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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAILY HKEi WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1902.
SEW TOEKERS BREAKEVEN
Gsthsm Orold TaW Last tt 8riei frm
LEAVES TIEM WITH TEN 6 AMES EACH
Closing Performance la a nmilr af Ihr
Tertrlirs nltk Mcf;lanlty ana
t- as the f omet-
BROOKLYN, Sept. 0. In pitchers'
hauls ( Washington psrk todsy the Ns
tional lagu tsm defeated the Brooklyn!
In the Jam name of the season, on local
groundi, 2 to 1. The result make the
intrr-btrotigh eerie! a tie, each team hav
Ing w ten games. Attendance, MOO. Scorer I
K H.O.A. E.
Brnwa. 0 1 D She-aara
Brn'h't. rf. 1
RHir, rf.... 0 1-0
mrwvan. rf tat
SlOahlen. m... I I I t
;Karrrll, Ih... 0 0 10 1
K'.eo.). t ... I 1
ii'WKKitr. 2k.. I I 1
MrHana. Ik.. I
tender, lb... a
linn. m S
44 iMrwnl, 3b 1 1 0
i 1 mittr. e I I
Netoa. a... 1 I 0
lo'tn ... i i n id n
New Yrrk..'. 0 0 0 1 0
Brooklyn 0 0 0 6 0
..I T rt it i
o 0 1 (
0 o o 1- 1
E'ti uerl run: New York. First base on
r-t.1,1: New. York, 1. lert on bases: New
fork. 4: Rrooklyn. 7. Two-bae hit: Rrss
nnhan. Htol-n bs: Mrdann. "ar-rlflce. hit :
Shwkarrl. Kirst base on balls: Oft Newton,
I; off McOlnnlty 1. Struck out: Ry New
ton. : by MoGlnulty, 4. Time: 1:20. Um
Kvra Thtnai at Philadelphia.
PHILADELPHIA. Copt. 30 Boston and
Philadelphia played two games today, each
team winning one. The second game waa
cut short on account of darkness. Attend
. ance, VI. Score, first game:
PHILADELPHIA. I BOSTON.
R.U.U. A.B.I H.K-O.A-B.
rhnmu. rt... 1 1 e tLuih. el I ! 1 1 0
itt. If 4 4 Tnnev, 1b... 1 1 10 i
' inlaultl. u . I I t f riMiibr. th... 14 10
rnnln, lb. t 10 S (M'nolov, If ... 1 a A
flemlng, rf.. 1 t 1 orarn. rf... 0 t 1
ulaa, e... 6 1 I olirm'tr. lb. 1 lit
)mi, b.... til a.Long. n t 1
trot, lb 0 0 11 Kill rid, c. 1 14 11
lncilebr, .. 114 1 OiMons. r 0 0 14
'Whit. 04 0 0 Willi, p 0 0 t t
Pltllnir, p.. 0 0 0 0 0
i Totals ... 4 1J 27 10 ll
' Totals ... I lli 17 1
Two out when winning- run waa scored.
batted for Krug In the ninth.
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 33
Earned runa: Boston, 2: Philadelphia. 2.
Two-base hlta: Cooley, nremlnger, Barry.
Barrlflre hit: Dexter. Stolen bases: I,unh.
Jennings t2. Double play: Krug to Hula
Wltt to Jennings. Left on bases: Itoston,
11: Philadelphia, ft. First base on balls:
Off Willis, 1; off Plttlnger, 1; off Duggleby,
L Time: 1:30. Umpires'. Latham and Ems
lie. Score, second game:
BOSTON. I PHILADELPHIA
It H.O.A t
R. H.O.A K.
0 0 10 OiTKomu,
Tvnner, lb... 0
i'ool.r. It.... 0
Carney, rf..." 0
lrvm'ser, Sb. 6
Un. m 0
Htr.n, e 1
CtBojt. a 1
( llirrr, If....
I t It 11 C
.. I II 4 1
0 10 1-2
0 0 0 00
Two-base bit: Jennings. Stolen bases:
Tenney, Cooley. Double play: Carney to
Tenney. Left on bases: Itoston, 4; Phila
delphia, 4. First base on balls: Oft Eason,
i. uu Fia-r. i. tin by inu-lieU bnii; By
Fraerr 1. Struck out; By Eason, 15 by
Fraier, 1. Time; 1:6. Umptreai Itham
Standing;. of tho Teams.
'" " Played. Won. Lost-
8t. Louis ...
New York ..
Games today: New York at Boston.
clnnatl at Chicago.
