Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 5, 1898)
THE OMAHA DAILY KEE : SATTHDAY , NOVEMBER . % 1808.
$1,00 and $1,50 Kid
Gloves , at 59c pair.
One bargain pquaro
with hundreds of
dozens , Ladies' high
grade , leal French
kid gloves , in two
clasp and Foster
hook , go at
50o pair , worth up to $1,50 $
WORTH SI.50 ,
$1 $ Corsets at 49c Each , \
perfect lilting ,
I6fh and Douglas long and short ,
lace trimmed ,
. corsets in
black , drab and
fancy colors , all
PROPRIETORS. go at 49c
The liberal policy of tlie Boston Store has changed and bettered business methods generally and
it has done wonders for the people of Omaha , by selling stylish and reliable merchandise at low
prices. Om * continuous slashing and cutting of prices has been a benefit to everybody , not only in
Omaha , but the surrounding country. Goods bought at the Boston Store are always right in style ,
in quality and in price , and you always have the Boston Store's broadest guarantee that they are so.
Everybody that has traded with us has been convinced that it pays to invest your money to the WORTH 51,00
best advantage , and to do your shopping at Boston Store. ,
Saturday we again , prove how much cheaper , how much better
styles , how much more variety and satisfaction you can find in our fa
mous cloak department than in others. Saturday the gigantic sale of Jackets , capes , suits
and furs that will draw immense crowds.
Ladies'All Wool Tailor.
Mnde Suits , now goods ,
the latest style jackets ,
lined with silk , skirt * lined
with the best grade perca-
Hno go in
An elegant line of the
newest GOLF CAPES ,
that are now so stylish ,
go on sale
A grand line of figured
pros grain fancy
full width , elegantly
100 electric /h
SEAL CAPES , I
30 inches lonp , full swoop , W
elegantly made and . J
lined go M7
A grand lot of full skin
10 inches wide ,
go on sale at
Pure Silk Petticoats
On pale on our second floor to
$2.50 , $3.98 , $5.00
Saturday wo offer an im
mense lot of Children's
Reefers , in the latest
novelties , made of all wool
material , largo collars
with the latest style of
trimming , in ages from
4 to 12 , worth from $5 to
7.60 , your choice at
Ladies' All Wool
KERSEY JACKETS , $7,50
handsomely made , lined ,
throughout with all silk and
satin duchcsto , all colors
go in two lots at
Exquisite Silk Waist Sale 400 new
silk waists on sale for the first
time on our 2nd floor , in plain
taffeta shirred and silk stitched , plain
and striped , all go on sale Saturday at
special sulo price.
We give you Uio
choice Saturday of
25 Imported Pattern
Hats Exquisite and
exclusive designs that
sold up to $40.00 for
Everything new that is shown in the east
will be on exhibition Saturday for the first
time. Our head trimmer , who has been east and just re
turned , is full of new ideas , and we are turning out hundreds
of new and beautiful Trimmed Hats from our own work
rooms. On sale at exceptional prices for Saturday.
250 Velvet Made Hats , trimmed with
feathers , ostrich tips and ribbons on
sale at $3.98
60 NEW PATTERN HATS ,
all only one of a style , and on sale
all shapes , blacks and colors.
Cycle Hats , the new Sailor Hats , Walk
ing Hats , in all new colors , trimmed AND
with ribbon and quills , on sale at 75c
and 98c..A * .
FOURTEEN GRAND SEMENT * BARGAINS SATURDAY
RALLY IN THE THIRD WARD
Colored Eepublicans Turn Out to Hear the
ALL URGED TO VOTE STRAIGHT TICKET
Jllltllll , KlerNtenil. Ileverly.
amiVllllniiiN Toll the Third \Viiril
Voters of tlie IMNIIPN of the
I'reneiit CIIIIIIIIKII. |
The colored icpublleans of the Third
* ard turned out in their full strength last
night ut a rousing meeting at the corner of
Twelfth street and Capitol avcnuo to listen
to some stirring republican speeches and to
enjoy a barrel of oysters which Nathaniel !
Drown opened for them. The Eagle Mando-1 ,
lln club was on baud , too , and ga\o somoi (
line music of an appropriate character , I
James Smith singing sotno campaign songs , j |
accompanied by William M. Hobb and Jesse'
Ford with guitars. The meeting was pre-
nlded over by O. W. Jackson. The speakers
weie : John W. B.Utln , J. A. Beverly. Wil
liam I. Klcrstead , Wlulleld S. Strawn , ( ! . H.
