Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 09, 1901, Page 2, Image 2

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and Hosiery
While our constant aim is to attain he
highest standard of excellence iu material,
and linitili of our goods, .our prices are rea
sonable, in fact, low from every point of view.
Indies' Phyllis t'nlon Suits. imturHl wool, full regular made. $S.50 per suit.
Indies' Alpha I'nlon Hulls, natural wool, hand finish, U'.fiO per suit.
I .J i!i nine Merino t'nlon .Suits, nil ies, $. 75 jit illt.
l-adles' Merino Swiss Itlbbcd VoSts and Drawers, In pllrik nnd blue, Jl'O pr gar-
..idles'1 black (,'otlon Hone, high spliced heels and Iocs, 2.1c per pair. .
Ladles' Mad; Cashmere Hose, plain wit h ribbed top or ribbed (ill over, double
coles, 2fin per psir..
Ladles" black (httnn Mote, high spliced hcols and toes, double soles, 3.1e per pair,
or three for Jl.OO.
Ladles' black Wonted lloie. full fash loncd. double hcols and toes, 35c per pair,
or three pair for $1 00.
Thompson, Beldeh a, Co.
Anwictn Skippia jf Enjiji Nutuble Growth
Durinf Ysftr
I led of Ori-im vecl In I'lii'i'luii
Trade Mill Tit Mnnll ( Hi- nt -linrt'd
ii llli "liimlim tif
Other iitiiiu.
.WASHINGTON. Nov. S.-The report of
Mr. .ChinibcrlBln, the United ?tnt com
missioner of nuvigntlon. says that the last
fiscal year bus been the third sui:ccbslc
jen'r of notable prosperity and growth In
American shipping. Tho extent and na-
tui'c of rttnk under way or pinjeetvd lu
shipyards promise an even greater growth
for tho curient year.
American tonnage now hns attained prat-
tlcally the former maximum of 1861. The
tlgurqs of li'OI, cnmpaicd with lSiil. show
n Increase lu coasting trade vessels from
2,701,514 tons to- 1,582,CS2 Ions (two-llilids
of this Increase being on the great lakes);
a decrease In foreign trade vcBscm from
2,I00,8J tons to S70.J9I tons, and a de
crease In whaling and fishing vessels from
333,376 toot, to 01,0 10 tons,
' Of our total tonnage 3,623,201 tons aro
wooden vcsroln and only l,!iQ1.U17 tons aro
Iron or steel. In WOn Great llrltaln
.uuehed 1,110,000 tons of steel osscIh.
Porto ltieo appears lu the returns with
. n.. ... -t .....1 II-..
twenty-five vessels of .V-'.'i ions and Ua
wall with alxty-four vessels of 37.110 tons,
lu' the Philippines 2.310 vessels of 102.5S1
tons (of which 110. vessels of I3.WS tons arc
ttetim vessels) arc under American pro
tection. Until congress bus so enacted, tho
report says. Philippine vessels aro not ves
sels of tho United States.
Although registered American vessels In
creased 62.435 tons during tho year, Amer
ican vessels carried only R.2 per cent of
our exports and Imports, tho smallest per
centage In our history. Our fleet of ocean
steamers In foreign trade, the report says,
Is too' small to bo compared with that of
foreign nations. The, fleets of each of the
four largo Uiitlsh and Germun steamship
corporation exceed the American fleet In
tonnage, mileage and business,
AVtirk of I,nt oiir.
The tonnngo built and documented In the
United States during tho last fiscal year
comprise 1,560 vessels of -1S3.I60 gross tons.
Tho steel vessels under construction or
undsr contract during the current fiscal
year will much exceed similar tonnago
built In any previous year. Tho bureau Is
nd'vfsed of elghty-nlno such merchants' ves
sels of 355,C4 gross tons, to bo valued nt
about f 3C.000.000. ' Besides theso seventy
one nnvril vessels of 281,118 tons' displace
ment aro building. In this work forty
tour plants, ' with u cnpltal of about $08,
000,000, employing about 10,000 in on, are
Tho building pf ten Transatlantic steam
ers rests on anticipated legislation by eon
Uofs. Six for tho Atlnntle transport Hue
re building from the same plans used In
building steamers In England for tho same
purpose. The American cost of a steamer
of tho Minnohaha type would bo Jl.846.K00,
nnd tho nrltlsh cost Is $1,419,200. The
American cost of tho smaller Transatlantic
cargo steamers will be $725,000, for which
the Drltlhh price ranges from $534,000 to
Tho difference In vagt'B on American and
foreign vesicls Is considered In detail. In
Illustration tho pay roll (excluding master)
ot 380 men an tho steamship St. I.ouls Is
$11,300; of 427 meu on tho British Oceanic.
$9,900, nd of 500 men on the German
Italter Wllhelm dcr Grosse, $7,715.