MISSES CURTISS AND WELLS
The-r Tl F.eeh Other hy Brilliant
(ioian Over Moggy Llaka
..BROOK LINE. Mass.. Sept SO. Through
fog snd mist and over tho boggy turf of the
Country club, plodded today nearly ninety
of the best women' golfers of the country
In a qualifying round of the national cham
pionship, and when the last player htid
covered the three miles and had completed
the eighteen holes It was found that Miss
Margaret Curtlsa of the Essex County club,
.Manchester Mans., and Mine Louisa Wells
of the home club had excelled all othera
and were tied for the lirat place, with scores
of elghtv-nlna each.
Following cloae at their heels were Miss
Vnderhlll of Glan Cove, L. I., and Mis
Georglana Bishop of the Uronklawn Golf
club of Bridgeport, Conn., also tied for
third place with scores of ninety each. Miss
Curtiss and Misa Wells nnd the winner of
the tie between Miss Underhlll and Miss
Bishop will receive Individual prizes given
by tho association. Twenty-seven other
players, with scores ranging up to 102 are
also In the running for the first round of
match play tomorrow.
Two niori players. Mrs. J. T. Hulsbard
of the Harbor Hill club, Staten Island, and
Mrs. Alex McGregor of the Oakley Country
club, Watertown, Mass., were tied for the
thirty-second position, with scores of 103.
This tie will be played off the first thing
tomorrow morning and the winner will
continue In the toomement. There were
forty-eight other players who completed the
course and handed In cards with scores
Tanging from H4 to 133, but thev will have
to wait until next year for another chance
at championship honors. Nlue players with
drew. The low scoring In spite of the lifeless
turf was a surprise of the tournament.
No less than twenty-four players bettered
lnO. seven were below ninsty-flve, while
the work of Miss Curtiss In breaking ninety
deserves the highest praise. The play of
Miss Hecker, Wat year's rhamplon, and
Miss Manlce, who defeated her in the
spring, waa somewhat disappointing.
Mlaa Bessie Anthony of the Glenvlew Golf
club of Chicago waa a warm favorite at
one time during the day. after she had
made the first nine holes in forty-two. but
she took fifty-two to come home, which
sent her down Into seventh place. Miss
Underhlll and Mlaa Hlshop played very
evenly throughout, each going out in forty
five strokes and coming backln exactly the
The play was the best ever shown by
women in a championship event, the scores
being several strokes better than at Bal
tcsrol laat year. The dull weather kept
down the sailer and the course waa com
paratively clear all day. Tomorrow will
come the rsal teat Of the tournament, for
according to the arrangements this year,
two rounds of eighteen holees will be
played. The survivors therefore will be
S3 A E8B8M r
The treatment of Catarrh with antiseptic and astrine-
. A 1 . ' 1 . I . I . '
gut waaoca, iouons, saivcs, meaicatea louacvo ana cigarettes
pr any external or local application, is just as unreasonable
and senseless as would be kindling- a fire on top of the pot
to make it boil. True, these give temporary relief, but the
cavities and passages of the head and the bronchial tubes
almost immediately fill up again with mucus.
Taking cold is the first step towards Catarrh, for it
cnecas perspiration, ana we poisonous acias ana vapors,
which should nasa off throuen the skin, are thrnm-n Vsrlr
upon the mucous membrane or inner skin, producing inflam- 'iy
uiation and excessive flow of mucus, much of which is J--? -
absorbed into the blood, and through the circulation reaches every part of
the system, involving the Stomach, Kidneys and other parts of the body. When
the disease assumes the dry form, the breath becomes exceedingly foul, blind
ing headaches are frequent, the eyes red, hearing affected and a constant ringing
in the ears. No remedy that does not reach the polluted blood can cure Catarrh.
S. S. S. expels from the circulation all offensive effete matter, and when rich.
Stomach and digestion, but the appetite and general health rapidly improve
under its tonic effects. Write us about your case and get the best medical advice
rc. Book on blood and skin diseases sent on application.
TM iWirT SPCCiriC CO., Atlanta. Co.
I the very beet of the original lot and the,
! matrhes on 1riuradav and Krlilav are llkelv
to re very gen.
IN INTERCOLLEGIATE TENNIS
Hero!! Day's Play at Philadelphia
Marked by Retain; Verr Start.
Ilaar Kr Dell.
PHILADELPHIA. rVpt. V-The second
dsy's piny of the Intercollegiate tennis
tournament was not productive of many
more reunite than yesterday. The Indi
vidual championship, the semi-final stage,
w reached and the two players will de
ride matters tomorrow afternoon In the
Onaln. The four men In the seml-tinals are
all Harvard men. Today's results:
Intercollegiate Binaries, Preliminary
Round A. E. Thurber. Columbia, beat R,
Brhley, Yale, 4-, -3.