Williams , J. II. Woods and several others.
( Every speaker urged a vote for the straight
icpubllcan ticket aud put In a word for V.
Cilr. Uattln called attention to the fact
'that ' this was a campaign peculiarly of pa
triotism , considering the Cuban war and
the necessity for sustaining the present ad
ministration. The republican party had
been the friend of the colored man. Ho re
ferred to the bravery of the colored soldiers
at Santiago. Closing , ho advised all to puti |
u cross In the circle at the head of the |
Btralght republican ticket on election day.
iMr. Beverly told of some of his own yer-
sonal observations of the manner In which
the colored people of the south are treated
by the democrats there. Ho urged a solid
support of iMr. Kleratead for re-election on
the county board for the reason that the
election of a democrat would make the board
democratic and throw all the county patron-
( go to the democrats. Ho had heard several
populists say they Intended to vote tbo re
publican ticket this fall.
KlerNtenil ATKIU-N for Mereer.
Howas followed by Mr. Klcrstead , who
irgucd strongly in favor of the re-election
Bt Dave IMorcer to congress and tbo election
f Judge Hayward as governor. Mr. Klcr-
tcad said :
To desert Mr. McKlnlcy now would be llko
in enemy deserting its general on the Held
If battle. Never did the president of this
latlon need the support of the people tnoro
Ebon now. with -the peace treaty ntlll mi-
Ugnrd. The republican party has Kept
rvery promise It made two years ago. Capital
( as no confidence In popultat rule and EO
eng as that party remains the dominant one
n this state so long will capital bo slow to
hveat In Nebraska The populluta are try-
ng to1 mlalead the people by their figures ,
lut the fact Is that they have been collect-
ng rent and Interest on school lands sold or
rased by former republican administrations.
t wo have a republican administration in
his state Interest rates ou capital seeking
nvestment hero will fall. It 1s necessary
D send a republican legislative delegation
rom thin county to Lincoln so wo ran elect
I republican United States senator to sus-
Bln President McKlnley. We must send
} ave Mercer back to congress , Ho la well
Known there. On the other hand Mr. Hitch
cock could not secure anything for us , and
ho would hamper the administration. So far
as my own otllco is concerned I promise to
glvo you the same economical administration
as in the past. I understand Pat Ford has
made the threat that If the- democrats get
control of the county board every republican
will have to go , but I think ho Is counting
chickens before they are hatched.
A plea was made by Mr. Kleratead for
Phil E. Winter for county attorney and the
various other candidates on the republican
ticket. The next speaker was Judge Strawn.
Ho was not a candidate , ho said , there
fore he could speak as one voter to another.
Ho had been born nnd ire-ared among colored
poeplo and when the call waa made thlrty-
flvo years ago to go down and help frco
the black slaves of the south he was one ,
of those who responded. He referred to
Judge Hayward also aa a union soldier who |
had done his part to free the slaves. Pros-
perlty came with the election of President i
McKlnley. Llko Mr. Klerstrad , ho reasoned
that capital would como to Nebraska and
Invest If the state should go republican and.
the argued In fa\or of Mr. Mercer's re
election on the ground that he Is the bet
ter able to secure necessary appropriations
for Omaha and this state , because of his
wide acquaintance at Washington. Klcr
stead , Wlntor and the rest of the candidates
each came In for a share of attention from
About the last speaker was G. U. Williams ,
who Is the candidate on .the atato ticket for
commissioner of public lands and build
ings. He made a good point on the general -
oral prosperity of the nation under repub
lican rule. In spite of populist misgivings
"General Prosperity" had taken charge of
affairs. Coming down to local matters , ho
said bla own experience on the county board
had convinced him of the great Interest
taken In good roads by Mr. Klcratcad and
ho considered good roads one of the greatest
The oysters followed the speaking and a
good tlmo was enjoyed until a late hour.
DEPOSITORS J5EJ IMPATIENT
Credllorn of Defunet MiIIIKH IlniikH
Ueiiinnil More VlitoroiiH Action
Coiioernlnu ; Their ClnlniN.
About fifty of the 3,000 depositors In the
defunct saving banks of the city the German -
| man , the Nebraska and the Midland held ! !
