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THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : SUXDAT , OCTOBER 10 , 1SOS.
GERMAN DAY TO BE A HUMMER Arrangement * Made for a. General and Sncceufnl Turnout , EVENT CELEBRATES A DUAL ANNIVERSARY Landing of German * In America mut thr Fall of Met * to HP Ilemcni- liercil l > r ( lie Mrn Who Fol lowed Van Moltke. The Germans will have their day at the exposition on next Tuesday and they pro pose that the celebration shall surpass auy that has been held by other nativities dur ing the exposition year. Two anniversaries , the fall of Metr. and the landing of Germans in Austria , wilt bo 'observed. An elaborate program , divided between a parade down town and exercises at the Auditorium , lias been arranged , the final plans having been practically completed nt a minting held last night. Thousands of Germans from ad joining states will be In attendance. The parade will bt act of the most attrac tive of the cxpoatt.ua ye r If the plans arc carried out. I' , ! e * x : > i ct d that there will be about I.OOti tn u In line , representing a va riety of ilifr r : it dock-tics. Among the towns t'.i.-it * 1U Mad their ioclutles in a body arc : Ei/inton. PUtumouth , Crete : : , West Point , I'icmont. 1'olRe , Wlsncr , Nebra-ika City , Lincoln aai : Hanover , Kan. Several more arc -xpe.itcd. : The Incat societies will turn out bin representations. The ( enures of the parade will be a con- ! u rablo number of Heats. 'Jbeso will be provided by the societies. Two ethers will to put In the Hue by the executive commlt- tec tlint l-as been making arrangements for tic celebration. One of these floats will pic ture the progrctfi of the Ucimnn nation from the oldest known period to the pres- rnt time. It will fc r.t the head of the tirade. The other float v/lll carry the figures of ( ! cimania and Columbia. Vhe Landwehr icicln uropoacs to have a carriage In which will bo represented four prominent flQurcs ot talc Ocrman history Umpctor William , Hlsmarcft , Von Moltke and General Hoon. Tie cnrriaco will be cue-orled by forty mounted cuirassiers ot the Prussian nimy In costumcH. The Turners will represent the contingent of St. Louis Turners who wcro the first of the Herman Turners of the coun try to respond to Lincoln's call for volun teers. There will be tome- ten bands In the parade and the line will be headed by four buglers from the Second volunteer Infantry ot the Btal.In order to Increase the Inter- ust In tbo parade three Gold medals wll ? be nfTcrrd. Ono will bo for the finest lloat In line , another for the ooclety which has the largest representation In Una and the third for the society In Hue that 1ms traveled farthest to take pait In the celebration. The rand mantlm ! wilt be W. V. Stoocker. The line will commence to foim at Tur- tier hall at 10 o'clock nud win start to move nt 11 o'clock. It will pass over the following route : From Turner hall to Sixteenth , Six teenth to Howard. Howard to Fifteenth , Fifteenth to Farnam , Farnam to Thirteenth , Thirteenth to Douglas , Douglas to Sixteenth , Elxtecntb to the exposition grounds. The exercises at the grounds will take place at 3 o'clock 111 the afternoon. The ad dress of wulcomo will be made by Mayor Uoorcs and two other dddrcsses vvllf follow , one In Gorman and the other In English. The former will bo delivered by William llapp of Chicago , editor ot the Illinois Staats-Ztltung. the oldest German ncwspa- uer man In active service In the country and a 'I8cr. The English address will be delivered by Edward Rosowater. The Or pheus Singing society will sing a nurriber of selections and tbo music will be by Innes' band , SUCCESS MADE SURE ( Continued from First Page. ) the hoys gave an exhibition of some new whistles which they had picked up on the streets. They applauded In this manner lor quite a whllo and Mr. Inncs bowed and milled bis thanks. The climax of the entertainment came with the potpourri of national nlrs which xv as sung by the children , accompanied by Innes' band , The children showed that they had been perfectly trained and they did not make a single error In singing the stirring and familiar songs. They sang "Tho Old Kentucky Homo" llrst and this was followed by "Suwanee River" and other familiar airs. "My Country , 'Tls of Thee , " was