First Round R. Hlshop, Harvard, bent
J. flwaln, Pennsylvania, 6-2, 8-6; A. H.
Iewls, Yale, beat Ifuckhalter, Pennsyl
vania. 6-1, -2; K. W. leonard. Harvard,
beat H. J. Kendall, Princeton, -3, 4-. 6-1;
V. B. Warland. Harvard, beat M. B. Col-
! ket, Pennsylvania, -l. S-4; A. E. Thurber
Cnlurnbla, hrat H. King, Ptnreto'n, 6-5. 6-2
Second Round If. Hlshop, Harvard, beat
A. F. Thurber, Columbia, -l, 6-1, 6-3: K.
W. Leonard, Harvard, beat A. W. plum
mer, Yale, 6-1. 6-0; W. 8. W arland. Har
vard, beat I. J. Wright, I'rlnceton. 6-2, 6-3;
W. J. Clothier, Harvard, beat A. H.
Lewis. Yale, 6-2, 6-1.
Preliminary Doubles R. King and II. J.
Kendall. I'rlnceton, beat L. Mahon and. R.
Thurber, Columbia, 6-2, 2-6, 6-3.
Beml-flnal Doubles W .J. Clothier and E.
W. Leonard. Harvard, beat R. Wlshon and
W. B. Warland, Harvard, 6-3, 6-4; Clothier
and Ijeonard, Harvard, beat v. R. Ale'
ander and D. 8. Wrlaht, former champion
In an exhibition match, 6-2, 6-3. 13-U.
NICHOLS' BANDMAKES IT EVEN
Pitcher McDonald nets Generous with
Paaaea and f;lres the
KANSAS CITY. Sept. S0.-(8pclal Tele
gram, l The fourth game in the post-era
son serlea between the Western league
and American association teams was won
by the former by a score of 6 to 5. Mc
Donald, who was In the box for the Dines,
had allowed the western neerosatton but
one hit up to the seventh Inning, when he
began Issuing passea, tilling the bases.
These, followed by a wild pitch, allowed
four runa to come In. Score: R. H. E.
Western 1 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 1-6 4 3
American 0 0 2 0 1 0 2 0 06 ft 3
Batteries: American, McDonald and
vllle; Western, Weimer and Moss itt. I'm
plres: Hurst and Anaon.
With the Bowlers.
A practice game between the QVrmnni
and Omahas last night on lents & Wil
liams' alleys resulted as follows:
1st. 2d. 3d.
Uhminn 190 15 116
Wlgman 149 17 144
Hartley 1!9 1C.2 172
Huntington 1K9 1K1 214
Emery 161 192 168
Totals 80S 887 S04
1st. 2d. 3d.
Weber 213 181 161
W. Zltxman 159 ls 173
Bergcr 177 160 1SH
E. Zlxtman 117 12H 161
Beaelln 145 137 H
Totals 811 757 m
Coursing; for Aberdeen Cap.
MADISON. S. D.. Sept. 30.-Courslng for
the Aberdeen cup was begun today, thirty
six dogs, of all ages, from Minnesota, Ne
braska California and South Dakota, being
entered in the contest. In addition to the
cup a purse of 3IM will be divided among
the doga making the most points. Today's
winners were: James Cranev's Pride, Mc
Glliiver'a Lldla Mac, Brown's Tally, Owen
Muiiuiiry'a Nig, Hunts Trooper, Klem
mlng's Sparkle, Bartleson's Drifting Down,
Whorell's Clontarf Boy, Handy's Harvest
Memory and Avery's l)rlc-a-Brac.
The Crelghton university foot ball team
will play the first game of Ita regular
schedule In Omaha Saturday. The Lincoln
Medics will be the opposing team, and will
try to wipe out last year's defeat. Crelgh
ton will be strengthened by men from the
medical department and intends to chalk
up another victory. A hard game Is prom
ised to the lovers of foot ball, and the Ak-8ar-Ben
visitors will have an opportunity
to see a good game before leaving town.
Detroit Race Walt a Month.
DETROIT. Sept. 80. Rain has again ne
cessitated postponing the automobile races
scheduled for today and tomorrow at
Grosse Point trsck. The track was In such
shape as to make racing out of the ques
tion for at least three or four daya and
after a conference between the manufac
turers and owners and the promoters of
the meet. It waa decided to postpone them
until October 24 and 2
Weatea Defeats Wahoo.
WESTON. Neb.. Sept. 80 fSDeclal.
