Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 20, 1902, Page 8, Image 8

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MiXon jjbtjitio.
riv! sells drugs.
Btockert Bells csrpets and rugs.
Mauthe. One watch repairing, 228 Bway.
Leffert, eyesight specialist. 40 Broanwsy
All wool suits mad? to order, $13.50 up.
N. V. Tailoring Co., 337 U way.
For sale, two-eated biiKKy. good condi
tion. $20. A. II Howe, 31 Broadway.
The regular meeting ot White Rose Re
be kah lodge will be held thla evening.
fyrogr-ipnle outfits and supplies. O. E.
Alexander ft Co., m Broadway. Te.. 386.
Take your prescription to Morgan &.
flrkey, 1 Broadway. the reliable drug
tnen, to be filled.
Mayor and Mrs. Butler of Avoca, la.,
re guenta of Mr. and Mrs. A. S. llonham
of KaHt 1'lerce atreet.
Work on the cleaning of Indian creek
la nearly completed. The coat bo far this
year has been about 2.mi.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin fiouthwlck announce
the marriage of their daughter. Marie, to
Arthur Bt-atty of Kannua City.
Jjevoe's ready mixed paints are recog
rile aa the beat In the wcirlrt. Morgan
Rickey, Hi Broadway, are headquurtera for
these palnta.
E. E. Bpetman and Floyd FUckinger will
leave Sunday lor Madlaon, Wis., to enter
the Wisconsin State university. They grad
uated from the high school last June.
Mr. and Mra. C. A." Harris and daughter
of Monteauma, la., are guests of Mr. tnd
Mrs. A. W. Wyman. They are enroute to
California, where they will spend the win
ter. John llale, Jr., and George Baugh Miles
re planning to organize a local chapter
of the 8ous of the American Revolution In
thla city. Both are members of the Iowa
The first quarterly meeting will be held
Bunilwy evenlnc at the Fifth Avenue
Methoriint church. Rev. A. K. Griffith,
the newly-appointed elder ot the Council
jiluffa district, will prealde.
Attorney Paul C. Aylesworth, who re
cently left here with hla family to seek
location In the west, has written to i;la
tlvea that he has decided to settle In
Whatcom, Wash., where he will engage
In the jiractloe ot law.
Pre. J. M. Baratow, J. C. Waterman, J.
II. Cleaver and I). Macrae, sr., returned
yesterday from Sioux City, where they
attended the meeting of the Medical So
ciety of the MlaaoiiTl Valley. L)r. Baratow
was honored by being elected president.
John Ilogan, formerly of thla city, died
Thursday ut Sheldon, la. The remains
will arrive here this morning and the
funeral will be held at SI o clock from St.
Vetera church. Burial will be tn St.
Joseph cemetery. Hla wife and four chil
dren survive him. He waa 40 years of age.
Hans Olaen. aged "6, died yeaterduy at
JiIb home In Boomer township. Ills wife,
one daughter, Mra. Ole Jensen of this city,
and one eon, Peter Olsen of Boomer, sur
vive him. The funeral will be held Sun
day at 11 o'clock from the family residence
and burial will be In the Boomer township
Judge Macy left yesterday afternoon for
hla home In Harlan, where he will spend
Sunday with hie family. He will recon
vene district court Monday afternoon, at
which time the petit Jury Is summoned
to attend. As there are a number of Jury
cases this term. County Attorney Klllpack
does not expect to be able to take up the
criminal docket before the middle ot Oc
tober, at the earliest.
Robert Langford Montgomery, grandson
of General Orenvllle M. I (ml ire. Is the
guest of Karl Hooker of Willow avenue.
Sir. Montjomery will enter the Naval
academy at Annapolis next spring. He
and Mr. Hooker will leave thla morning
for an extended hunting nd pleasure trip,
the Itinerary of which will Include. New
Mexico, Colorado, Wyoming, Utah and
Arizona. They expect to be gone about
two months.
Manael Wlx, a former realdent of Coun
cil Bluffs, died yesterday morning at Pal
estine, Tex. Mr. Wlx came to Council
Bluffs In- the early- days of the city, but
later moved to Texas, where he was en-
Saged In the railroad business. Four
aughters and two Bona survive him. Two
daughters. Mrs. W. C. Ross and Mrs. Ida
Able, reside In this- olty The remains
will be brought to Council . Bluffs for
Millinery opening, Saturday September 20.
Grand display of Bonnets, Pattern Hats,
Street Hats and novelties on exhibition in
our new store, all are cordially invited to
339-341 Broadway.
Notice to Bobacrlbers.
All the numbers of "The Living Animals
of the World" are now complete and can be
obtained for the next few days at the Coun
cil Bluffs office of The Bee. It Is requested
that those desiring to 011 out their numbers
call at once and get them, as unsold copies
will be returned In a short time.
Gravel roofing, A. H. Read, 641 Broadway.
Graders Down with Fever.