the last song and the exercises were over. The children then loft the platform proudly displaying the beautiful somcnli medals , which had been presented to them as they went up to take part In the fes- 'tlval , und one of the most successful fea tures of the entire exposition had passed into history. MAKR IT MCU FOR TIIK CIIII.UHUV. ? l 111 Tray Jlannuem Sliorv Tliolr Youth ful VI Horn a Merry TImp. The children owned the Midway yesterday end as long as they live they will consider the Midway of the Transmlsslsslppl and In ternational Exposition the' greatest show ground In the world. The youngsters came early nnd remained late. Hundreds of them were around the doors of the concessions and when they were unbarred the lads and lasses necked through In dro\cs. They saw all there was to see and enjoyed all that they saw. Most of the shown cut their prices to 5 cents for children and let the little things remain as Tong aa they cared to. Manager Nlncl of the Streets of Cairo passed 1.500 of the boys and glrla to both streets and theater and then gave them free rldeu on his camels. It happened In this way. A Urge party of children were In front of the when he arrived upon the scene. He A CIJHTA1N CI1UU FOH 1MI.CS. Bnfe nnd Effective In n rry Form ol Thl Co nun on mill Anne > liiK Many pcoplo suffer from plies , because after trying the many lotions , salves ant ointments without relief or cure , have com < to the conclusion that a surgical operation litho the onlv thing left to try. and rather thai ubmlt to the shock and risk to life of at operation , prefer to suffer on. Fortunatcl ; this ls no longer necessary , the Pj ramie Tile Cure , a new preparation , cures ever ; form of ullcs. without pain , Inconvenience or detention from business. It In In the form of suppositories , easll ; applied , absolutely fiee from opium , cocaine tf or anr Inlurlous substance whatever , nn < no matter bow severe the pain , gives In etant relief , not bv deadening the nerves o the parts , but rather by Its healing , sooth Inc effect upon the cougebted membranes. Tha Pvramlil Pile Cure U the most eftcc tlvc. the safest and most extensively sold o HUV Pile Cure that has over been placed be lore the public , and this reputation hai been secured bv reason of Its cxtraordlnar ; merit and ther reasonable price at which i U Hold , all druRElsts selling It at SO cent and It per package , and In many cases ; tlnglo package has been sufficient- A tcrson takes scrloux chances In ncg lecllnc a simple case ot piles , as the troubl Boon becomes deen-Hcated and chronic , an \ery frequently develops Into fatal Incur able rectal disease * IIWo fistula and recta ulcers. Any druggist will tell > ou the Pyramid I the safest , most satisfactory pile cure made The Pvramld Co. , Marshall , Mich. , wll cruel to anv address n treatise on cause an cure of ulH'S. also book of testimonials. Uarned that a great number of them were without money and these he passed In. Soon the * word went down 1be Midway that the Streets of Cairo was letting children In free and In less than ten minutes all roads led toward the streets. Manager Nlncl saw ho as In for It and Issued orders to pass nil the little ones who arrived until a certain hour. A. V. Sunderland headed a party of SOO children from Tckamah and look them through 'halt a dozen of the shows , paying their war. At Hagenback's , the Streets ot An Nations and the Chutes , two children were let In on one ticket and It they were ( small three wcro squeezed In. Mr. Sunder- , laud U the superintendent ot the public schools of TckamaU and had the children from that place In charge. Ed Gregg of Nebraska City brought up .150 of the boys and girls from that town nnd helped them enjoy themselves. He paid their admission Into half a dozen ot the best shows and bought dinners for all who wore not provided with lunches. CAPTAIN KMWI.nS IS OINO AWAY , . Ilcnil of lie MM' Savlnwr S rlic lit flic i\imHltlon (11 l.ciin- . Captain II M. Knonles , who has been In charge of the exhibit of the United States Life Saving service since Its Installation , will Icavo for his station at Wakcllcld , R. I , Moil-lay. Ho will be succeeded by Lieutenant C II. McClcllan , who was originally detailed by the Treasury department to come to Omaha , but who was sent to the front when the