Weston defeated Wahoo on the Wahoo
grounds by a score of 9 to 6. Batteries:
Wahoo, Keene, Meduna and Johnson;
Weston, Posca! and Wolta. -
Grand Circuit Races Postponed.
CINCINNATI, Sept. SO.-The Oakley grand
circuit trotting races set for tortny have
been postponed until tomorrow afternoon
on account of rain.
Too Wet at Sprlnaleld.
SPRINGFIELD, III.. Sept. 30.-The state
fair races were declared off for today on
account of rsln. .
A Deathblow to Malaria.
Electric Bitters kill and expel malaria
fever and ague or no pay. Only 50c. For
sals by Kuhn a Co.
MANY DIE OFJTHE CHOLERA
Frightful Ravages of the Disease Are
Reported la the Province
MANILA, Sept. 80. It is announced that
8,111 cases of cbolerg and 1.740 deaths from
that disease were reported In the province
of Hollo, island of Pansy, on Monday. -
This Is ths highest record for any dis
trict since the outbreak of the disease oc
curred, and exceeds the total of Manila
and many provinces since the commence
ment. The town of Mlago, in the province
of Hollo, wsa the worst sufferer, 1.173 casos
being reported there Monday.
At Cabatuan there were 939 cases, and
at Dumangss 395 casea were reported Mon
day. Ths people are fleeing to the moun
tains, leaving the dead unburiod and the
dying uncared for. Ths government had
ordered additional doctors and medicines
to be sent to Hollo. The number of vic
tims makes ordinary sanitary measures
Ths totals for all the provinces Mondsy
were 5,550 cases and 3,091 deaths.
pure oioou is again coursing ibrough the body the
mucous membranes become healthy and the skin active,
all the disagreeable, painful symptoms disappear, and
a permanent, thorough cure is effected. S. S. S. being
a strictly vegetable blood purifier does not derange the
OPENS WISCONSIN CAMPAIGN
GtTirBor La Follotw Iptaki t lapnb
licii In Uilwankt.
HANDLES COAL TRUST WITHOUT GLOVES
Declares that la Present Dlstreaslaaj
Bltaatlon It's Attltade of ladlf
tempt for Pahllo Opinion.
MILWAUKEE, Sept. 30. Governor La
Follette opened the campaign for the repub
licans of Wisconsin at the West Side Turner
hall here tonight before an Immense aud
ience. The meeting was presided over by
Major Charles Hanson. Seated on the
stage were several candidates for other
state offices and aspirants for congress.
Governor La Follette was enthusiastically
received. He spoke. In part, as follows:
Though there may appear to be differ
ences among republicans on the tariff It
would appear to arise from misunderstand
ing rather than disagreement. From Ham
ilton to Clay, and from Clay to McKlnley,
the principle upon which a protective
tariff has rested for support has not
changed. The true measure of A- protect
ive duty when Hamilton wrote his great
report on manufactures In 1791 and the true
measure of a protective duty today Is the
Uifference between the cost of protection
in this and a competing country. A tariff
which is either higher or lower than that
should not be called a protective tariff. If
It la higher it la prohibitory. If It Is lower
It Is not protective.
It la churged that the tariff Is responsi
ble for trusts. This charge Is most
strongly pressed by those who opposed
firotection before trusts were known. They
gnore the fact that the organisation of
trusta and combinations began but a few
years sgo, and that they are fast gaining
tne control of Dusiness everywnere. uney
are not confined to any country nor are
they tho offspring; of sny tariff policy
They rule the tariff, in free trade products
In this country and In whatever products
they choose In free trade countries. But
the fact remains that combinations of cap
ital great enough to master the price of
articles embraced within protective tariff
schedules brings on that system the pop
ular disapproval of which the public en
tertains toward the trusts generally.
Bapplantlnar National Competition.
A new law, an artificial law, In sup
planting the natural law of competition.
Hy secret agreement the producers of line
articles limit the number or quantity pro
duced and fix prices. Combination is de
stroying competition. 1 believe that the
hour hue come when tariff revision must
stand close guard over tariff schedulea.