Local physicians report an unusual num
ber of cases of typhoid fever In Council
Bluffs and vicinity. There are thirteen pa
tients at present In St. Bernard's hospital
suffering from typhoid fever, most of whom
re men employed In the grading camps
on the Great Western extension. Physicians
say these men contracted the fever by drink
ing Impure surface water around the grad
ing camps. Council Bluffs has as a rule
been free from typhoid fever, and local
physicians are unable, to account for its
prevalence in the city at this time.
Davis sells glass.
N. Y. Plumbing Co.. eiotion HU
Rent Katnte Transfers'
These transfers were filed yesterday In
the abstract, title and loan office ot J. W.
Squire, 101 Pearl street:
Adam A. " Prentice to Ellsa Roberts,
part ah aw 25-76-44. w. d $2,100
A. Frailer to William Southern, lot
1, block' 2. Honey Creek, w. d 150
Jennie K. Keusch to W. II. Kimball,
lot 11, block 11. Potter &. Cobb s
add., q. u. d 161
Richard E. Turner to Ella M. Kee
gan. lots 4 and S. block 9, Hughes
ft linnlnhnn's add., w. d 400
Mary Esther Poole to Mary E. Poole,
lots 8 and 8, and si lot 7, In Roh
rer's subdlv. of part neVt 8-74-43,
w. d BOO
Five transfers total
Albrook Enters the Race.
ELDORA. Is.; Sept. 19. (Special . Tele
gram.) Charles E. Albrook of Eldora to
day derided to become candidate for the
republican .nomination tor congress from
the Third district, to succeed Colonel David
B. Henderson. Mr. Albrook Is an intimate
friend of ths speaker, as attorney of much
ability and a splendid campaigner.
Child Irlnks Kerosene.
WATERLOO. la Sept. 19. (Special.)
The 1-year-old child of N. O. Patterson
drank a pint of kerosene which was left
In a pan, within the child's reach. The
babe is in a serious condition.
It Pearl St.. Council Bluffs. 'Phone 7.
Pure, Healthful, Snappy. I
Fully Matured. I
Hsld by Osroner to Answer for the Bhssting
of Chtrlet Edwardi.
Three Boys Who Were Talking; with
Edwards Jaai Before the Shoot
ing; the Principal Wit
nesses at Inquest.
Coroner Treynor of this city held an In
quest yesterday afternoon at, Avoca. over
Charles Edwards, a colored man who was
shot and killed Thursday night at the Rock
Island depot. In that place. As a result of
the inquest, Irwin Smith, also colored, was
held on the charge of having killed Edwards.
Smith waa locked up In the county Jail at
The principal testimony at the Inquest
was that of three young white lads, who
were sitting and talking with Edwards when
he was shot. They testified that they were
sitting on the platform of the depot with
Edwards who told them that earlier In the
night he had trouble with another negro
named Irvln Smith, and that Smith had
struck him over the head with a piece of
gas pipe. Inflicting a severe wound. While
they were talking a man appeared about
twenty feet In front of them and called out
"Is that you, D. C.," the nickname by which
Edwards was known by his friends. Before
Edwards had time to answer, the man shot
and Edwards started to Ms feet. Another
shot was fired and Edwards stumbled back
dead. The boys scattered and ran, and the
man who did the shooting also ran and dis
appeared up an alley.
The boys after going to a livery barn
and telling about the shooting returned to
the depot where Mayor Hazen had taken
charge of the body. Smith, who was carry
ing a bundle, also showed up at the depot
and looking at Edwards said "Yes, that Is
D. C. aure enough." The boys recognized
his voice as that of the man who had ad
dressed Edwards before shooting him and
they so Informed Mayor Hazen, who ordered
Smith placed under arrest. Smith denied
shooting Edwards. The boys also testified
that the man who did the shooting carrted
a bundle In one hand.
Edwards and Smith are well known to the
police, both of this city and Omaha. About
three years ago Edwards.and a colored wo
man named Frankie Fashion, were arrested
for robbing a white man In an old rookery
on Broadway. The woman was convicted
and sent to the penitentiary, but the evi
dence against Edwards was lacking and he
was acquitted. The letter signed "Frankie"
found on Edwards at Avoca was supposedly
from this woman, as he Is known to have
taken up with her after her release from
the penitentiary.
Smith was arrested In Council Bluffs a few
years ago, charged with being Implicated
with another negro in robbing a white man
of a gold watch. He was also arrested on
several occasions for vagrancy.
Plumbing and heating, fltxby Bos.
Kfforta to . Reach Agreement Over
Its Distribution Proves
sv Failure.