war broke out. Captain Knowles sked the Treasury departmant to relieve him ome days ago on account of the Importance t his presence In his district at this sea- on. This Is the busy season In the life sav- ng service , as all stations are being over- auled and equipment prepared for the tormy period that Is approaching. Captain Knowles will take with him a very landsomo gold-headed cane as a testimonial 'f ' the esteem of his crew. This was prc- cntcd to him this morning. It bears the nscrlptlon , "Captain II. M. Knowles , from United States Life Saving crew , Omaha , Neb. , 8S ! ) " Lieutenant McClellan has Just been de al led to Omaha after returning from par- iclpatlon In the Cuban campaign. He says hat the Spaniards had at least an admirably equipped and rfilclent signal service. They vuro c-speclally expert at heliograph and moke signaling and every movement of the \mcrlcan troops that could be observed was Ignaled with exceptional success. When he United States signal service corps was pattolllng the beach they found that their movements were signaled with uniform ac curacy. If the patrol turned to the east two lulck flnfihes revealed the fact and were an- iwered from the fortifications. If they turned o the west one flash conveyed the Informa- , lon. The Americans experimented a good deal along this line and soon got go they could understand the Spanish signals as well as the dons themselves. Lieutenant McClellan 3is that his observation was that the Span- ards were always ready to fight , but his ex perience with the Cubans did not give him a cry high opinion of them. : FOR Tim LAST wnnic. .Teilillrc CnmilM niiNlly Kxcoril Any Hint HHA < - Rout * llcfore. The total attendance of Jubilee week smashed Hie recoid by nearly 123,000. The record was SlS.nOT , or 44,738 admissions per day. This Is more than double the attend ance of the preceding week and the week ncluded the first , third nnd fourth biggest days In tbo history of the exposition. The ecord was also broken for nearly every day n the -week. It was the biggest Sunday by leaily 4,000 admissions. There were over 11,000 moio people on the grounds Monday Imn on any preceding Monday except July 4. The Tuesday record was beaten by 28,164 and the Iowa day. the biggest. Wednesday with Its attendance of 30,090. was exceeded by 53,755. The Thursday crowd w s almost equal to that on Modern Woodmen day , which ban previously been the high water mark ot the exposition , and the highest pre vious record for Frldav and Saturday was broken with thousamls to spare. This In dicates the attendance of the week as com pared with the preceding week : Week Wi-ek cnellns ending Oct. s. Oe-t. 15 Sunday p. 2" 1-WS Monday I.i i6 il'J.Uiis Tuesday W M . ; ! WeellR'Kday 29,5.j ! nx.Mi Thursday 27.47J njiy Ftldav 2J.WJ . ! IS ; > Saturday .JV * , . JX5IQ Totals 15",9W 31V.J.I7 Average " -01 H.iM IIU1TIMI AM CAN A III A.N 11 VY. Foriiu-r mill Prem-nt huliJi-rlK of HIM- MnjfMty Hni n C lol > riilloii. British and Canadian day was cerebrated .cstevelay In International hall at the Canadian e\hlblt. The exeiclees were held nt 3 o'clock In tlu afternoon and were en- ioyeel by a considerable number of people. The celebration mainly took the form of a reception In honor of the Canadian and British officials and visitors now In Omaha , who were assisted In receiving , however , by scoie of local Englishmen and their wives. It was not Intended that there should bo anv speechmaUng , but the occasion so aroused the enthusiasm of the attendants that speeches were finally called for. Matthew A. Hall was made an Impromptu mauler ot ceremonies and ho carled upon T. 0. Currle. representative of the Interior dcDartmcnt ot Ottawa , to speak for the Canadians and M. W. Swain of this city to roprcoent the Englishmen. Both responded with excellent addresses. At the conclusion of this program of talks three cheers was given for her majesty , nnd then a verse of "God Save the Queen" was sunc. This was followeel with three cheers for the president and the slng-ing of a verso of""Amerlca. " In conclusion the band played the "Star Spangled Banner. " Refreshments were served by the otuclals of the exhibit during the reception. > el > rnnku Slio M UM Flour. The flour exhibit In the Nebraska sec tion in the Agriculture building haa bc- como one