. ) Charles Long , a stranger In this locality with a speculative turn of mind , is in tiio county Jail awaiting his preliminary hearing on the 23d lust. Long yesterday rode Into town on a bicycle , which ho sold to J. C. Riddle , who placed it in the rear ot his sa loon. A few hours later when Long took his departure he also took the bicycle with him. Riddle , In company with Sheriff Ilo- rowsky , overtook the man and bicycle on the outskirts of town and Judge Ryan placed him under $100 bonds pending his prelim inary hearing. ie from Klondike iv I Ih n Fortune. GKRING , Neb , , Oct. 21. ( Special. ) Charles Raymond arrived homo from the Klondike country last night , lie has been there about Uirco years and owned claim No. G on lioimn/.a creek. Ho was credited with $30,000 In the dispatches when ho landed at San Francisco , but whether he has that much or not , ho has a nice stake , and had nothing when ha left hero three or four years ago. Itiillriinil Doclnrx Mi-i't ill IIiiH HASTINGS , Neb. , Oct. 21. ( Special Tele gram. ) The annual meeting of the physi cians and surgeons ot the St. Joseph & Grand Island railroad was held In the parlors ot the Hostwlck hotel today. There was an at tendance of over thirty physicians and the meeting was very harmonious. An Interest ing address was delivered by Dr. Farley of York , who spoke upon "Therapeutics of Thunder" In a very clear manner. HUM n Miinlii fur Iliirnliii ? SlrtMv. OLAY CKNTKR , Nob. , Oct. 21. ( Special. ) The county commissioners of Insanity yes terday found John Jones , agnd 26 yeara. of Falrflcld to bo Insane and ordered him taken to thu asylum. Ho developed a mania for burning every stock , of stwv In the country and would ride from ono farm to the other at night setting II ro to anything ho could. llniinit Over for llurjilnry. GKIUNG. Neb. , Oct , 21. ( Special. ) While In the act of entering tlio house ot John Logan In Ford precinct , George Rlng- ler was tiliot by Logan , thu injury not being very eerlous. Ho was given a preliminary hearing on the charge of burglary and bound over to district court , ( "THE QUEEN OF TABLE WATERS" ) BEWARE OF SUBSTITUTIONS. FATi The Now York newspapers recently published the dotivlls of the suicide of a society woman who beoamo crazed by hendnchc nnd drowned herself In the Imrbor. What a sail end to a life tli.it ought to have been completely Botioly sad tivcnunn ntlvancod srlonco could hivvo ynved Itor ! Munynn has i specific for aJl kinds of hr-r-ilnob" , which euros in three minutes nnd Icnvrs no di - presslnjr pffocts. Ono or two doses will top Sick HondiierKN Neurnluln. Hcnil- nch.es from IndlRpstlon , Nervousness , Overwork , Colds , Intemperance , or llalU road or Ocean Travel , In striking contrast to the nbovo Mil case la thnt of Mrs. R Himlln , : ur.i Clrr- mnntown Avoniie , Phllndnlpliln. Vn. . wlfo of the Clerk of tbo Hoard of Kdnrntlon. who snys : " For thirty yours 1 iuiffoml with sick hrndaMie , which nppoarod In attacks of severe pain , so Intense thnt 1 wns oblleeil to remain In bed for days ot a time. Those attacks appeared nl- most every week , nnd at no tlmn did t over recclvo rellof , although I consulted the inost skilled physlclnns In the city. The hontlnchos noemed to wear them selves out and then commence nnew. At last I wns Inducort to try Munyon's Headache furo. The relief was mnulenl nnd nlmott Instanlnneous" . I followed un tlin treatment nnd wns completely curoil for throp yenrs hn.vo pnssrd nnd I liavo liad no return of the liondnoh s. I hnvn recommended Munyon'a Ttomodlfi to n number or my friends , nnd I bnvo re ceived tholr moat slneorn thnnks for many wordorful euros thnt linvo boon no- compllshod bv these little pollots. " Professor Munyon has a separate spr. clflo for oHelr dlponso , the only logical system of imxllclne. Tlie will be held at The best way to keep your friends informed of the progress of the enterprise is to sub scribe for them for The Omaha Daily Bee. If you can't afford to send them The Daily Bee send them The Sun day Bee. Facial Soap und Facial C're.a.m. DUFFY'S PURE MALT WHISKEf All Druggists. P > fi'V TV uitilGurjes * . Mo JtSU I U Telephone 1919. ONLY ONE MOKH l'HUKOUAr.ANC'13 TOM ( JUT AT MtIB ent of Ami II r. .loHcpli llnivorlli With a Carefully Selected ( "onipnuy , I'rcscntlnar jMARY STUART _ RnVIVQ Paxton S llurqnss , Miinanorli OU I L O fnlophono I9I'J. Qrdiesfra ! Soeief . MISS HOHI ; .M. iuii.ii , Ai/ro , of Munich , f'niiilucloil liy SATI'HDAY ' nOT OO MATINKH tPul&O Prices * 5c 0c. llurfjeij Maaaysrn. Tfloplimiu l.VII , 2 ] liTl > rinniii' < 'N only Sunday Matlm > a Sunday ICvcnlng Return of thu laughing .S TUB ONLY OUIOINAL OX.E OLSON With the great Ulcycln Race Feature 1'rcsontlng JOHN DLAWSON "Tho Terrible Swede. " PrlceHZ'M , SOc , 73c , fl.OO. Matinee-MJc , 3"o and doe. I'axtnu & Ilur e3i , Mnnutforx , Tol. 1G31. MOM > . \V , TL'KSIIAV , WIOD.VUSDAV , ji.vri.iiVKII.K.SDAY. . PULSE OF NEW YORK , TWUr.VH IIHJ KI'KCIAI.TIU.S. Ill'lt/r ' TO A.MIIMK. \ F.tVOHlTH LAST HUA.SO.V. I'fUOKS-ZSc. Mo. 71e. $1.00 , 2Se , 35o. lOc. HUTlSl.b , Slre.t. ° ' O Aiiii'ilcun plan , fli.C.0 par ( lux up. Kuropuuii plun , tt.ua per dny up , J. K. SIAIUCICL .t SU.1roiiH. . TlIIHTISK.Vm AND JOMCS STUKKTH. 110 rooms , Latin , Mcam heal nnd all modern coMVCnlcucm. llut , II. M anil KM per J TuLU- unexcelled , Special tow raltj to reicuUr boarder * DICK 411 ITH. U n u.