Old Hrcorils Arc Intact.
The report contains a detailed statement
of the foreign voyages of Amerlcnu vessels'
last year, showing that tho American flag
was seen much nftcner in tho North Atlan
tic' during President Jefferson's embargo
(1S0S), or during tho cruises of the Ala
bama,' .than at present. Foreign shipping
In our Pacific trade has doubled In throe
Tho purchuse of the I.eyland lino Is
spoken of In the report as cvldcnco that
American capital Is willing to Invest In
ocean steamships and tlmt thero is an ad
vantage to American exporters In control
of steamships under the American flag and
thnt In tho coming development of our
ocean transportation facilities the union of
trunk lino and steamship corporations will
be ti Important factor.
Including the I.eylnnd purchase, American
The Small
of the Back
That is wliero some people feel
weak all tho time.
They aro likely to bo despondent
and it is not unusual to find them
borrowing trouble us if they hadn't
enough already.
Tho fact is their kidneys aro
Weak, either naturally or because
of sickness, exposure, worry or
other Influences.
" I m th'aakful to say." writes .1. L. Camp
bell, of Sycamore, III,, "that Hood' Sarsspa
rllla has cured me. For nmnv years I was
troubled with backache., .At times I wa io
bad I had to be helped from the bed or chair.
I am now well and stroneand free from pain."
What this sreat niedielue did for him it hai
done for others.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Fromises to euro nnd keeps tho
promise. Hegin treatiuont with
Hood's today.
Ilee, Nrv S, l'JOt.
capital owns, fully HTO.000 tons of steamers
under foreign Hugs, which In actual carry
ing power oxceed all American vessels now
mgagrd In foreign trade.
Tin? War and Nnvy departments also owns
K7.I0O gross tons of foreign-built trans
ports and colliers. Uy various special nets
llfty-sU forelgn-hulli vessels of 1.".2,1S?
gross tons have been admitted to registry.
American money of late yean has pur
fhased 031.000 tons of forrlgn-bullt steel
steamers, while hlnce ISM thero have boon
' built In the United Slates l.OOI.OOO tons of
steel steam vessels of all kinds,
i ' Thy principal foreign 'ind American ocean
I innll contracts urti prln'ed nnd It Is shown
that at the present prices of steamship
I British ocean mnll contractu arc more ad
I vnnlnReoiis for steamship lines than Amer
ican contracts under the act of 18!1.
Seeriiir limit .Mtrr little for Ad-
mltfiitiri. Ileiidriinu Tlirni nt
Sii I'or in hlnlitc.
WASHINGTON, Nov. S. Secretary Hoot
has Issued nn order changing thn regula-
Hons relative (o admissions to West Point
so that the academic board may accept uin-
dldates vbo are graduates of high schools
or students of colleges and universities
without requiring them to pass the mental
examination prescribed by tho department.
Tho ImpoMunt paragraphs added nrc;
"Tho iicndemlc board will consider, and
may nccpt. In lieu of the regular meutnl
entrance examination, the. properly attested
examination papers of nn appointee who
Cl.elveR his appointment following a public
competitive examination or the properly
attested rcrtlflcnto of graduation from n
public high school from which the courso
of study covers tho range of subjects here
tofore i rescribed for candidates; or n prop
erly attested certificate that the candi
date Is n regular student of any Incor
porated college or university."
.Make PrUuncra of Six lliiiulrril Mo.
ill !! mill Take TliHr I'IkIm.
Ins Pnfipllr.
partment Is In receipt of n dispatch dated
October 28, from the United States consul
general at Panama, reporting that the lib
eral forces have captured the town of Tuma
com, south of Panama about 500 miles.
They took fiOO soldiers prisoners and cap
tured live or six cannon, many ritlcs, a
quantity of ammunition and one small ship.
ksio.n rim wiisthun vi:ti;ii.s.
Wr Survivor . Hcmcmlicrcil by the
Gpucrnl Government.
WASHINGTON', Nov. S. (Special.) The
following western 'pensions have been
Issue of October 21:
Nebraska: Orlclunl t'vrun II !!.. I km.
ney, $r.. Increase, restoration, reissue, otc.
John T. Darr, Oorsey, $J; .lames W.
Black, Hclvlderc. $17; George W. Orosvenur,
Stark. $10: Joseph Schnltz, Drownvllle. $10.
rlgliinl willows Hpoclnl nccrueil OetobT
3. Mrttlhln Vnmlerford. Omaha, $8.
lown: Orlglnal-Sumuel Knaiiss. Wiish-
ington, $fi; war with, Spain, Kilwanl V.
(.'outer, Ues MciIiioh. $i. -Increase, restora-
turn. relHHlie, otc HU M. Goodun. Council
muffs, $10; Sidney O..OotT, Perry( $12; David
H. Korrvy. MhrHhulltown. $12.- Original
widows, etc. Special accrued October 23,
Helen V. Turnure. Mason City. $12.