of the features of the exposition. It has been noised about that there are no flouring mills In the state and for the pur pose of nailing , the falsification before it travels any further the millers of the state ) have contrluu\ed \ samples of their products. Exhibits from thlrty-nlno llourlng mills of the state have been received and put In place. The exhibit contains not only flour , but all ot the product ot wheat , oats , bar ley , rye and corn as well. It Is In sacks , Jars , boxes , cases pnd packages and makes as flue a hhowlng as can be foumj upon the exposition grounds. The sacks ot Hour are formed Into a huge pyramid , reaching high toward the rafters of the building , each sack having upon its outer side ) the name of the mill whence It came , as well ns tun statement that the ) wheat used In the manu facture of the flour was grown In Ne braska , Experts who have examined and teste-d the Nebraska flour contend that It Is su perior to that made from the wheat df any of the central , western or southern states ; that It Is more nutritious and Is more pal atable. " from Montana , Montana people are showing oft some isamraoth vegetables In the state's space In the Agriculture bulMIng The stuff comes from the state fair that has recently closed aud the samples are as tine as have bexn exhibited In any place A carload of vege tables came jesterday. Including potatoes , beets , squashes , cabbage , onions and all varieties of garden truck. In the lot there U a squash that weighs 250 pounds , cabbage that weigh forty pounds each and potatoes that In weight ten will make a bushel The vegetables that have been cent la Steel Ranges The Majestic The Monitor Tli 3 Garland The Quick Meal of extra Cold Eolled Beesemer Steel , as bestos lined , patent duplex diagonal grates will save enough in fuel in one.year to almost pay the cost of a range. With proper care they will last a lifetime. Arranged with water front in lire box to heat city water pressure boiler , or provided with low encased reservoir for heating water when city pres sure boiler is not used. Made in a great variety of styles and sizes , at prices from $23.00 up. All stoves and ranges are warranted. We are exclusive agents in Omaha for the above celebrated ranges. Seml for our Citnloguc and Price List of Stoves and Itunucs. We pack and deliver stoves on cars and prepay freight to any town in the west A good Oik Stove with nickel foot rail for $5.75. A nice Sheet Iron Wood Air Tight Heater for $3.45. A nice Sheet Iron Coal Partor Steve for $4.93. A good No. 8 Cook Stove , warranted baker , $8.75. A splendid No. 8 Cook Stove , extra largo oven , $12.85. A No. 8 6-bole Range , handsome design , nickel plated , large oven , $13.50. A largo fi-holo Steel Range , with 20-gal. hot water reservoir , and high warming closet , a perfect baker and a heavy range , com plete , $29.75. We sell Stoves and Kangus on payments or give a discount for casli Cor. 14th & Farnam , Milton Rogers & Son The Opposite Paxton Hotel. come from' the Yellowstone country , raised at a point about flfty miles from the Ouster battlefield , nnd were grown by a ranchman who this vear hod 400 acres In crop. After the exposition Is over , this stuff win be given to some of the charitable Institutions of the city , the superintendent In charge having said that ho does not care to ship It home. During the last few days a large addition has been made to the agricultural exhibit shown bv Montana. Samples ot sheaf grain , corn and hay have come In In large quanti ties nnd have been used In replenishing the stuff that was shown earlier In the season. SKTS TIIK n.vTi : FOR OMAHA iivv. Home I'poplp < o llmo n Cliniice to CUrno ( lie * KxiioHltlau. The executive committee IMS set the date for Omaha day at the exposition. This was done at the meeting held yesterday after noon , It wllf be on Monday. October 31 , the last day of the exposition , nnd from now on the officials will do all In their power to boom the date. An Interesting program will be arranged , the details of which wlllb" worked out during the ensuing week. There will probably be fireworks at night. All persons visiting the grounds on that date will be presented with souvenirs. An effort will be made to have the schools , the offices nnd public buildings closed during the