As a result of a conference between Al
derman McDonald, chairman of the streets
and alleys committee, ancV County. Super
visor Baker yesterday morning it Is likely
that the controversy between the city and
the county board over the portion ot the
county road fund levied within the cor
porate limits of Council Bluffs will be
raken into the courts with a view of hav
ing the city's rights in the matter finally
In previous years the county has turned
over to the city 60 per cent of the por
tion of the fund collected In the city for
the municipal authorities to expend as
they deemed best, the county retaining the
other 40 per cent and expending It on the
county roads. The city was willing to ac
cept the same proposition this year, but
Supervisor Baker flatly refused to consent
to any such disposition of the fund. Ho
took the position that the law intended
that while the city had the power to di
rect where the money should be expended,
the county alone should do the work and
expend the fund.
When it was discovered a tew weeks
ago that the streets and alleys fund wad
practically depleted the city was all the
more anxious to secure the exclusive con
trol of a portion of the county road fund
as in former years snd overtures were
made to Supervisor Baker..' Colonel Baker,
however, remained obdurate, although on
one occasion It is eaid he offered to let
the city have 40 per cent of the fund, he
to retain the control of the expenditure
of the remaining 60 per cent. To this the
aireols and alleys committee would not
listen. Recently further trouble between
the streets and alleys committee and
Colonel Baker arose, owing, it Is said, to
Colonel Baker's refusal to expend the
money as directed by the committee.
The conference between Alderman Mc
Donald and Colonel Baker yesterday was
for the purpose of trying to arrive at
some agreement satisfactory to both sides,
but It failed. The city officials assert that
Colonel Baker is too exacting In bis de
Davis sella paints.
Hss Ko Time In WhleW to Trr.Dam.
ase Salt Asjatast Motor
The second trial of the personal Injury
damage suit of Chris Peterson against The
Omaha Council Bluffs Railway and
Bridge Company Is set for next Tuesday
In district court, but the motor company
has asked for a continuance to the next
term, as Its attorney. John N. Baldwin, Is
too busy with matters connected with the
Union Pacific strike in Omaha to he In
court on that day. Attached to the mo
tion for a continuance filed yeaterday by
the motor company is an affidavit ot At
torney Baldwin, in which, alter reciting
that be has had the sole charge of the de
fense in the action at the former trial. In
which the jury disagreed, and that no other
attorney could be fully advised In the
case at this time for the defendant com
pany, be says:
"That I am so engaged at this time in
important and pressing matters that It will
be Impossible for me to give any time or
attention to said case at thla term; that
I have charse of the leral matters ran.
need with a strlk.Vln.titu.ed by cert.m
tmiimjn vi iu iuioo racinc nauroaa
company, on behalf ot said railroad com
pany, and. that a proper attention to said
matter will requlrs practically all my time
tor a considerable period of time; that
the reason this application was not filed
j . . . .
sooner la because I as4 hoped that mat
trrs In connection with said 'strike- would
have settled down so that same would not
require all my atuntlon. but that during
the last week acts of violence and Intimi
dation on the part of said strikers have
been multiplying, culminating finally In the
killing of one of said railroad company's
employes: that on yesterday I commenced
proceedings In the I'nlted States court at
Omaha on behalf of Bald railroad company
for Injunrt'ou against strikers and pro
cured . temporary restraining order froiu
said rourt and said matter Is set for hear
ing in said court on the 25th of Septem
ber, 1902; that, as above stated, said mat
ter is cf treat Importance, Involving a
great deal of labor and research and will
require my whole time ami attention for
a considerable psjMod of time."
In conclusion, It Is set forth In the af
fidavit that If the continuance asked for Is
granted the motor company will be ready
and willing to try this case at the next
term of court.
Peterson, the plaintiff In this suit, re
ceived Injuries In an accident on the motor
company's bridge over the Missouri fiver
which necessitated the amputation of both
arms and left him a helpless cripple.
Withdrawal of Speaker Henderson
Has Not Alarmed Republicans
In that Section of Iowa.
CLINTON, la.. Sept. 19. (Special.) The
republicans of this, the Second Iowa dis
trict, are not alarmed tn the least over
the withdrawal of Speaker Henderson. In
fact, the action of the speaker and the
discussion which has followed has stirred
up considerable enthusiasm, Just what Is
always needed in an off year.
Everybody is talking politics now and
each has his opinion and the result will
be much more Interest in the campaign
than would have been had nothing oc
curred to arouse the people. Further
more, the republicans of the Second dis
trict, at least a large majority of them,
favor a revision of the tariff and stand
on the Iowa platform.
It Is propable that there Is nota dis
trict in the state where the Iowa plat
form has more supporters than in the
Second. All of the republican papers, with
the exception of one, agree In every par
ticular with the Des Moines platform.
There will be no division In the district
and Mr. Hoffman, the republican nominee,
will receive hearty support of every re
publican. Some of the democratic papers ef the
district are publishing sensational stories
to the effect that there will be a split In
the republican ranks over the Henderson
withdrawal, but there is absolutely no foun
dation for such reports. These papers are
making every possible effort to stir up
friction, but in this they will be unsuc
cessful. The republicans of the district feel
greatly outuuraseJ over the present out
look. There is no question but Mr. Hoff
man will put up a strong campaign. He
Is not as polished a man as the demo
cratic nominee, but is a much better vote
getter. He especially attracts those liv
ing in the rural districts and the work
Ingmen. He Is a plain, everyday man, and
at once impresses one. with bis honesty
and sterling worth.