South Dakota: lnereuso,' (ostoratlon, re
issue, etc. Michael l Hast, rtomono, 8;
Thomas I'lrlch. .Hot Hprlngs, $10.
iroioruuo: increase, restoriulon. reissue,
etc. Joseph O. McOregor, Sugar City. SS.
Montana: Original Peter Conway, Butte,
Army Aniininn-c.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 8. The president
today mude tho following appointments:
War- Majors of Infantry Wllllnm A.
Nichols, Colvllle. P. Kcirut. Nnt P. Phystcr,
Alexis It, Pacton, William It. Abercrombic.
Montgomery M. Mscomb, major artillery
corps; Carroll v. Armstoad, captain ar
tillery corps; Knrl W. Taylor, first lieuten
ant artillery corps. Krank II. Titus, Mat
thew I.eepere, surgeons of volunteers, rank
of major; I.uko II. Peck, assistant surgeon
of volunteers, rank of captain; Clifford
Chldester, Auben Boyd Miller, assistant
surgeons, rank of first lieutenant.
Senator llniinn' First Cnll,
WASHINGTON. Nov. S. Senator Hanna
of Ohio today made his first visit to the
White Houso slnco the death of tho late
President McKlnley. Ho wns accompanied
by John G. Mllburn of Buffalo, at whoso
residence Mr, McKlnley died. Tho presi
dent received both of ihcui cordially nnd
when tho members of thu cabinet assem
bled, shortly after their arrival, he took
them Into tho cabinet room, whore they
shook lmmls with the cabinet officers.
Cnlile llrlni'f n InlniiilN.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 8. General Greoly
has received a cablegram from Manila an
nouncing thnt the Islands of Masbate and
Pnnay havo been connected by cable. It Is
expected this cablo will materially assist
tho army operations now In progress.
Atliint" onielHl Cull Ili-pot Mnnnu"-
in cut In AiTonnt fur lllln
teHrnlcil rioor.
ATLANTA, .On., Nov. 8. Tho board of
control of the Union depot has been sum
moned to appear In police court tomorrow
to dnkwrr tho charge of maintaining a
nuisance, Tho charge is preferred by the
AtlHP.Ia noard of Health. It Ib charged spe
cltlcnlly In tho summons that thu flooring of
the ear (bed lu the Union depot Is rotten.
damp, greasy and moldly, nnd is a bed of
dangerous and contagious microbes and dis
ease germs.
Tho board of control is composed of
Charles A. Wickersham, president and gen
crM mnpager of thu Atlanta Sr. West Point
railway, and" other southern railway of
AT tl P. M.
Mtxicfti DtlegAtien Friienti FrUot f Ii
terntltn.l Treatji
loiirt of ('lit I III n Would Kttnliltoli
Whether Ai'tunl l,in llml llccii
SiifTriril nt llnhil of ,n
I'urrruti Stole.
MEXICO GLTV, Nov. S.-The Pan-American
congress nt its session this morning
decided, nt Ihe tilggestlou of President
flnlgosa, to adjourn for n fortnight, In or
der, ns he said, to allow tho committees
tlini) to consider the projects submitted to
Senor Mntto of Chill moved thnt tho j
president be uuthorlzed dining thu recess'
to lefer the projects presented to the
proper committees. With this amendment
the motion was chitIciI.
A cablegram of felicitation was ordered
sent to M. Snntos-Oiimonl it ml n cablegram
of thanks for good wishes sent to the
Spanish Parliament.
Tho project of the treaty for an Inter
national court of claims was presented by
tho Mexlcnu delegation. In an Introductory
speech, Francisco L. Do I.a Darra, delegnta
of Mexico nnd author of the project, snld
that It was largely based on the Olney
Pnuncefotc treaty of January 12, 18ti7, with
modifications suggested by tho objections
which were made to the fame treaty In the
United States senate nnd which caused that
body lo reject It.
The proponed convention provides that
the partle.1 I hereto will bind themselves
to submit to nn International court nil
claims proceeding from pecuniary losses ami
damages occasioned to nny Btate or Its cit
izens on account of acts or commissions
of another state, or any of Its citizens, pro
vided that such claims cannot bo arranged
CoiiiimikK Ion of llir Cnui-I.
The obligation o to submit claims com
mences as soon as It It) demanded by any
of the contracting governments. The court
of claims will be constituted as follows;
Each contending government shall appoint
one arbitrator, who must be n Jurist of re
pute, not a nntlvn of flic state appointing
him, nnd tho two arbitrators together shall
elect n third one, who will preside. If tho
two arbltratois cannot agree to the ap
pointment of n third thoy will ask the chief
Justice oX the supreme court of any of thft
American republics to designate a third
arbitrator, who must not be a native of any
of the states interested In the controversy.