day. The date for the final closing of the gates of the exposition was set for 12:30 : o'clock on the morning of November 1 , It being or dered that on the closing night the lights burn until thnt hour. Flioworks for nights this week were or- derpd as follows : Monday , Tuesday and Wednesday on the North tract and Thurs day and Saturday at the hand stand on the Plaza. It was ordered that up to and Including October 23 all members of the Second Ne braska regiment of volunteers ho admitted to the exposition grounds free of charge , pro viding they aie in uniform and present thcraselws at the gate on the North tract. I.lit * Stork Miovt n SIICCFNM , George II. Mokel , vice president of the St. Joseph Live Stock Commission com pany , who has been "In the city attending the ll\e stock show , leaking of the animals exhibited , last night , before leaving for home , said : "Thero never has been any thing like It seen In this country. I have attended all of the live stock shows dur ing the Inst fifteen yeant and this Is the best. There are not so many horses as there used to bo some years ago , hut those that are hero are world beaters. When/It cornea to cattle , sheep nnd hogs , there was never such a lot of animals brought to any show. It seems that the whole country has been scoured for the purpose of securing the best. There arc animals here from about every state In the union , as well as some from Canada , "Tho live stock show has beeff-well at tended by the farmers , who have evinced n deep Interest In this class of exhibits , nnd I am ot the opinion that they will profit largely by what they have seen , as many of them have already negotiated for the pur chase ? ot animals for the purpose of Improv ing their herds.1 Jury C.rttt to .Work. Trib Jury of awards met at the Manufac tures building jestcrday morning and are now at work Inspecting the exhibits. Not oil of the juries have been completed , but the vacancies will be filled at once , nnd their reports will probably bo ready to file with the committee by Wednesday. The senior member of the , committee , Hon. J. M. Woolworth , will return by that time and nlth Mr. Utt will take up the reports at oncp. The results will probably be an nounced during the last week of the ex position. I'rnlt from The fruit grower * of Oregon have sent on a full carload ot fruit of air Aarletles grown rln their orchards and vineyards during the ' 'lift pennon. It arrived Friday night and was put In place > esterday by Superintendent Courtney. The exhibit contains forty varie ties of apples , thirty-one of pears , slxteei of pcacheu , twelve of crab apples , fourtect of grapes and six of late peaches. Tbo fruit Is all sound and highly colored and In fclzc It la Immense. Some of the apples weigh U\o pounds each , whllo some of the peara tip the beam at three and one-halt pounds. Life SnT ami Iinllunx Frittrriilxr. Captain II. M. Knowles and his life saving crew vlsltul the Indian encampment yes terday nnd bad their photograph taken In a group with fleronlmo , Nachez , Afrald-of- the-Eagle , American Ilorae and one or two other aboriginal celebrities. Later In the day the rblefa returned the compliment , and the whole party was loaded Into one of the life' boats and photographed an the lagoon. I.iiitrcn'Hoiiml I'roti-N I'ntul. J D , Laureas , a showman who attempted to end his life by shooting himself Frlda ) atoning In a room at the Sta'e hotel , died ' I from the effects of the wound. It was thought at first that the wound would not prove fatal , but Laureus had been drinking consid erably of late and In his weak condltlton he was unabln to stand the ohock. He was a member ot the Minneapolis Elks and the local society will take charge of the bo < Jy. SOUTH OMAHA NEWS. Arthur Shrlver , for a number of years past an employe of the Union Stock Yard company , died yesterday afternoon while sitting in a chair at James Novacck's sa loon , Twentieth and N streets , from PR pprs found In the pockets of the deceasec after the coroner bait , taken charge of th remains It is thought Shrher committee suicide. On a card scribbled In lead peucl was the following note : This Is to you , Lucy. I can't come home My best wishes for you all. I have prayee for us all. ARTHUR. In one pocket was found a bottle of chlo roforra wlUi a portion of the