. a meeting last night at 2203 Farnara Hreet I I
to devise ways and means of getting the
money they have In the Institutions. After ! I
n lengthy and very discordant meeting It I ! I
waa decided to send n committee to the ] 1
equity Judges , to ask them to discharge the
I recovers of the banks , sell the assets and
, distribute the proceeds among the do-
, posUor * and Institute proceedings against ,
the stockholders for the remaining de
posits. This committee was formed as fol
lows : John M. Ackln. Miss R. E. Burke , i
Miss Mary Falrbrother and J. O'Shaugh-
ncssy. representing the Nebraska Savings
bank depositors ; T. A. Norrls , Dr. George
Wilkinson , DtifT Green and W. F. Wapplch ,
representing thu German Savings bank de
positors , and Daniel Carey , Amos Metzler
and Thomas Douglas , representing the Mid
land Kink depositors.
Ir Bull's Counh Syrup will cure a cougher
or cold In ono day. It U safe and always
reliable. Price , 1'j cents u bottle ,
Reconsigning Privilege Would Boom Local
RAILROADS MAY READJUST RATES
StornKC-lii-TrniiMlt Alloired In Other
Cltlen nml Omnhu Grnln Men Feel
thnt Slime 1'rlvlleKc Should
The discussion of securing arrangements
with the railroad companies whereby grain
may be stopped at Omaha , instead of being
hurried through hero to Chicago and St.
Louis , Is rife among freight men as well
as grain men here , and from the Interest
manifested In the movement It Is bellecd
that It will be fruitful of good results.
Encouraged by the success of Kansas City ,
whose leading men urged the rallroaJj to
put In storage-ln-transit rates there , and
finally secured what they went after , the
grain men of Omaha feel that they can ob
tain similar concessions for this city. There
appears to be no positively retardatlvo ele
ment , as even the oQlclals of a number of
the railroads express themselves as willing
to co-operato with any fair movement to
secure the results desired.
In speaking of the matter a Union Pacific
olDcial eald to The Bee : "I'm glad The Bee
has called attention to the fact that the
term 'mllling-in-transit' rate 'is n misnomer
as applied here. There can bo no such rate
here , as there is at Minneapolis , for wo have
no mills hero. The thing that Omaha wants
Is a reconslgnlng privilege , so that the grain
man may bring hla grain to the Omaha
market , offer it for sale , and then ship It
oh without an overcharge.
How Thin rroimnltlnn AVorkM.
"To Illustrate the matter , let us suppose
the reconslgnlng privilege la In effect. A
man ships grain from Kearney , Neb. , to the
Mississippi river. But ho stops his grain
here and offers It for sale. It Is sold to an
other market. A new bill of lading Is made
out and the grain Is sent to St. Louis. Ho
Is not overcharged for this , but Is charged
a proportionate share of the through rate.
Say the through rate from Kearney , Neb. ,
to the Mississippi river might be 20 cents ,
ho would pay only 0 1-4 cents. He would
have the difference between the through
rate and the rate between Kearney and
Omaha refunded to him. But suppose after
trying the market hero ho concluded to send
ou bis grain to the Mississippi river. Ho
could then do so for Just the same rate that
ho would have been charged had bis grain
gone directly from Kearney to the Mlasls-
slppl river. Ho would have to pay nothing
extra for the privilege of stopping his grain
here to try the Omaha market.
Minneapolis baa a mllllng-ln-translt rate
which allows the grain shipped In there to
1 be stopped for milling purposes , the prod
ucts being sent on as if they constituted the
original shipment and for the sarno rate as
though they had not 'been ' stopped.
Kansas City practically enjoys a recon
slgnlng privilege , for them is a charge of
but 1 cent per 10 pounds for grain that is
stopped there. The situation In Kansas
Pity is slightly different from that In
Omaha , or is BO viewed from a railroad
standpoint. The difference Is that proper-
tional rate * are made to the south , to the
east and to the southwest from Kansas City ,
while no such rajes are made from Omaha.
The Union Pacific Is the one grain-carrying
road that has Its eastern terminus here and
therefore Is favorable to the rcconsignmcnt
privilege for this city. The Elkhorn , with
the Northwestern , constitute a through line
to Chicago. The Hock Island U a through
Chicago line , and the Burlington has
through lines to both Chicago and St. Louis.
As explained by competent railroad raon ,
these through lines are afraid to allow a
reconslgnlng privilege > to Omaha , for fear
that the grain they bring into Omaha maybe
bo consigned out of hero over some other
railroad and the originating line will
thereby lese the long haul to Chicago or
to St. Louis that it bad banked on when H
took the grain from the Held. The Chicago
lines are said to be especially fearful of
the Kansas City , Plttsburg & Gulf railroad ,
which has lately obtained a foothold here.