But this revision should be on the true
protective principle of guarding American
labor from free competition with cneaper
foreign labor and yet take the place of
Anthracite coal la not protected by the
tariff, but glance at the situation 95 per
cent of the entire coal field la owned and
controlled by eight railway companies. The
lines of these eicht railways furnish the
sole available means for transportation of
anthracite coal to market. In pursuit of
a settled policy these railroad companies
have forced private owners to sell their
coal lands at half value, first by Increasing
their freight rates, and second by refus
ing to carry the coal for private owners at
any price whatever. Owning the coal and
owning the railroads over which the coal
Is transported to market, they fixed the
freight rates at an exhorbltant figure in
order to make consumers pay dividends on
the over-capitalization of the railroads and
coal mines. While rates for other and
like products have fallen, anthracite coal
ratea have been advanced by the railways
until they are nearly twice as great as
cotton or wheat. They limit the supply
in c-Her to fore a strer.s demar.3 and
high market prices. As shown by testi
mony In trials, more than 32OU,00O,O0O In ex
cess of a fair market price has been ex
acted from consumers.
The coal trust bears harder upon the
unfortunate, helpless laborer who mines
the products at the wage level of a gen
eration ago than upon the consumer, who.
In these days, must purchase, hat in hand.
Its attitude of Indifference to the appeal
of press and pulpit suggests utter con
tempt for public opinion. This Is typical
of the oppression which awaits the peo
ple of this country unless the federal gov
ernment is empowered to strip these com
binations of their legal power.
Who will not agree with the president
that all possible control should be exer
cised and that all possible relief offered the
people now; that laws on the statute books
looking to this end, the Sherman act, the
Interstate commerce law, should be
amended, strengthened and made effective
to the constitutional limit.
DURAND'S BROTHER TO RUN
Michigan Democratle Central Com
mlttee Selects lllm aa Nominee
for Governor. ' ' ' '
DETROIT, Sept, 30. After an animated
dissuasion, lasting nearly three, hours this
afternoon tho democratic central commit
tea selected L. T. Durand as the party's
man for governor. The nomination wai
made necessary by the withdrawal of George
H. Durand of Flint,. brother of today's
nominee. Judge Durand was stricken with
paralysis five weeks ago and his condition
has remained such that all thought of his
going through a campaign or Oiling , the
office of governor had to be abandoned.
The fight today lay between the gold
democrats, who fsvored L. T. Durand, and
the allver leaders, who wanted to nominate
Stats Senator Helms of Adrian, Charles R.
Sllgh of Grand Rapids or some other dem
ocrat who had come out as a silver man in
1896. Helme's friends stood by his dec
laration that the state convention should
be convened to fill Judge Durand's place
on the ticket, and as he had declared that
he would not accept a nomination at the
hands of the committee his name was not
presented todsy. On the second formal bal
lot the committee stood 14 for Durand and
10 for Sllgh, the nomination of Durand be
ing thereafter mads unsnimous.
HEINZE MAY TRY ENJOINING
Leader of Anti-Clark Democracy la
Montana Determined to Prevent
Filing; of Nomination.
BUTTE. Mont... Sept. 30. T. Augustus
TIelnse, will Institute Injunction proceed
ings, tt Is understood, whereby It will be
nought to enjoin the county clerk from Cling
the nominations made by the Clark democ
cracy In county conventions yesterday.
Helnse's new political party, known as ths
anti-trust democracy, met In convention to
day. After much discussion a committee
of Ave was appointed as conference com
mittee to meet the representatives of the
populist and labor parties and agree upon
candidates for the associate Judgeship of
the stats supreme court, it Is this office.
It Is alleged by the Clark or regular dem
ocracy, Helnze ta battling for.
MILES REVIEWS THE TROOPS
Display Occupies More Than an Hear
at tho Presidio and Gea
eral Is Pleased.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 30. The troops
at ths Presidio were reviewed todsy by
Lieutenant General Miles, who was aceom
panled by Major General Hughes and staff
in full dress uniform.
The military display waa witnessed by
thousand! of spectators. Ths column was
under command of Colonel Rawlea and was
headed by the artillery band. The first
division was composed of the coast artil
lery under Major C. W. Hobbs
The Ninth Infantry was under ths
command of Colonel Coolldge. The Thti
teenth and Nineteenth lnfantrys, under
command of Colonel Rics, made up the sec
ond division. Ths third division comprised
four batteries of Held artillery commanded
by Lieutenant Colonel Grimes.
Ths review occupied more than an hour
and at Its conclusion General Miles ex
pressed his satisfaction' with the appear
ance of the troops.
MAKES SEVERE CRITICISMS
Commissioner ef . Immigration Calls
Atteatlaa to Condition Kalst
last at Ellis Island.