contents gone According to the label the drug was pur chased at Aloe & Penfold's , Omaha. Sine Thursday last Shrivor had been desponden and he had been drinking considerably. I Is supposed that financial troubles causci the despondency , for Ills homo life was re ported to be a happy one. In a wallet of the person of the deceased was found a not'i from R. T. Maxwell , calling attention t the non-payment of certain notes pertaining to property In the eastern portion of th city. Aside from this It Is stated tha Shrlver had been suffering for several da > with a severe toothache and It is posslbl the drug was secured by telling the druj clerk that it was to be used for some sue ! purpose. Those who were about the saloon dutliij the afternoon stated that Shrlver came li a short time after dinner and seated htm self In a chair. In a half hour or so som one noticed his fare and made the re mark that ho was dead. This le to an Investigation and the sur mlse proved true. Undertaker Browe was notified and the body was immediate ! ] cared for. Coroner Swanson came dowt shortly after 4 o'clock and after looking the effects over decided to hold nn Inquest. The deceased was for three years a mem ber of the Doard of Education , Inning re linquished his seat on July 1 last. He was well thought of hero and had many friends who will regret to learn of his death. Tot ten or a dozen years the deceased had been connected with the stock yards company , for the last few years occupying the position of key man. A widow and two children arc left. The homo of the family was at Thir teenth and I streets. Deceased was a mem ber of the Modern Woodmen of America and receipts In his pockets showed that his dues were paid up to October 1. After talking with some of the relative * of the deceased Coroner Swanson decided that It would be best to hold a post mortem , To this duty ho assigned Drs. Schlndel and Davis. An Inquest will be held Monday fotenooa , the Ilnte of Itn Year. Ever since the stock yards commenced business hero the fiscal year of the concern has ended on November 30 and commenced on December 1 , This has caused consider able confusion as all other yards commence and close their fiscal years with the calendar year. When comparisons of figures have been made It has been necessary to either deduct or add a month. Several complaints have been made and General Manager Ken- yon announced yesterday that hereafter the Union Stock Yards company would conform to the universal rule nnd commence and end Us fiscal year with the calendar year. Will Tnllc on At the First Presbyterian church this morning Charlton Edholm of Chicago will deliver an address on "Purity. " Mrs. Ed- helm Is a member of the \V. C. T. U. and , will deliver the address under the auspices ot the national association. In the evening "Peace Jubilee" exercises will bo held. Rpv < r. Wheeler will delher a sermon and the Jrownell quartette will furnish special music. It la expected that both of these services will bo well attended as epcclal preparations have been made. MiiKlc C'lly CoKHlp. James McReynolds baa returned from : business trip to Auburn. Henry Mies is expected to return tod&j from a business trip to Urand Island. Holy communion will be held this morn < Ing at St. Martin's Episcopal church. William M. Moor will preach at morulm prayer at the Episcopal church today. The walls of the uew nostotnco building arc now up to the top of the second story , Thomas Drcnnan , cx-chlef of police , li now emp1o > ed as a watchman at. Cudah > 'a The Stock Yards company Is la > lcg l.tCH jardtf of Sherman gravel In front of th < Exchange building south of the new niU' cailatn road. Gra\el lo the depth of foui GENTLE Have Your Garments Cut to By Nicoll The Tailor. We Svery employ Garment , only carefully the fitted ] best before skilled being Tailors ompleted. of Omaha. Think of the advantage of having your garments cut to order. You make your selection from a variety of woolens tint comprises the latest and best fabrics from the woolen markets of the world. You have your garments cut and trimmed to suit your individinl taste and when completed you experience a satisfied feeling in wearing tliem , We offer you the best in Tailoring , at prices to please the most economical or the 'most fastidious. There's no need paying the Credit Tailor $45 to $60 for a Suit. There's no need paying him $ H to $18 for Trousers. We show a generous assortment to select from something like 2000 different designs. Ask to see our line of $15 , $18 , and $20 Business Suits , We like to show them especially to the fellow who's been buying ready-made garments. Trousers $4 to $10. Suits $15 to $40. Fall Overcoats $15 to $40. 