Should the states requesting the arbitra
tion be more than two, each shall ap
point tin arbitrator, nnd the arbitrator thus
appointed will then secure the appointment
of tho presiding arbitrator in tho same
manner as above Indicated. Tho presiding
arbitrator will havo the casting of a vott
In case of a tie.
Three Month tlic l.linlt.
Sentence must be rendered within thrco
months, counting from the dato on which
tlio case Is closed. Sentence will be de
cided by tho majority of votes nnd must
be signed by all members of tho court, In
cluding tho dissenters, who may, however,
express their prlvnte views lu nn inde
pendent form.
t the sentence Is unanimous It will bo
final, save that within two months Its re
vision by the same court may bo demanded
in ease its publication gives rise to doubts
of various Interpretations: or In case It
fnlU to decide nny of the points at Issue
tho court w'.ll decldo the caso anew and
definitely within one month from tho date
of application for a revision.
If the original scntenco was rendered by
a majority of tho vot,crs only the losing
party may nppenl to an International court
composed of five members, of whom two
will bo delected by the heads of tho con
tending states, four of those thus elected
appointing a fifth or proceeding us above
Indicated In case of failure to comn to nn
agreement ns to tho fifth.
nut, if In case of n non-unanimous sen
tence no appeal Is tnken within three
months, tho sentence shall becomo Irre
vocable, In caso nn appeal Is taken the
case shall bo considered and decided Irre
vocably by the court of appeals, constituted
ns above, within such a period of time as
it may tlx.
I'lxliiK of ClinrKt'D.
Iloth tho court of claims and Hie court
of appeals may order tho payment of court
expenses by either of tho contending par
ties, otherwise tho parties must share the
court pxpennes equally. Each of tho con
tendini; parties shall pay its private ex
penses. The high contracting parties In
the treaty obligate themselves In good faith
ta comply with the stipulations of tho
treaty, but If nny statu falls so to comply
other states may subscribe to n collective
rote of censure, which shall becomo public
and official provided It Is subkcrlbed to by
at least three of the contracting stntoa.
The treaty is to remain lu force five
years, counted from tho date on which the
exchango of ratifications by at least three
of the stales shall take place. Any stale
may withdraw from the convention one
year after giving notice to that effect.
The Mexican delegation at this morning s
session presented a project on Interna,
llonnl snnltary regulations. Tho project
reviews the recent scientific discoveries and
concludes with resolutions looking toward
the suppression of epidemics.
DENVER. Nov. 8. (Special.) The mar
riage of Miss Evelyn Marguerite Tate to
H. W. Chllds was solemnized by Rev. Frost
Craft nt Trinity Methodist Episcopal
church, with n fow friends and relative
present. After the wedding tne young
couple took the train for Colorado Springs,
where they expect tn remain during tho
week. Later they will go south for tho
winter. They expect to return next spring
and make Denver their home. Tim bride Is
a southern girl nnd of a dark southern type
of beauty. Tho groom hns been traveling
in the stute Tor a New York nrm nnd hns
n-.ndo Denver his headquarters for the last
two years. He is a graduate of tho Ne
braska Wesleyan university and Is a former
student of the luw department of the
University of Nebraska.
TALMAGE. Neb., Nov. 8, (Special.)
Fred Eggnrt and Mrs. Herman Wendell,
tho latter of Talmage, were married at tho
groom's noma near Dunbar yesterday. Mr.
Eggart Is a wealthy farmer, more than 60
years old.
EDGAR, Neb.. Nov. S. (Special.) Wlllct
Ong and Miss Nettle Brown wore married
by Rev. Marsh In tho presence of 100 rela
tives and friends.
Stan, the CouiU
nnd Work Oft the Colli,
Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets cure a cold
In one day. No cure, no pay. Price S3
London llu ,en l.oril .'Injur.
LONDON, Nov. S. The new lord mayor,
Sir Joseph Dlmsdalc, who succeeds 1'rauk
Oreen, wan Installed at Guild Hall this aft
crnoou wlih all the quaint formalities and
ceremonies customary on the transfer of
(bis oftke.
llrolhr rlionil Unci .Vil I'erl Ho unit In
Tnkr n 1 1 n ml In Mrll.c nt
llln liriimle S llt'li men.
OENVKIl, Nov. S. Manager Herbert of
the Denver & Itlo Grande system reports
that notwithstanding the strike of the
switchmen the company's trains har been
moving today with ry little delay. He
says that 85 per cent of the places made
vaeanl by the strike have already been
filled. Tho strikers, on the other hand,
assert that tho switching lias been done
today by jardmaslers and other officials
of the toad and that the service has been
very seriously crippled.
W. G. vice grand master of tho
Brotherhood of Trainmen, hns Issued an
order to the members of the brotherhood
to rnrry out the ngrecment existing be
tween the organization and tho Mo Grnndo
company regardless of the strike of the
switchmen's union officials. This agree
ment, he declnres, covers yard service.