NEW YORK, Sept. 30. The annual report
of the commissioner of Immigration at this
port, William Williams, was filed today
with the secretary of the treasury, snd In
the document the commissioner criticizes
without reserve conditions surrounding the
lending of immigrants at Ellis Island dur
ing the ten months previous to the rhsnge
of administration there, due to Mr. Wil
liams' appointment. He says:
The chief Inspector was allowed to arbi
trarily m.trk the word "Hold" against the
rame of any Immigrant on the manifest,
thus causing to be brought to htm certain
pltked people to be disposed of as he
thought best, Instesd of allowing them to
be Inspected In the regular way. The fact
that most of those so marked are shown
to have bad fair amounts of money snd
that many so marked were able-bodied peo
ple with a very large amount of money are
points not without Interest. The power,
first, to detain these people without reason,
and, second, to direct them to boarding
houses where they paid full value for all
they received, will be appreclp.'.ed when It
Ik remembered that from Mav, 191, to May,
1902. 62.401 Immigrants exhibited 6.5!VS.RtO as
they passed through this station and had
probably a grt deal more that they did
It appears that some officials were them
selves In the habit of ps.se! nr upon rases
of immigrants detained for special Inquiry,
bringing the Immigrants nut of the deten
tion nom, discharging them or putting
them back, according to their whims. Tho
resulting power of blackmail and of exert
ing other Improper Influences Involved In
this practice will be readily seen.
The commissioner says ha could cite nu
merous other Instances of abuse and lack of
system: that the Immigrants were roughly
handled and addressed in rough language
by government and railroad official!; that
the detention "pens" were filthy, nsrtlcu.
lrly the dining room, where, tho report
says, tne immigrants were fed without
knives, forks or spoons; that railroad and
other passes used to be demanded to a de
moralizing extent; that "ships after ships"
brought In cases of favas (scalp disease)
snd trachoma (eye disease), both danger
ous, contagious diseases, unknown In this
country until imported la recent years from
The commissioner says the constantly de
teriorating quality of the recent Immigra
tion calls for the execution of the law In
the most stringent manner, and he ststes
that last year over 3,000 aliens who had ar
rived within the year became destitute In
ALICE HAY IS MARRIED
Daughter of the Secretary of Stat
Catted to James W. Wads,
NEWBURY. N. H., 8ept. 30. Very qulet
V and In the presence of only relatives
nd closest friends, Miss Alice Hay. second
daughter of Secretary of State John Hay,
and James W. Wadsworth of Geneseo. N.
were married today at the Fells Lake
8unapee, the summer home of the bride's
Although all arrangements for the event
were made with the utmost privacy, the
residents of this vicinity felt great Inter
est In It, as It is by far the moat lmpor-
ant wedding that ever took place In thl
section. Few among them, however, re
ceived Invitations. In fact, the number of
guests was only thirty.
The ceremony took place at 2 o'clock.
The Rev. C. L. Hayden of Cleveland, who
married Colonel and Mrs. Hay, performed
the ceremony today.
If It's a "Gariand,"
That's all you need to know about a stove
range. . .,,
outh Dakota Man Hanged.
SIOUX FALLS, S.' D.;i 8ept. 30. (Spe
cial.) Information has reached the state
to the effect that John Shea, who formerly
lived In western South Dakota, where he
had a wide acquaintance; was banged a few
days ago at Alamgarda, .'ew Mexico, for
the murder of a man named Dan Shea, a
companion who was traveling with him.
Although the names are the same, ths
victim was not a relative of the murderer.
It appears that the two men, with several
others, went from Victor to New Mexico,
nd worked In various mining camps In
that region. On the day before the mur
der the two men were occupying a cabin
In a small camp a few miles from Alam
garda. The day of the' murder Shea ap
peared tn a saloon In the camp, and short
ly after his arrival the cabin where him
self and victim lived was seen to be on
Ore. Before the people from town could
reach ths scene the building was consumed.
The charred remains of Dan Shea were
found In the ruins of the cabin. In the
skull was an ugly hole. John Shea was ar
rested, tried and found guilty of killing his
companion, and the hanging followed.
A Champion Heater.
Bucklen's Arnica Salvs, the oeit In ths
world, cures cuts, corns, burns, bolls, ulcers.
sores and piles or no pay. 25c. For sals
by Kuhn & Co.
Has a Bad Record.
SIOUX FALLS. 8. D., Sept. 30. (Special.)
The arrest at Sioux City a few days ago
of Frank Culllgan, an alleged horse doctor.
on the charge of obtaining money on false
pretenses, was of Interest to ths police
authorities of this part of South Dakota
who have bad some experience with Culll
gan themselves. Some months ago hs was
arrested here on the charge of robbing the
residence of James Gllmore, a farmer liv
ing a few miles from Sioux Falls, for
whom he worked. The house wss after
wards set on Are, and it was supposed to
have been the work of Culllgan, the object
being to destroy evidences of the robbery.