If grain is stopped here by the Burlington ,
for instance , instead of It being sent to
I Chicago or St. Louis over Its own rails , the
I grain may bo sent to either ono of those
i grain centers o\or some other line or It
i may bo sent south to Galvcaton or Port
Arthur by the Port Arthur route or borne
! other line.
LAFAYETTE DAY IN SCHOOLS
Children Join In the ISlTort to liaise
.Money for u Monument to lie
Urecteil In I'urU.
The celebration of Lafayette day by the
school children of Omaha was deferred from
October 19 until yesterday owing to the at
traction ! ! at the exposition ou the former
The Board of Education granted pormls-
slon to charge a small admission fee to
visitors attending the exercises yesterday
and to take up n collection among the chil
dren to assist In erecting a monument to
Lafayette on the grounds of the Paris exposition - . .
position , to bo unveiled United States day ,
July i , 1900.
The day was celebrated with song and
story In almost every school In the city ,
public , private and parochial. The programs
presented In the different schools varied ac
cording to the ago of the pupils and were
all interesting and instructive. Singing was
made a great feature of the day , the chil
dren Joining heartily in singing "America , "
"Tho Star Spangled Banner" and "Tho Red ,
Whlto and Blue. " The national songs were
followed by explanations of the purpose
j of the observance of the day by the teachers.
Essays and orations on "Lafayette's Birthplace
place and Boyhood" and "Tho Friendship
Existing Between Washington and Laf-
ayette" wcro read.
An old physician , retired from practice ,
bad placed in bis bands by an East India
missionary the formula of a simple vegeta
ble remedy for the speedy and permanent
cure of Consumption , Bronchitis , Catarrh ,
Asthma and all Throat and Lung Affec
tions ; also a positive and radical cure for
Nervous Debility and all Nervous Com
plaints. Ha\lng tested Its wonderful cur
ative powers In thousands of cases , and de
siring to relieve humin suffering , I will
send free of charge to all who wish it ,
this recipe , in German , French or English ,
with full directions for preparing and using.
Sent by mall , by addressing , with stamp ,
namlns this paper , W. A. Noyes , 820 Power's
Block. Hoeheator. N. V.
SOUTH OMAHA NEWS.
Councilman Wear thinks If the city goes
to the expense of putting In police telephone
stations , a patrol wagon ought to be pur
chased In order to make the system com
plete. When an arrest Is made now the of-
flcer has to walk his prisoner to the Jail and
this means a long tramp , as some of the
beats are a long ways from police head
quarters. Under the present charter , only
G mills Is allowed for police purposes and
this Is not enough lor a city of tills slzo.
It was stated yesterday that an effort would
i bo made this winter to have the legislature
I take some action on this matter and lu-
j crease both the fire and police levies. With
a little moro money a patrol wagon could
bo purchased and maintained.
I.ant Hay of IteKlxtrntlon.
Today Is the third and last day of regis
tration and an effort will bo made to get
every voter to register before It Is too late.
Captain Austin of the central committee
and Henry C. Murphy , who la In charge of
the republican headquarters In this city ,
propose to have one or moro men In each
ward today to look after the registration.
A list of the republican voters who have
not registered has been compiled and these
voters will bo visited during tbo day. Only
a few over 1,700 names have been registered
eo far , leaving at a low calculation 1,300
voters who have not registered.
Undertaker Brewer has succeeded In lo-
'catlng the relativeof Herbert V. Whiting ,
the man who died at the South Omaha hos
pital a day or two ago. The wlfo of the
deceased lives In Van Burcn , Ark. , and she
has Instructed Mr. Brewer to prepare the
remains for burial and to forward them to
her. The deceased waa formerly an en
listed man in the Twenty-second Infantry , ,
( stationed at * Fort Crook. Ho left the army I
about a year ago and went south. Rela
tives of Mrs. Whiting were found In Omaha
through the nottco of the death published
in The Bee.
Ttveiity-ThIrd Street In Heady.
Twenty-third street Is now open from Vln-
ton street > to this city. Last year the city
of South Omaha graded this street from A
4o F streets , but Inure was considerable
delay in doing the necessary work at the
Omaha end of the Ptroet. Finally Mayor
I Ensor Induced Mayor Moore * and Engineer
Rosewater to come down and take a look
i at the road and as tbo cost of fixing U up
was not much the work was done. The
completion of this work gives South Omaha
anothern northern outlet which was badly
Million nt St. Martin' * .