Judge Wade, the democratic nominee, will
not be able to make friends among the
class alluded to like his opponent. Mr.
Wade is a gifted orator,' however, of the
nollshed and exclusive order, which will
nrove renulslve to manv of the voters of
the district. Mr. Hoffman is a German ,
and speaks that language, and will be a
strong favorite among the many Germans
of the district.
Rhoadea-Carmlne Bogy Company
Goes Into Hands of Receivers
for Benefit of Creditors.
MARSH ALLTOWN, Ia.v Sept. 19. The
Rhoads-Carmlne Buggy company, one of
the largest carrlnge concerns In the west,
made an assignment today. A. A. Moore
and C. C. Price of this city were appointed
There are about 100 creditors. Including
many eastern firms and Chicago banks and
brokers. Assets. $266,568; liabilities, $212,
263. The largest creditor Is the Marshall
town State bank, whose claim Is $40,000.
Junk Dealer la Arrested.
WATERLOO, la.. Sept, 19. (Special.)
M. Kozberg, a Junk dealer who was ne
gotiating for a branch store here, has been
placed on trial at Traer for the theft ot
money contained in the boots sold by a
farmer's wife, not knowing the money
was in the boots. Kozberg denies being
guilty. He had a large sum of money on
his person when arrested. He was bound
ever at the preliminary trial to the district
Veterans Elect Officers.
WATERLOO, la., Sept. 19. (Special.)
The reunion of the Third Iowa infantry
closed yesterday and the veterans held a
goodby handshake. They decided to hold
the next reunion at West Union. The
officers elected were: President. Lieutenant
Colonel John Scott, Des Moines; secretary,
C. H. Talmadge, West Union; chairman, Dr.
A. B. Robinson, West Union; temporary
vice chairman, J. D. Dooley, West Union.
Iowa Stale Newa Notes.
The electrical strikers have won their
fight at Ottumwa.
Glen wood will hold an apple carnival
October 7, 8 and 9.
A girl named Wealthy at Charles City
IB getting t per week.
Mrs. Amy Caanaugh who has resided
in Iowa tilty-four years, has Just died at
Iowa City at the age of im.
U requires fifteen clubs to serve the lit
erary aspirations of Newton, and It la said
several more are or;anlziti;j.
Richard Hcllyrod. a blacksmith at
Fonda, attempted suicide by drowning, but
he made a b'.ai'ksmlthlng Job of it and
will live.
A new savings bank, with JlO.ouo capital,
has been chartered at Underwood. Potta
wattamie county, and another one with
$12,uuu at Columbia, Marlon county.
The Business Men's association at Cedar
Fulls hasn't courts enouah mid are pro
ceeding to establish a superior court un
der the act paused by the last legislature.
They have not discovered the uerpetra
tnrs of several recent murders ut Des
Moines, but someone baa discovered le;id
there. However, he won't tell where It Is.
A good many Inwa counties raise money
In a lump bv taxation to build co-jrt
J houses, but AudulHin will vote on a pr..p-
oaitlon to sell IJo.ouO bonds for that pur-
While Des Moines Is trugl!ng with the
asphalt combine. Cedar Kaptiis uoat that
it is getting the cheapest paving ever In Id
In that city, a contract for trick having
been let ut $1.39 per yard.
In Washington county sixty-five demo
crats have signed a pledge not to vote for
any candidate who will not pledge himself
to the Kui.saa City platform. uoiUh
vtundin; the action of Ihe atate conven
tion. It cost a saloon keeper at Waukon $1 V)
,fr u,
lull, the Jail turned, cuurliiu his death
and thru hU wife sued Ine seller for
iiumag f .
The les Molnrs milkmen have stirred up
s tem'eal In a milk ran by iigreting to
advance Ihe price of their eninmotiliy to
T f-.rila ir n'.iurt jap thev did lust m-ln-
, ter. on trie
- j high-priced.
ter. on tno plea thai (led waa scarce aud
Severeign Lodge sf Odd FelU wi Decides
Upoi Going to Baltimore,
Minnesota Parties Who swindled
Perry Men on Iand Deal De
ride to Make Mailers
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES, Sept. 19. (Special.) Tho
sovereign grand lodge of Odd Fellows to
day decided upon going to Baltimore for
the next meeting. The vote 'was 95 fqj
Baltimore and 93 for Hot Springs. The Hot
Springs people had been working for the
meeting some time and the Baltimore peo
ple only entered the race at the last. The
selection of Baltimore was largely be
cause of the feeling that the order had Its
Inception there and because it has always
been so strong In the order. The grand
lodge today adopted a rule or change in
the laws cutting off attentive benefits from
delinquent or suspended members. A sus
pended member or one in arrearage has
no claim whatever on the membership of
the order.