Culllgan escaped conviction owing to the
sensational and sudden death of Gllmoro.
who was the chief witness against htm.
While testifying t Culllgan's preliminary
examination before a Justice In this city,
his accuser dropped dead from heart failure.
REMICK'S ECZEMA CURE.
Ths Am application gHas relief one bos will our aajr ordinary case of Ecxsma, Pimples.
Barber's Itch sad a. I itching or scaly eruptions. Prlos, rlfty Cents par bus.
PURIFY THE BLOOD.
t ars, Th
FREE B0R0Z0I1E OFFER. 6000 r0R A 500 B0TTLL
Cat oat sad alga this eonpon.tak it to any of th following druggists and they will git yon
s fifty-cent box of Eemiffc'a Ecxctna Cur and a larg fifty -cent liouis of Buroxone -both foi
w mm uf u r jtnor, ai.w. iKjruaooa, tn reuaoie
sniia pt e, gtrmicid aad distufestant is now used and
endorsed b thousand of prominent people for Cuts,
Burns, Old Sores, ho re Vfusclea, Rheumatism, Irj
Puiaou, Keeet biles, Catarrh and Mara Taurwa.
REMICK MEDICINE CO.. 518 N. 3d St, ST. LOUIS, MO.
Kuhn ft Co., 15th and Douglas tt.. Omaha; J. H. Merchant lflth and Howard St.,
Omaha; Sr-haefar's, Win and Chicago St., Omaha; Bbetman at Mr Conn 11 Prug Co.,
1-ith anil DMtg 8ts . Omaha; C. A. Mrlchsr, il U. at-. South Omaha; Oca. &
pavis, M W. Broad, Council SlufU.
YOUNG STRATTON'S PRICE
Eg Offirt U Withdraw Itit for Fat.r'i
EtU far $1,000,000.
SAYS EXECUTORS HAVE MADE ADVANCES
Afternoon Hearing Before Com
Jadge, However, They Gain gah
stantlal Victory After Talk
COLORADO 8PRINOS. Colo., Sept. SO.
I. Harry Stratton announced this afternoon
that bs had been approached by one of the
executors appointed by his father in the
will, with a proposition to compromise the
contest esse and had answered that he
would withdraw his suit upon a settlement
basis of $1,000,000. Attorneys for the ex
ecutors, administrators and ths son have
been In conference nearly alt day and the
announcement of young Stratton Is believed
to be theconcluslon that has been arrived
Proceedings against the executors have
been postponed. At 2 o'clock, the time ap
pointed for the executors to cone In be
fore Judge Orr, none of them had appeared,
nor for an hour thereafter. Later In the
day the attorneys for the administrators
filed a reply to the sensational answer of
the executors charging conspiracy on the
part of ths administrators. Messrs. Black
mer, Hamlin and Dines vigorously deny
the charges of "looting the estate."
At S o'clock the entire matter was taken
out of the county court and transferred to
the district court on a writ of certiorsrl,
Issued by Judge Cunningham of the district
court. This writ was secured by the ex
ecutors and was agreed to by stipulation
by the administrators. Judge Orr was no
tified at 3 o'clock of the action by Attor
ney Gandy, Junior counsel for the execu
tors. The bearing of ths order Is that the no
tion of the county court Is set aside, that
the case now stands Just as It did before
the appointment of administrators by
Judge Orr. and further, that the appoint
ment of the administrators Is practically
annulled. It is a virtual victory all along
for the executors, who have been defending
the dead millionaire's will.
Feeling ran high this morning when It
waa reported that the executors would be
lodged In Jail for contempt of court, but
abated upon hearing the order of Judge
Manager for the Gould Lines.
ST. IiOUIS. Sent. 30. William Cotten hae
been annotated manaiter In charge of the
operations or tne Missouri t'acinc nniiway
company and St. Louis, Iron Mountain &
Southern railway and leased, operated and
independent lines. He wUl make his head
quarters in St. Louis.
Morton's Daughter Has Appendicitis
NEW YORK, Sent. 30. According to
private advices received here the Duchess
ne vaiencay, rormeny miss neien wiorion,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Levi P. Morton.
has been operated on for appendicitis at
her home In Paris. She Is reported to be
nit or danger.
Llttleleld la California.
OAKLAND. Cel.. Sept. 80. Congressman
Charles E. Llttletield of Maine has arrived
and Is now resting from the fatigue of
travel. After a few days rest he will start
on a tour of the state In the Interest of tho
THE REALTY RECORD.