Meetings were held tonight by the Switch
men's union and the brotherhood.
'rnmnents nf I'lvr lluillr I'oiiiul
'.vent ntlon on Site of St.
I. mil IHMiltlnii,
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 8. Two of the Indlnn
mounds on the world's fair site in Koret
park were opened today under the direc
tion of Prof. I). I. llushncll, tho well known
archaeologist. In one mound were found
the skulls and fragments of live human be
ings In a very bad state of preservation
Mixed with tho bones wero pieces of pot
tcry. Nothing was discovered In the other
Palmer 1 Howen, who has been appointed
resident representative of the lxiulslana
Purchase exposition In Prance, left for
Paris today. Tho representative of Brazil,
John K. Lewis, also left for the scene of
his labors today.
In-nin, An Onrrc Tin Par,
Your druggist will rofund your money If
PA550 OINTENT falls to cure Mngworm,
Tetter, Old Ulcers nml Sores, Pimples and
Blackheads on tho fnce, and all sktn dis
eases; 50 cents.
HrfiTce Cn nt I lie I'llr Itrnnrt Approv
ing Aei'ounl of Morann Trust
Compunj', the Itreelver.
NEW YORK. Nov. 8. Francis C. Cantlne,
as referee, has Hied his report In the
supreme court, approving tho nceounts of
the Morton Trust company, receiver of
Harper &. Bros., publishers. The business
of the company was bought by the new
firm of the same namo In September. 1900.
Tho receiver collected $1,653,341. Claims
wero presented by forty-seven creditors,
aggregating $2,001,203, and these were al
lowed. Tho now corporation held $1,090,037.
Tho balance In the hands of the receiver,
which is availablo for distribution, Is $9,
lliirlliiKton Will Cut Thrrr llmir
from 3ourilnlr nf It NclirUn
1 Colnrnllo i;xprc.
ST. I.OUIS. Nov, S. Beginning November
21, the Burlington will shorten by three
hours tho tlino of Its Nebraska-Colorado
express from St. Louis, Kansas City and
St. Joseph to Denver. Under the new
schedule tho train will leave St. Louis
dnlly at 2:1.1 p. tn., Kansns City at 9:13
p. m. nnd St. Joseph at 11:20 p. m., arriv
ing In Denver at 3:15 p. m. tho next day. In
stead f 6:15 p. m. It will connect with
nfternoou trains for Colorado Springs and
Pueblo. The eastbound schedule from Den
ver will also be materially shortened.
.In i' j Aeiiult fi in nt Criinili'.v. Who
KUIfd Cnlitrailn Mllllntinlri
.Vllne Owner,
CBIPPLK CHEEK. Colo., Nov. S.-The
Jury In the case of Grant Crumley, who
was tried for killing Sam Strong, n mil
lionaire mine owner here, recently, has re
turned n verdict of acquittal. They were
out four hours.
Alleueil Stork Swliulli-r (.'nnitlif.
NKW YOUK, Nov. S.-Alexander Seamun
Is In prison here charged with h series of
alleged swindling slock operations 'inder
tlio name of M. K. Phillips. Tho police
suy Seaman advertised himself ns n mem
ber of the Stock exchange nnd secured n
number of out-of-town accounts. No re
turn was ever mude and several of the
customers wrote to the detective bureau
eofflplalnlng. The mnu wns enught whin
ho called nt a branch postolllco for mail,
ft is said that Seaman served n year In
'King's county penitentiary for nuislns
worthless cheeks lu Brooklyn In lSflS.
With it
lleniiii for .MIslemlliiR
Pn t her.
"Wo have tried for a long time lo pr
tiiadc papa that perhaps his diet had some
thing to do with his ill feelings; he used
to laugh good nnturedly and say, 'Why,
girls, I've, been used to eating and drinking
over bIiico I was n boy; I was trained that
way: no, I fear some change has taken.
place in my body and I shall never bo well
"We oflen suggested that ho leave oft
eotfeo and tobacro, but he urged thnt they
did not hurt him nnd wero n comfort; sp
we acquiesced until one day sister Insisted
on making coffee one-half Postum Food
Coffee, nnd It wns made that way for rtbout
tm days, until papa seemed brighter and
complained less of his head.
"'That's It!' sister' exclaimed, and from
that day she served Postum alon! without
any coffee.
"Papa never detected tho difference, for
wo have learned the secret of making Pos
tum to give It n prime, crisp flavor; It Is
easy enoughs Just allow It to Continue boil
ing fifteen minutes, counting from tho time
boiling commences, not from the time It Is
placed on the stove.-
"Well, tho dear old soul seemed day by
day tn tako on new life; he began to stay at
the office later and was full of fun when he
came home In the evening.