A number of other routine or business
matters were disposed of at the session
this forenoon. Reports of amendments of
constitutions of grand lodges In the states
of Rhode Island, Massachusetts. Nevada,
Maryland, Missouri, Ohio, Oregon, Mon
tana, Tennessee. Colorado, Connecticut,
Washington, Alabama and Indian Terri
tory and from subordinate lodges under
direct control of the sovereign grand
lodge were received and approved.
It was moved by Representative Nolen
of Tennessee that the grand secretary be
ordered to print an appendix to the jour
nal In which should appear in codified and
Indexed form the laws of each session of
the eoveretgr grand lodge.
The grand lodge today defeated a prop
osition for a change In the constitution
which would permit of the sale of liquors
of any kind at Odd Fellows' entertain
ments. The financial budget or estimate on the
condition ot the grand lodge for the com
ing year waa reported this morning. It
Is expected that the receipts from the
present time up till the next sovereign
grand lodge meeting will be $72,156.89 and
that the expenditures for the same period
will be J39.023.45, leaving a balance over
and above the coat of maintaining and run
ning the lodge of I12.5S3.44. '
The drilling of the patriarchs was com
pleted today. In the class A competition
Elwood, Ind., won first prize.
delivered the Right Township,
Sotie of the officers of the Perry Land
and Investment company purchased a
tOAiii.lilp of laud lu Mercer county, North
Dakrta, of the Interstate Land company
of Minneapolis. The price paid was $46.
000. An agent of the Minneapolis com
pany, Mr. McMahon, showed a committee
what was represented to be the land which
was to be transferred, but afterward, when
the Iowa people commenced to dispose of
their land, they had deeds for an entirely
different tract of land. They went to 8t.
Paul and procured the Indictment of Mc
Mahon. He has since offered to settle and
made a proposition to deliver the town
ship which was shown the committee and
complete the transaction. He had already
Bola Parlg of that township, but has since
Purchased back the parts sold, and on
completion of the deal the Indictments will
be dismissed. The company which made
tne purchase is composed of local can!
tallsts of Perry, Ia.i and $22,000 cash was
paid on- the deal at the outset.
Increasing; the Reward.
living in Muscatine county,
near where the murder ot Jesse and Mar
tha Tuman took place some weeks ago,
are raising a purse to be offered as ad
ditional reward for the capture of the mur.
derer. It le supposed that Dan Williams,
a tramp, committed the murder, but be
Has never been traced. The governor of.
fered a reward, but it Is not regarded as
sufficient and the people of Muscatine pro
pose to Increase it to at least $1,000.
The republicans of Crawford county have
nominated Dr. J. I. Gibson of Denlson for
member of the house of representatives to
succeed the late Hugh Langan, who died
since the close of the legislative session
Dr. Gibson was until recently state vet
erinary surgeon.
Reese Reslarns Office.
John P. Reese of Albia, president of Dls-
inci jno. u. united Mine Workers of
America, appeared In this city today be-
lore tno omcial board of the mine workers'
organization and formally tendered his
resignation of the office of president. He
is succeeded by Vice President Perry of
Oskaloosa. The board accepted the resig
nation of Reese and presented him with
a fine fountain pen. Reese resigns In order
that he may devote his entire time to the
political campaign, as he is the democratic
candidate for congress In the Sixth dis
trict. He will open his campaign about
October 1 and expects to do a great deal
of speaking. There are about 6,000 mine
voters in the Sixth district and Reese hopes
to secure nearly all or them.
Krult Dealers Orsaalsed.
The articles of Incorporation of the
Aetna Fruit Dealers' association of Cedar
Rapids were filed with the secretary of
state today. The capital Is $5,000, with
Pasquale Pusaterl as president and John
Campagna treasurer.
The Eddyville Telephone company incor
porated today with $15,000 capital, by N.
B. Halliday and others.
State Superintendent Barrett went to
Bedford today to speak before the Taylor
county fair on educational day.
New Coart lloase Dedlrated.
J. H. Dyer of this city spoke today at the
dedication of the new Dallas county court
house at Adel. The courthouse is a new
and handsome one and the people of Dallas
county made much of the day. It waa also
the last day of their county fair and great
crowds were in attendance. The courthouse
has just been completed at a cost of about
Goieruor Cummins and Rest of b
Iowa Party Are Slow la
BOSTON. Sept. 19. Governor A. B. Cum
mins of Iowa, with Mrs. Cummins snd
thirty-five men and women from the. Dei
Moines christ; ning party, arrived here t-day
The cruiser Des Moines Is to be launched
at the yard of the Fore River Ship and
Engine company, yuincy, tomorrow, ana
prominent people of the western states and
cities will be present.