INSTRUMENTS placed on record Tuesday,
oepiemDer a, laoz:
E. S. Flor to Joseph McOleneghen,
lots 16 and IS. block 6. C. E. Maine's
1st add. to Valley I 150
camnne uuggan to Sophia Fleishman.'
'W lot 7. block 253, Omaha 800
Omaha Realty Co. to Ella M.
Trschuck, n 55 feet lots 19 and 30.
block 6. Shull's 2d add l.ftin
H. H. Temple and wife to Coffee
Drug Co., lot 8, block "D," Hor
bach's sub... 13,000
J. E. George to Elizabeth Roth, i lot 78,
Sullivan's add ' 120
Wood Hartley and wife to c. F.
Krelle. lot , block H, Saunders &
H's add 200
B. R. Hastings and wife to George
Grush, lot IS, block 7, Campbell's
A T. Ayers to Mrs. Paul Welshans,
lot 39, Nelson's add 675
Ires D. Jaynes and husband to Ella
H. Jaynen. lot 11, Luke A T's add.. 2,500
Laura Wlldman and husband to O. E.
Oregory, e 41 feet of w 81 feet, lots
19 and 20, Falrmount Place 850
Cult Claim Deeds.
J. I Browne and wife to H. S.
Thomas, lots 9 and 14, block 132, and
lot 7, block 80, Florence 20
Mary Dwyer to C. W. Hull, part lots
22 and 23 block 3, Park Place 1
Ar.nle Dwyer, guardian, to same, n
ivi feet, lots 23 and 24. block 3, Park
Total amount of transfers.
POSITIVELY AND EFFECTIVELY
MATUIAL LAXATIVE MINERAL WATER,
A half glassful on arising in the
morning gives relief, and its daily
use for a short time cures stomach
and liver troubles. Recommended
by over one thousand physicians
all ever the world.
Ask tor HVNYAOl JANOS
(foil aaama) and GET It.
Dosx'S Accapt SubstlHataa.
"l rl r Quickly & Permanentr)
JjUsUi BY U8INO
In raaei ef long standing pnrify the blood by taklm
gCMKH's fCPkl.1l siL4OD T4MU.
by usln kmlrli'i F,
Drat application giras inataat rUet.
"Lai tho COLD DUST
. P---r y
Don't use soap for your cleaning.
is more convenient, cheaper and better than Soap
at any price. It softens hard water, lessens labor,
and injures nothing.
Mads only by the N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY.
Chicago, Now York. Boston. SL Louis Makers Of OVAL FAIRY SOAP.
Washington (and return)
The Official Route for Nebraska and Iowa
Two solid through trains of standard and tourist sleepers and
chair cars, without change, from OMAHA,
Tickets on sale October t, S. 4, S. Final return limit, No
LIBERAL STOPOVER PRIVILEGES.
For further Information call at or address
Rock Island System City Ticket Office,
1323 FARNAL1 STREET, OMAHA.
"Tho Overland Limited"
Runs Every Day In thi Yiar
THAN ANY OTHER
City Ticket OfTW-e,
All the Parts
Complete in Twenty-Four Parti
At The Bee Office
Price 10c each By mail 15c
Dais & Cowgill Iron Works
MANUFACTURERS AVI JOBBERS
GENERAI kKPAIHINil A HPKCIALTT.
Agency of bodge Manufacturing Company
of aiiahawaka. lnd. full supply of their
goods alwsy in Jlock.
lfol-2-5 Jackson St., Omaha. Neh. Tel. B'Jl
E. ZA&KldKlU. J. U. C'UWOH.U
ti Ui"U.ii y .c.U'
t ,4XD(A'ti hriful.
TttOT. pMiuyrujraU. But a tlutfle future; l.irgfel. itux
ftlrtiisaavLa tave rvi.4 U v lew d-. am al
f 'r A InW V-MsT.I awTUtf Ci. UabaVaVaV.
twbut do your work."
JT il IL i.-T B' YTV.I
LINI FROM OMAHA.
ELECTRICAL, pcrrUSl, .
Western Electrical Go.
ELEC f RICAL SUPPLIES
Claotrlfi WIHnr nUa anil flu tJvktlti
O. W. JOHNSTON, Mat. 1510 Howir it
aSM Hioaa, Mllsi Va4sa.SM, t y
MM;, aXl)OSM. MrsH4W, u 7 .
rfWC ItftMat t Wilt!!
yty VttfcMt 4rwair4rtt Mt.tasf
tvrsttl VA4 Aa-sa apa) pwt '-
ir4i tWtsxi fit tobrtt tnm
aP.EmmeC N-4i U Good Uliu Inver. Col
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