Commencing on Friday evening , November
11 , at St. Martin's Episcopal church , Rev.
Walter S. Howard will conduct mission serv
ices and acourao of Instruction fora week or
more. "Lot's Choice" is to be the topic
at the opening meeting. In this courao of
Instruction the doctrines of the Episcopal
church will be unfolded and such questions
as may tie placed in the question box will
Openlnir Madlnon Street.
Councilman Barrett Is punning his fichrrao j
to open Madison street -vrojs tbo Union t i
Pacific , tracks. The matter has now gone I
to the streets and alleys commltteu for in- ] i
LADIES' , .MISSUS' AND CHILDREN'S
Two bargain tables Mvo bargain tables
of infant's and chil with hundreds of
dren's camera hair , ' '
Misses' , Children's and
natural gray and Jer Hoys' cttinol's Imir , natural
sey ribbed , part wool , wool , (1 ( < 3cco lined vents , pants
vests in all sizes , go at nml drawers , all sizes , go at
lOc each worth up to 15c and 2ou ouch , worth up to
7f > c.
Worth ui ( u : tt > c. Worth iiii in 7fc. !
Ladies' finest Egyptian and
natural gray Jfvsoy rib
bed , fleece lined vests
and punt : ; , all sizes ;
tfo at 2o cents
worth up to
Ladies' iinest French
camel's hair and natural -
ural wool vests and and
punts , all sizes , go at 59c * Jf ( _
and 76c. worth up to f § 1 I *
$1.60. . . WV
Ladies' Saxony wool ribbed
trimmed , vests and
pants , all sizes , go at
49j each , ,
worth up to $1.00 * * L
Worth 91.00 V
500 ladies' Oneita union suits ,
buttoned across the i
chest , part wool , gel ,
at 69c a suit , |
worth $1.25 \i
25c Hosiery at lOc pair. Misses' , children's and
Three bargain tables ) piled boys' all wool hose , in
high with ladles' , misses' ar.d
boys' extra line quality plain all sixes , with double
and darby ribbed hose , full soles and knees , go at lt"o
seamless , all sizes , go at lUc , pair , worth up to 35c.
worth up to 2oc.
Worth I5c Worth
Immense lot of gent's fast black , tan anil fancy colored
half hosemado of the finest cottonHalo thread and part 5c lOc I5c
wool , all go at uc , lOo and 15c pair , worth up to 35c. , ,
vestlgatlon and It Is cxprctcil that a icport
will bo made before long. Madlso'i etreot
Is opened on both sides of the tracks nml
It Is now desired to make a croailns across
tlio railroad right of way. The expense of
condemning this property would not amount
to much , Mr. Barrett says , and he bopf.s to
see the project go through.
Yesterday 101 cars of feeders were shipped
to the country from thin market.
Workmen are now placing the terra cotta
cornlco on the new postolflco building.
Services will bo held at St. Clement's
mission In the Third ward on Sunday even
Manager Ker.yon of the stock yards com
pany has returned from a business trip to
The pipe for the new Twenty-fifth street
sewer has arrived iind work on the trenclira
will commence In n day or two.
Elmer Shafer , who was arrested a few
days ago for stealing a watch from Victor
Waltmnn , was tried In police court yester-
dnv and sentenced to the- county Jail for
Mayor Ensor Is engaged In signing up the
grading bonds for district No. 34. Thoco
bonds arc Issued to pay for the grading of II
street from Twentieth to Twenty-first street
and bold at a premium.
Joseph Suffern was arrested by Chief Sex
ton of the Cudahy police force yesterday for
stealing meat. The prisoner was taken before -
fore Judge Dabcock and paid a fltio of $1
and costs , the total amounting to $1.
The trial of Joe Maddox. who Is confined
in ithe county Jail on the charge of shootim-
Mike Hart , a Q street saloon keeper , has
been postponed without date. It Is under
stood that oneof the Important witnesses Is.
Hugh Fllnn was sentenced to fifteen days
in the county Jail by Judge Bubcock ycatcr-
day and his consort , Annie Heed , was given
ton days at tlio same Institution. The couple
wcro found occupying the same room nt ono
of the hotels here ,
Mrs. Mary Shea of Kansas City has written
Chief Carroll asking him to locate her
brother , John Shea , who Is supposed to lie
hero. The missing man IB a butcher by
trndo and his sister thought ho might ba
found at ono of tlio packing houses.