With Governor Cummins were: Miss
Elsie Macomber, who will christen the
cruiser; John Briar, secretary to the gov
erner, and Mrs. Briar; W. B. Martin, sec
retary of state; G. 8. GUbertson, state
treasurer; F. A. Merrlam, atate auditor;
Attorney General H. M. Byers and mem
I bers of the governor's staff; Mayor James
i Bremen, P. O. Bangor of Ue Bvaia ot
Public Works and a delegation of the
Board of Aldermen of lies Moines. i
Lieutenant Governor John L. Bates will
do the honors for Massarhusetta at the '
launching and during the visit t f the .
lowans. i
Rnrslar Itob the Poor.
BURLINGTON. la., Sept. 19 (Special.)
Burlington la In the throes of an epidemic
of burglary. During the last week a dozen
residences were looted In different parti
of the city. Nothing of vslue has been
taken, the burglars In several cases stupidly
overlooking watches and other Jewelry and
money In the houses they have visited.
Only the homes of the humbler class of
citizens have been disturbed, the prowlers
fighting shy of the residences of the rich.
In spite of the fact that the police have
Increased their vigilance tenfold, the house
breaking operations continue. Last night
two burglaries occurred In different parts
of the city, fully two miles apart, almost
simultaneously. In both cases, however,
the burglars were frightened away before
they could steal anything. It Is thought
that a regularly organized gang is at work
and when they finish the town, they will
move to some other place. Matters have
come to such a pass that the police have
orders to stop and question everyone found
on the streets after midnight. If they can
not give a good account of themselves
they will be locked up.
She Was In the Postomce at Mlnot,
North Dakota, When the Build
Ins; Collapsed.
MINOT. N. D.. Sept. 19. Nehmlah Da
vis, cut about the head, wrist and legs;
John Lynch, badly cut about the face and
head, are the only persons known to have
been Injured by the collapse of the post
office In this city yesterday.
At the time of the disaster there were
known to have been four people In the
postomce lobby, one woman and three
men. The presence of Nehmlah Davis, a
prominent attorney, and John Lynch, clerk
of tho district court, account for two of
the three men.
The names of the woman and the third
man could not be ascertained. It la
known, however, that the man escaped,
but no word has been received regarding
the fate of the woman. Assistant Post
master Harry Frank and Miss Delia Fos
ter were absent when the accident oc
curred, Postmaster Peter Oelso being in
charge. The accident was evidently caused
by the placing of about 3,000 brick on the
postomce roof. The bricks were taken
from the main portion of the building ad
joining, with a view of making provision
for the construction ot an opera house.
Large Amo'int of Grain and Hay
and Pome Buildings Are
HURON. S. D., Sept. 19. (Special Tele
gram.; Reports of losses from yesterday
afternoon's prairie fire In Theresa and Fair
field townships continue to come in. Frank
and Walter Oviatt lost all their wheat and
much hay. John Steaks lost 200 tons of
hay, besides his wheat and barley crop.
John Nelson had 800 bushels of grain
burned, Kelly's Land company, owners of
the Caldwell ranch, lost a large barn and
cattle sheds, together with hay and feed.
The losses 'aggregate many thousand dol
lars. Farmers will experience difficulty In
obtaining bay for winter feeding. The fire
was driven with terrific rapidity by a
strong wind. The fire is supposed to have
originated from sparks from the Chicago ft
Northwestern locomotive. News Is also re
ceived ot destructive fires between Alpena
and Virgil and also northwest of Virgil,
where many farmers lost hay and grain.
Railroad Officials Visit Mining; Camp.
RAWLINS, Wyo., Sept. 19. (Special.)
General Manager Ed Dickinson and Traffic
Manager Munroe of the Union Pacific have
returned from a visit to Grand Encamp
ment. They were surprised at what they
saw and, it Is believed, will make a re
port to President Burt that will have much
o do with hastening the decision of the
directors to build a branch line from Wal
colt to the copper district. The officials
would say nothing while here as to whether
the branch would be built or not. but It
could be seen from their manner that they
thick favorably of the proposition.
Good Attendance at University.
LARAMIE, Wyo., Sept. 19. (Special.)
Students are applying for admission to the
State university in large numbers and it
is believed the attendance this year will be
as large if not larger than last year. Act
ing President Rldgaway Is negotiating with
a Chicago military man for military in
structor, and he may be secured. Among
the out-of-town students already enrolled
are: Mary and Elsie Marshall of Omaha,
Mark Chapman of Cheyenne, Tom and 'Dean
Hunton of Wheatland and Sadie Klrkwood
of Cambria.
Coal and Coke Traffic.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 19 The state
ment of coal and coke traffic originating
on the Pennsylvania Railroad company's
lines esst of pittsuurg ana Krie ror tne
week ending September 13 shows: An
thracite coal, 3'i tons; bituminous, fll,240
tons; coke, 2i6,450 tons. The company has
so far this year hauled 6,0oo.000 tons of soft
coal more than during the same period
last year and more than l.Ocio.ono more tons
of coke. Nearly all the Increase Is due to
the coal strike.