"Tho proof, Is plain enough that, morn
ing after morning, year In ond year nut,
we havo been feeding our dear old gov
ernor with coffeo that is really a strong
liquid drug and it was gradually nut surely
"When It was partially removed he
got n little better and when It was entirely
removed and the pure food coffee, Postum,
served li'la recovery was' rapid.
"We don't fool papa on many things, but
wo Just had to this time, for ho was steadily
and surely leaving us and we love the dear
old man too much to leave anything un
done that will keep him here.
"It is woman's privilege, you know, to
tease, cajole and bee. then 'finesse,' If the
dear old hard-headed things won't listen to
reason. " ,
Jury FiitU H Net Guilty f f erjury Aftar
Btiig Out Two Days.
Preeil I'rlannrr Snj Klnht Month III
lull, time I rd Hint t i nnd He
Will Snt Work for
James Callahin walked out of the court
house last night n tree man.
After thirty-three hours of deliberation
the Jury impaneled to try him on n charge
of porjury brought In a verdict of not
The Inability of the Jury to agree after
considering the case for nearly a day. and a
half led Judge leysor to believe that It was
In need of further Instruction;. In the hope
of assisting the Jurors ho called them Into
tho criminal courtroom nt 9 o'clock last
night nnd naked the foreman, F. E. Gates,
how the Jury stood.
"Eleven to one," was the eply of th
"Is the failure of the Jury (o agree due to
nny misunderstanding of the instructions'"
the Judge risked.
Tlio foreman replied It was not.
"Do you believe thnt the Jury can reach n
crdlci?" Judge Keysor asked.
Tho nnswer waH an' emphatic "No." GntM
then remarked that the disagreement was
due tntlrcly to testimony which Callahan
offcro.l concerning his moustache.
Aft"? consulting all the attorneys Inter
ested In tho enso Judge Keysor nnnouiirod
that ho would nsk ench Juror whether he
believed thnt further dcllbcrntlon would
make n verdict possible.
CoIIimi MurtKrstft Aui-ri-nint.
All of the Jurors, with the exception of
Jamci Collen, said they believed tho Jury
would never ngreo, Collen snld in his opin
ion tlio twelve men would reach h verdict If
given another opportunity
Judgo Keysor finally dccldod to send tho
Jury out for tho night. He Instructed tho
Jurors to consider the chc until- midnight
and announced that ho had secured bed,
for them and would allow them to retire nt
that licur.
When the Jury left the room the attorneys
suggested that If thu twelve men ever
reached n verdict It would bo within ten
minutes. Acting on this prediction Judgo
Keysor remained on the bench for n few
minutes nnd sent to the Jurors that
ho would wait a Httlo while to seo If they
came to nny decision.
The Jurors had scarcely reached their
voom In the basement of the court house
when the great gong Hounded nnd the an
nouncement was brought to Judgo Keysor
that a verdict had been reached. In a few
minutes the members of the Jury filed Into
tho courtroom. As soon as the roll wni
railed the verdict of not guilty was pre
sented to tho clerk and read.
The result of tho trial was no surprise to
tho few peclntors who gathered In the
courtroom. It was what Callahan and his
attorneys anticipated.
When the Jury first began to consider the
cane eight men stood for acquittal nnd
four for conviction. On the next ballot the
Jurors stood ten for acquittal and two for
conviction. At G o'clock Friday morning
another man was won over for acqulttnl.
From that time on until the verdict was
reached last night one man stood out
against the other eleven.
Callahan took his acquittal calmly. He
said he had been confident ho would be
freed. The charge of false Imprisonment
tiled against him was withdrawn a short
time ago, so ht is now free from all en
tanglement In the celebrated kidnaping'
F.lltlil Month In .lull
i won't bc able to work for awhile."
Callahan remarked as he wai leaving the
courtroom. "Tho confinement lias beeu
hard on me and I'vo been Blck nil tho last
month. Eight months in Jail will use up
most nny man. I couldn't have utood It
much longer."
While tho attorneys ami Judge wer
awaiting for the Jury to finish drawing up
Its verdict a llght-lialred man walked intu
the courtroom and somebody stnrted the
rumor that it was Pnt Crowe.
After tho verdict was announced one of
tho attorneys remarked: "Well, I gutss thn'
fellow would be safe, even If he weic Pnt
Crowe. The evidence ngulnst Pnt Crowe J
Is not any better than thnt against (,aiin
han and It wnsn't possible to convict Cal
lahan. It would not surprise me It Pnt
were to show up any day now."
When Callahan left the courtnouse lie
announced thnt ho would go at once to
iho home of his sister. Mrs. Kelly, who
stayed by him faithfully through both of
his trials.
Wind I l'.xpeeteil from North nn I
i;nl, lint ,o Clouil Are
llentlrd Till Wily,
WASHINGTON. Nov. K, Forcvast for
Saturday and Sundqy:
For Nebraska Fair Saturday.; qoldcr In
southeast portion: Sunday fair; north to
cost winds.