V. M. C. A. OlienlllK Heceptlmi.
The annual opening reception of the
Young Men's Christian association occurred
last evening In Young Men's Christian As.
soclatlon hall at 8 o'clock and was attended
by more than -100 men and boys who arc In
terested In the association's welfare. The
program consisted of music , addresses ,
athletics and refreshments. The music was
by the Sutorlus Mandolin club and there
wcro addresses by X. T. Llndsey , J. E. Damn
and II. J. Penfold , all of whom , taking tlio
subject. "After the Exposition What ? " ad
ministered sound advice to the youth pres
ent.After the speaking there was a match
game of basket ball between trams composed
of playerfl who belong to the association , the
Hcds and the Blacks , the latter being the
victors. Then the refreshments were served
in the parlors.
Klre lit Fort ItiiHnrll.
CHEYENNE , Wyo. , Nov. 4. ( Special Tel-
egram. ) Fire , evidently of Incendiary or
igin , broke out In an unoccupied set of ofll-
ccrs' quarters at Fort Russell at G o'clock
this evening , destroying the building and
contents , a lot of stored household goods he-
longing to Lieutenant n. 0. Langdon.
Eighth Infantry , who Is with bin regiment
at Huntavllle , Ala. .At the tlmn of the fire .
a gulo was blowing at the velocity of fifty j I
miles an hour and the entire post seemed
"doomed to destruction. The colored soldiers
of the Fourth Infantry , now stationed at the
post , worked fiercely with buckets and hose
aud prevented the fire from spreading. Sev
eral of the men wcro badly scorched by the
flames. Lieutenant Gelger , who was aiding
In the work , was seriously injured by being
struck on the head by an Iron bucket thrown
from the roof of one of the buildings. The
Cheyenne flro department was called upon
for aid and responded by sending the Duraut
Fire company. The flro was under control
by the time the company reached Fort Russell -
sell , which IH three miles from the city.
The loss is $2,000 on the building and $1,000
Stalile mid Cuttle Destroyed ,
ELKHORN , Neb. . Nov. 4. ( Special ) At
fi:30 : a. m. today Oreon Swazo's barn and
sheds were burned. The Sire was discovered
when It was too late to save anything and
five horses , three cows and thirteen calves
perished. Hay , small grain , harness , elc ,
to the amount of $200 was also consumed.
The origin of the fire Is unknown. The
property was not insured.
Mr . fioiirKe It. 1'rliifo.
Mrs. George H. Frlnco died at 11 o'clock
last night at the family residence , C03 South
Twenty-eighth street , at the age of 43 years.
The funeral will bo held at the residence at
2:30 : p. m. today. The remains will be sent
to Brunswick , Me. , for Interment.
Hero of San .In n 11 HIM.
CHEYENNE. Wyo. , Nov. 4. ( Special Tel-
cgram. ) Howard E. Kemp , a private In the
Twenty-fourth United States Infantry , died
at Fort Hussell this morning from the ef
fects of fever contracted In Cuba. Kemp
was ono of the men who charged up San
AVI fo < if Hotel .Mini.
PIEIinn , S. D. . Nov. 4. ( Special Tele
gram. ) Mrs. P. A. Hlndklcv. wife of the
proprietor of the Grand I'arlflc hotel , dlrd
today. The remains will bo taken to the
home of her parents , near Parker , to
night for Interment.
I'm in I M cut I loin co pit Hi.
CHICAGO , Nov. 4. Joseph Sydney Mitch
ell , for twenty-two years president of th
Chicago Homeopathic medical college , died
today of aneurism. Dr. Mltchelf was born
in Nantuckct , Mans. , In 1839.
J. H. Scoficld of Rochester , N. V. , Is In the
city visiting his brother , O. K. Scofleld.
George E. Shotip of Salmon , Idaho , pen of
ex-Fonptor Shoup of that state , la a vlfiltor
Judge Frank Irvine came up from Lincoln
last night to HOC that his name was properly
J. M. Parsons of Rock Rapids , la , ,
prominent politician In the northwester ! ? -j
part of the state , Is In Omaha. Jf
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Laux and their ton
Ilcrnard of Salt Lake City , who liaa WM
visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Wills , parents of
Mrs , Laux , loft Tuesday to visit friends t
Nebraskuns at the hotoln : Urnco Moor ? ,
Mnrrlamj John F. Glenn. Harvard ; John V.
Morgan nntl wife , Ncbrask.a City ; J L. May ,
.Fremont ; John Jiinsen , JiinBen : G. H. Morst ,
Powered by Open ONI