"Let the GOLD DUST
Don't plod along like your grandmother did before
you, scouring and scrubbing ; bending and rubbing.
makes housework easy.
injures nothing. More
Mada only by TUE N. K.
New York. Boston, St
On OcCUTt NeM FittlblTg tld iht Othtr
v... PhilUnntlis. flhis.
Klaht Crowded Conches Leave Track
'at Open Switch Forty-Konr
.Names on List of In
jured. PITTSBURG, Sept. 1. Five men were
killed and two seriously Injured as the
result of a head-on collision between Buf
falo. Rorjiester Pittsburg and Pittsburg
ft Western passenger trains at Wllmer sta
tion, on the Pittsburg ft Western railroad,
about 10 o'clock today. A number of pas
sengers were cut and bruised by flying
splinters and broken glass, but none were
seriously hurt.
The dead:
WILLIAM BENEDICT, engineer of the
B. R. ft P. train.
THOMAS E. DUGAN, fin-man of the B.
R. ft P. train.
FAY DE MOSS, a boilermaker, who had
been traveling on the P. ft W. engine.
WILLIAM GRAHAM, fireman of the P. ft
W. train.
The following are seriously Injured:
H. E. Chambers, engineer of the P. ft W.
train, taken to a hospital, may die.
C. W. Cross man, express messenger B. R.
ft P. train, will recover.
The accident Is alleged to be due to the
failure to flag the passenger trains. The
Buffalo, Rochester ft Pittsburg and the
Pittsburg ft Western railroads occupy the
same tracks to Butler, Pa. About a half
mile this side of Wllmer station Is a long
curve. A freight train became disabled and
as work Is being done on a new tunnel It
necessitated all trains being run on the
other track. By some mistake, It is said,
the trains were allowed to come together
Instead of holding the lone until the other
had passed.
Rons Into a Switch at Fall Speed.
CHILLICOTHE. O., 8ept. 19. Two per
sons were killed and forty-four injured In
a wreck on the Baltimore ft Ohio South
western road at Leesburg, thirty-three
miles from here, last night.
The dead:
PHILIP ROE. engineer, Chllllcotbe.
CHARLES STUDER, fireman, Chlllicothe.
The most seriously injured are:
Mrs. John Sellers, Wellston; will prob
ably die.
Miss Sylvester, Wellston; injured about
the head.
Charles Masher, Chlllicothe; hurt about
Mrs. George Warner; hurt about the head
and arms.
Mabel Warner, bruised about face.
John W. Johnson, bruised about face and
Mra. Sylvester, Wellston; body badly
Mrs. Otto Wlssler, Chlllicothe; hurt about
body; hahy rh.)i also injured.
Henry Greenbaum, Chlllicothe; mass of
bruises about bedy.
Unidentified Englishman, badly cut about
Among passengers slightly Injured were:
r. a. cross and wife, Fayette, Mo.;
Charles Martin, Green City, Mo.; George
D. CaBtor. St. Louis, Mo.; G. H. Caskey,
Fort Riley, Kan.
rnwded with I'naaonarer.
The train was No. 2, "Royal Blue Flyer,"
whjch left Cincinnati at 6:10 p. m. It con
sisted of eight coaches and was crowded
with passengers returning from the Cincin
nati fall festival. The train was running
at the rate of fifty miles an hour whea it
ran Into an open switch, every car leaving
the track. The engtne exploded and Engl
neer Roe and Fireman Studer were killed
outright. The postal and baggage cars
were piled on top of the engloe tank and
the rest of the coaches were more or less
General Manager I. O. Rown was in his
private car on the rear of the train and he
Immediately began superintending the re
moval of the Injured. He ordered two
coaches and an engine from thla city and
had the Injured brought here. They ar
rived here after midnight and were at once
taken to the Warner House, where they
were placed in the hands of local phy
slclans, who were hastily summoned to at
tend them.
Klmhteenth Fnronte to Riley.
CHEYENNE. Wyo., Sept. 19. (Special.)
Companies E, F, G and H, comprising the
second baUalton of the Eighteenth Infantry,
headquarters and band, will leave Fort
RusbcII at 6 o'clock In the morning In a
special train for Fort Riley, Kan., to at
tend the army maneuvers there. Colonel
M. J. Sanno will be tn oommand, with
Adjutant McFarland and the following of
ficers: Captains Arrasmlth, Gordon, Mar
tin, Murray, Butts and Hunt; Lieutenants
Htrron, Barnes, Pendleton, Morrow, Baker,
Pike. La Motte and Alfonte. Chtef Mu
sician Wurm of the regimental band is
ill and will not accompany his command,
the band going In charge of the drum major.
The special train will leave Cheyenne over
the Denver Pacific and will be joined at
Denver by the First and Third battalions
of the Eighteenth from Fort Logan.
"Garland" Stoves and Ransjes
Awarded first prize, Paris, 1900; Buffalo,
twins do your work."
It cleans everything and
economical than soap.
Louis. Maker of OVAL FAIRY SOAP.