209 and 211 Karbach So , 15th. Block. CHftS SHIVERICK & GO. and every pii-co of goods in our house . mtu.kod from 0 to ooPcr cent less thun the regular price in many instances the price is less than the material cost. Wo have 100 pattorns.of Brass Beds in all colors , si/.oa nnd with or without brass trim- inlngH. A good Holitl iron bed , any size , ut . This is but one instance of the intvny rare bargains to bo found in our store. fire have received this fall many carloadsof new , stylish furniture , purchased for cash at the lowest price ever quoted for goods of their kind. Owing to the low expense of our doing business in the store we pcctipy and the great advantage gained in htoro rent , wo are enablfid to se.l . our goods at very naar the cost at the factory.Vc are determined to make this , sale the grandest of all spe cial htilcs heretofore , and every one knows of the srroat bargains to bo had nt our Fall Sale of Furniture Wo are exclusive dealere in furniture and devote our entire time and attention to that business + tf4fnil , to 8 ° t our prices before you purchase 11UI any furniture. The largest stock and lowest prices. Chas. Shiveritk < K5TA11 furniture delivered and bet up frco of charge. No charge for crating or packing for good * intend ed for . out-of-town shipment. Inches Is being laid and It Is expected that this will make a roadbed sufficient for light travel and do awav with mud. C. F. Carlan , Eighteenth and I streets , Is entertaining Peter Ilman and wife of Mln- don. Neb. E. Rowland Smith has returned homo after a few weeks' visit In the western part of tbo state. Mrs1 , Robert Larklns of Sioux City Is hero visiting with her parents , Mr , and Mrs. Daniel Raflcrty. Rev. Irving Johnson will open his night school class at Twenty-fourth and J streets Monday evening. Mrs. Joseph Matthews and daughter , Ada , of Ashland. O. , are the guests of Daniel Rafterty and wife. The Stock Yards company reports 4,600 feeding sheep shipped from hero to nearby feed lots on Friday. Miss Bessie Morse will clvo an elocu tionary entertainment at the First Methodist Episcopal church Tuesday evening. W. F. Wilder , general manager of Swift and company's plant here. Is expected to return from an eastern trip today. A. F. Strykcr. the clerk at the stock yards chute house Is enjoying a vlelt from his father. Dr. F. Stryker of Galena , 111. Mrs. Charles Keith and daughter , JP - sle , of Colorado Spilngs , Colo. , are the guests ot Mrs. W. D. Cox of Twenty-eighth street. Nearly all of tbo delegates to the recent live stock convention left for their homes yesterday. They all reported having had a good time. i. Sanitary Inspector Montague Is looking ; J after the condition of the streets and al- , | leys. He advises a thorough cleaning up before cold weather sets In , W. H , Roseerans. formerly deputy post master here , leaves tsday for Denver , whcru he will take chaice of the otlicc of Becker & Degan at the stock raids. A free lecture to men will be delivered at the Young Men's Christian association nt 4 o'clock this afternoon bv Mrs. Charlton Edholm of Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. George r. Klser left yes terday afternoon for Denver after a de lightful visit with South Omaha friends. Mr. and Mrs. Klser expect to spend the winter In southern California. Joe Johnson , colored , spent yesterday In jail on a charge of suspicion. It was utateel that Johnson had In some * way obtained a diamond from an Omaha woman and pawned U. Th ? pawn ticket was found among Johnson's effects W. S. Hunt-en of rolllnitou Utah , sold at auction yesterday at too stork yards 2. > head of Ramboulllrt sheep. The sale was well patronized and Mr. Ilansen was wo'I pleased with the result The animals were In good condition and broight ) good prices. A wreck occurred In the yards at the foot of N street yesterday afternoon. Dut- lug tbo passage of a train one of the cars mts-ed