For Iowa Fair Saturday, colder In east
ern and southern portions; Sunday fair;
northerly winds,
For Wyoming and Colorado Fair Satur
day and Sunday; variable winds.
I.oenl Iteenril,
OMAHA, Nov. 8. Orlkinl record of tem
pt-rature and precipitation compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
J'eJr'' 1901. jSOO, 1S99, 189.
Maximum temperature.... f? 37 (il 5:1
Minimum temperature... . A 22 :ij
Minn temperature bi 3i f.n to
Preclnltatlon .00 . 00 W)
nnnnni nt temneratlire and lirccliiltiitlon
nt Omnhu for this ilny nnd since March 1.
Normal temperature 12
Excess for the day I
Totnl excess since Mureh 1 S19
Normal precipitation in men
Deficiency for the day .01 Inch
Totnl raiufull slneo March 1.. ....S3.3S Inches
Oeflclenov since March 1 .....x... 5.12 Inches
Excess for cor. period. limO....... 1. Ill Inf Iron
Deficiency for cor. period, IRDfl.... 3.21 inches
HrjMirt from Ntntlnna Mt 7 i, 111,
OuiHliH. clear i-" Ml .i
Not th Platte, partly cloudy .... 4 r,r nn
Cheyenne, tienr 0 Ml M
Salt Lake City, cleur
ltapld City, clear ....
Huron, clear
Wllllston. elenr
Chicago.' cloudy
rit. I.ouls, clear
Kt. Paul, clear ........
Davenport, clear
Kansas City, cloudy
Helena, clear
Havre, jiarily cloudy
lllsmarek, clear
OalveMton, clear ......
r.4 ,00
441 .rt
a1 it; m
221 3i
T"l Tl
T Indicate tince of precipitation
Uovul l-'urecan Ofllclal
n ? a ti
a -
! t : k 0
: " 5 : f
r I;
It nourishes and invigorates during
convalescence. Always helps never
hinders puts the whole system right.
Sold by all druggists. It' is one of the
perfected products of the
Anheuser-Busch Brewing Ass'n
St. Louis, U. S. A.
Brewers or Ihe famous Budwclscr, Mlchelob, Black & Tan, Palc-Lngcr,
.. Faust, Anhcuscr-Standard, Export Pale and Exquisite.
Latest Rtult of War on Bait 8zar In-
ITMi'ltorillitnt-.i I-"" I'lii-e ttt Hnnitv
Apt (it MrliiH on lleninnil llrvoml
tlio Ability of l,nrKel
.IoIiIhtn to Sntlaf; .
The following telegram has been received
frnm 'WIIlett & Gray of New York, the well
known atiihorlty on the American and Eu
ropean RU'cnr situation:
NEW YOUK, Nov. il.-(iniiiulatei'l. .Ml,
sourl rlvr, 'delivery this (muitli, 4et extent
purchases Inxt November, provhbnl resell
retailers, Pie,
These prices iir.e said to be local to the
Misspurl rlvef'oply.
' Spejiklng of this cut, n man familiar with
the situation fays: "The real significance
of this quotation Is apparent to the general
public, being rin effort to destroy" onp of
our mnpt vnl.uabln Uume Industries. The
result or this very low price for a Jlmltcd
Unie will be that every r.eUiller en
deavor top.urcJihic sugar in ndvnjicc of his
regulnr requirements tn order to lay In a
Stock against t)io time, when higher prices
qouie. ljtjc r, tijnd likewise every fanner slid
hqinqw.lf.0 nil). Ny 100 pounds, where. ,hcrt-
Jofoo they. been, buying, twruy, nnd
an .unprecedented demand is. looked for.
Whnt Cut Menn.-
"This Ic price Is below the cost of raw,
sugar laid down nt the Missouri river and
raw sugar has reached the lowest price 4
ever known In the history of the world.
The Missouri river sugar situation 'bas been
so peculiar of Ifite that eastern-Jobbers nroi
.wide nwakc to the fact that there Is n
golden opportunity In r.Vip n large profit
If It becomes possible for them lo buy sugar
In the Missouri rher markets, which It
would pay them to do at this very low
price, even .tn .the extent of paying th"
freight back lo eastern terminals. The
wholesale 011 sugar today Is Jc 100
miles east of Omaha. tio price In Chicago
!.cng 5.01c. St. I.ouls the same, and in Den
ver mv.ts;.. f
"The beet sugar factories af present oc
cupy the vory uniquo pnsjtlou of l;elng to
some cxicm tne miner nog in ine ngni, inn
Milllclently ng'gresslvc to have become 11
warning lo Its more powerful competitor.