Tlia Farmer's Success Depends
Upon Freedom from Dis
ease and Suffering.
There are thoussnds of farmers In our
land who are rich In broad acres and gold,
yet lack that true wealth known as good
health. ...
It Is a melancholy fact that men and
women In the country districts, breathing
the purest air and drinking from God's
bubbling fountains and limpid springs, are
liable to the same diseases and ailments
that come thick and fast to clly people.
We find rheumatism, neuralgia, debility,
dyspepsia, kidney and liver troubles and
blood diseases almost as common in the
farmer's family as they are In the city
Palne's Celery Compound, heaven's best
blessing to the faming community, has done
more for the banishment of dread disease
and the tulldlng up of health than all other
combined medicines. Mr. John Zuspan. a
prominent and well known farmer of Mld
dleport, Ohio, writes speclaly for the bene
fit of sufferers in the rural districts. ' He
"Last November I was so badly crippled
up with rheumatism, which came on in
June, that I could hardly walk without the
aid of crutches or a heavy stick. About the
tenth of November I commenced taking
Palne's Celery Compound, and after using
four bottles I was completely cured and
was able to alleud to my usual work as
well as when I was forty. I am now sixty
six and can walk and run as well as A man
of thirty."
of MEN.
12 years of uc
ccssftil practice in
cured In 6 dfcyi. without cutting, pain or 1om of
time. Leul (uaiamea to our you or money re
CVDUII iC '"fed (or life and the polsn
OlrlllLleS thoroughly cletnerd from the
nyttem. ikon ever:' elan and eymptoin dleeppeeje
completely and forever. No "BKKAKiNO OLTT" ot
the dleraee on the ikln or fere. Treatment contains
no danaeroue drufta or Injurloua meolcioea.
Bl CM f f M from Exceese or VICTIMS TO
UECAY In YOl)Ni and MIllDLH AUKI); 'ark of vl:n.
vlaur and elreiigtn, with organa impaired and weak.
t'uree guaranteed. i
nTrilftTlinr etireri with new hrtme tt
dllflblUfiLe ment. No pain, no dete.-Ulos
from tiueuieaa.
I HIVAHV, Kidney and Bladder Trouble. W.ak
hack. Burning Vrlne. Frequency of Urinating. Urlna
High Colored, or with milky sediment on (landing.
Consultation Kier, Treatment by Mail.
(all or addrras. 11t H. llth Nt.
crinico o. ccioicr om
A It A
OLnnLLd 06 OUinLtOi neb
1711.". At Miffmnut sea
becomes languid. Irritable snd 4e
spondent, through lots of nerre rigor.
1,1 fe seems s mockery. The courage,
force, rigor snd action which charac
terize full-blooded men, are lacking.
hare kindled the light of hope In many
a man's face. They bring vigor to the
eVeak and ambition to the der ponrirnt.
They permanently check the weak
ening drains, feed the nerves, enrich
th Mood and make men over gener
ally. 81 00 per box : g hnxe $5 00. With s
00 order we iaue a written guaran
tee to refund the money if no cure be
effected, Book free.
For sale by Knhn Co.. Omshs.
tlllrn Prtiw Btore. Hntith rtrriBha.
Davis Drug Co., Council Bluffs, la,
Treat all forms of
27 Years Experience.
17 Years la Omaha
Ilia mmirlift ble sue
cuas IitUi Oliver been
equaled and every day brings many nattering
reports of the good ho Is doing, or the rallof
he has given : , .
Hot Springs Treatment for Syphilis
And all Blood I'oUoox. NO "BKE A K I M OUT"
on tne akin or fa-.e and all external signs of
UiedUease Utsaopear at oni;e.
IflDIPflflCI C l' u r n a guaranteed lit
I AltlUUwLLL lKi8 THAN 6 DA VU. .
OVER 30 000
cases cured of nerv
ouh dfblllty, loss ot
vitality, uiinaiuiul discharges. Stricture,
Gleet, Kidney and liluduur Dixottseit,
Treatment by mall. P. O. Hox 766. Office
over 215 8. Hth street, between Kartiam and
Uouglas SU.. OMAHA. NLU.
will soofi be hero
strangers will
. soon be in town
list your rooms .
in The Bee.
Telephone 238 and the want
aJ man will calf.
Is the worst )ksvie on earth, yi the
easleal to curs W HKN YOU' KNOW
WHAT TO 1)U Many nave Dimples, spots
on ins skin, sores In tne muuik
UUIng hair, bone pair., catarib; donl
know It is IIUJOU FuIdON. fceai te Lh!
bltoWN. A Arch HI.. Plulaaexunie Pa
for 11KOWN8 BUWD LUKL, fc.uQ p.J
buttle; lasts oni month. bold only y
bbtrmtn si McCunncll brug Co., lutd aii4
Hodgo 8ts . Omaha.
Brown's Capsules ft?.' ?r.Mn
Vtuds BurseUf