the frog In a switch and was thrown from the track. The damage Old not amount to much and the wreckage was soon cleared away. Polli-e < ! Ii ' I'p tin * Search , The police have given up the Invcuigatlon of the case of the mysterious shooting In a carriage at the corner of Eleventh nnd Dodge streets early Friday morning. All hospitals were searched to ascertain If a woman Buffering from a bullet wound had been lecolved since ) then , but the search bore no fruit. No public carriage or hack driver could be found who knew anything of the case. The police ncout the theory that possibly the woman had been killed In tl'ei ilg and hsr body disposed of. They be lieve that the carriage contained a party of roysteiera and that the shots nnd cries that Issued from the vehicle were but the re lieving of the party's pent-up feelings. I'rlxoner ( lulctly AViilKn Away. Jarnrs firlRln slipped out of the police court yesterday dm Ing thn progress of his hearing on the charge of having appropri ated to his own use J50 belonging to Mm. Jennie Llnaid. a widow. She said she had given It to him to make a payment on a piece of property she * was purchasing. fJrlf- sln deliberately walked from the court room and has not been seen since. Ills abonro was not discovered until the hearing was concluded and Judge Gorelon called for htm to come to the railing to hear his decision. A fccoro of ofllcers and the man's attorneys uearched for him. but could not leojto him. I. W. Carnlulo Ilailly Hurt. . Whllo getting off a street cor at Twenty-1 fourth and Ohio streets last night I. W Carnlclo of Cedar Rapids , la. , slipped and fell to the pavement. He was taken to the homo of his son-in-law , George West , city pabscnger agent of the Northwestern , where a physician was called and pronounced his Injuries serious , If not fatal. An examina tion developed tbo fact that Mr. Carnlcle had Buffered a very covere concussion of the brain. At a late hour last night ho was still unconscious. Mr. Carnlclo was here visiting the exposi tion and stopping with Mr. and Mrs.Vest. . T o TII-\CN | | Caiiuhl. Articles of clothing have beea missed for some time from the counters of the United Status Clothing company , HIT Douglas street. Last night Detectives Dillon and Wclsenberg concealed themselves In the i store and boveral hours later two men | dropped into the room from a high window They were covered with revolvers and sur- volunteers publishes a statement toaay In which ho says Ralph B. Uotkln. uon of Congressman Uotkln , 6V. account ot whoso severe 1 ness , ho War department h. been criticised In certain quarters , was never enlisted ami did not sco service In the army. Young Botklii. the statement S * ? ( ; "ccauso of physical hmi " disability. "He stayed around camp , how. ever , Lieutenant Williams " says , "but did not draw anything from the. government ami was not on any muster roll. The time h stayed around camp ho did so at his own risk and the government was no moro 10- sponslblo for him than It was for any of the other camp followers. " AilJoiiri.N. ourn l slnr o of organizing the Chicago Htcroo Inm.M0.0"0 " to the c "tv icuncll wUh instiuctionB . . to communicate with tint newspaper publishers In that city ? MIIN < T Out Coloritilo Artillery. WASHINGTON. Oct. irThe first Cole rado battery has been ordered mustered out without furlough , u 18 now stationed at Tort Hancock. N. J. MOII-IIIIMllH OfPIIII VfNKflN , Oct. ll-IJ ! . At Now York Arrived Rhynland , from Southampton : La Champagne , fiom Havre. Statpnham. from Rotterdam ; Alter , from Naples ; Campania , from Liverpool ; KarlH- ' ° m " J uerBt n'B'nnrck ' un' Jr , Jlrcmf , ' ' , from Hamburg Phoenicia ; , from Hamburg. Sailed Thlngvalla , for Copenhagen. At Liverpool Arrived Italia , from lios- ton ; Ktrurla , from New York ; Britannic , from New York ; Cymric- , from New York. Sailed Lucanla , for New York. At Genoa Arrived Kaiser AVllhelrn II from New York. At Havre Salleel La Normandle , for New lork. At Southampton Sailed Pennland , for New York. Arrived Augusto Victoria , from New York. At Antwerp Noordlaml. for Now York At Urcmen Sailed Weimar , for .Vow At Hamburg Arrived Auguuto Victoria , from Now York : Pretoria , from Now York At Movllle Sailed -Furnessl.i , lor New York. At Baltimore Arrived WJllchad , from Urcmcroavcu.