The continued growth of the beet sugar
bUBlmss Is a serious menace lo the octopus,
which at present seeks to ovet throw tho
beet sugar development In America. The
Apicrlrnu Sugar Heliiilng company, other
wise known n's tho sugar trust, rocontly
added tn Its cnpltnl the enormous sum nt
$ir, 000,000' for! he avowed purpose of sti
lling eompetlrlatl. The present tight of the
trust to ninlnlalu Its supremacy Is one of
so great Importance that the Jobhcrs are
Constantly on the qui vlve In the anticipa
tion of new developments. Under nrillnnry
conditions the beet sugar factories do not
operate beyond January 1, but after that
'lime,' .w'hon beet sugar competition Is re
moved, thero is. a leasonable expectation
thnt the Sugiy .trust, having seriously In
jured Its only American liwil, will speedily
restore former prlccB until another season,
when their plucking operations may again
reduce values."
Sninllpox l-'olliMtN the lionet
JOHNSTOWN. , Neb., Nov. S.--(Special.)
Smallpox hns made its appearance here
and the red flag Is displayed at the hotel
whore the brother of the hotel keeper
a Very sick man. Dr. Cameron Is on ihe
lcrt tq ., doled, nny other cases, nnd will
Immediately seclude them. The disease
was" bail ' ht' WoVd Lake, then seized the
bridge-watchman. It Is now horo and traveling-
down the line. Long Pine Is already
We Just Reciived Congratu
lations f rom a Cdtbraf ed
Will, Ho of Viiluu
- Women.
to hick
We have repelved a letter from Miss
Klennlr Potter of Montreal, Canada, trained
nurso graduate of tho Women's l.)l!ig-!n
hospital of Unit city, congratulating us nn
securing tho agency for this celebrated
medicine from the east. Miss Poller Is
very Vntliisl("tl'c n'l writcB us evidently
with n i'iw to stimulating the sl of n
medlclno. that ,6he (and wo agree with nor)
t-onsldors the best remedy for sick women
over In endorsing Iho Heno
vator Miss Potter does so with n ccitalu
knowledge of the many Ills peculiar to her
sex and of the wonderful power of this
medlclno In rfgulntlng the Bpecial female
functions nnd In giving strength to weak
nerve. Miss Potter writes: "Learning
you have been fortunatn enough to 3ccur
the sole agency for Smith's Oreen Mountain
Ilenovntnr for your section, I desire to
heartily .Vongr'atulato you. I know all
'about 'th'IVniodlelno'and-lt IS 'tho best thing
for viofrten'rtn Ukv market.-' Itih an' excel-'
lent- nerve toiili' and 11 great 'Direngthencr
for convalescent. I have frequently re
ommonded It 10 women suffering from
nervous depression and sleeplessness, It
also purifies the blood and revives tho sys
Omaha, Neb,, Solo Agents.
The Malt Tonic
Aids the doctor
to cure you.
Two Sides
AsUe fiom the chser and
comfort It Rlvts to life
Is friendship' pledge In
happy hours.
It ia
The Charm of Hospitality
nnd the
Tonic of Health.
ol4 t .11 nrt.elA pfM init by Jpbtp-,.
WM I.A.N.MUN ,v su.y llnliinorf-. Vd
1 :
Recommendod throughout
tho world by tho Medical Pro
fession, and during thirty
eight years pronounced the
most reliable. oiFoctive and
agreeable tonic and stimulant.
All Druuuirits. Refuse Substitutes.
Ask those
who have used
wlll. t wuwiy.
Deputy 8tte Veterinarian.
Food Inspector.
Office and Infirmary. I8lh and Aon 8U,
Telephone U9,
.l.Ml'.Mi.MK.VI'M. ,
"ir-!r 4Tj I Voodsrd& nuricnt.
JJJ J MJ I Minimi.
Last Two Performanf s,
l lllllll?. CO.HI-IDIAI.
Today. 2:.T0: ..
"TWO Oitl'JI.l.V
Tonight, s:15. '
'THU I'M Mil?"
PltKUjS-Matlnce, 10c, Mr Jivcnlng, 10c,
"0Mr.0tDl"ck Ferris will npp' In tbo lead
Inn role tonight.
Sunday Mntlnce iuTT lining. Nov. 10,
DANljr.HS til' HIS."
prtlCKH -Matinee. Me, -'! evening, 20c,
DOc, 75c. HenlH now oil
Mats. Hun Wed,. 8a 2'1K. lives.. 8:15,
mnu i.i.ams 'ai;i:vh,m;.
Kellic and Hurry, .rro Bros., Nugent
and Kertlg. Hoilmw.nnd Aicllo, Mads
l-'ox. Mile. Udtv. T.'lllK Austins,
4 I'HICliS'"'. -r'i, HOr.
l.tsT itHHI'ilMA.M'H TOMliHT.
New Night Jwls Burlesquers
Mi mlti ' MeT, Mill 1,1 N-HO IfO i;
lit HI.HMH HI!
. A