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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 10, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAILY 1513 Ei Fit II) AY, OCTOBER 10,- IDOL'.
BEAT THE WORLD'S RECORD
Ltxiigtoi Trttter'i fact fater .Thea
' in? Before. U
. Vki Started at
Very Lobs Odds
Indeed Lost First
LEXINOTON, Ky., Ort. 9 Osanarn today
Won the fourteenth Trafisylvsnla, next to
the richest take offered by the Kentnrky
Breeders' association. Every heat was un
lr 210 and the average time broke the
world's record foe tlx heats.
frlnre of Orange and Oranaro both low
cred their mark la the race. Prince of
Ornnge'a time by quarter In the third heat,
filch la the new record for the Make, wat
:31V 1:03. 1:H54. 2:07H-
favorite Win Third.
Major Delmar, the heavily barked favor
ite, made a Ram finish, but had to be sat
lulled with third money, the horae breaking
la every heat after .winning the first.
The winner waa very low In the pooling
until the last heat. Over $100,000 went In
the box on the event. Every beat was
gamely, fought out to the wire.
Oznnam and Prince of .Orange each had
tno heats and Major Delmar one when the
three heal winners scored for Aba sixth and
deriding heat. . Neck and Hack, they reached
the seven-eighths, where- Otabam pulled
half length aheadi Major Delmar fell back
beaten. Prince of Orange mads a sport and
twenty yards. from tha wire waa at Ozanam's
wither. Then both broke and they passed
under the wire running. Thousand, parked
around the Judges stand to know the re
Hill. When the decision waa announced the
cheers were deafening. Results
Klxst race, 2: IS class, trotting, purse 11,000
i unnmsneii rrnm eunesnny(:
Kl Mltrnjro, h. m., by Mc-
Kinney (Dlckrreon) 7 2 12
A J 1), b. g. Walkr. 1113
t'rescent, g. g. (Curry) 1 4 10 10
I'tig, g. g. (MerrlfleUD ivlj 10
The ynestor, b. g. (OeerS).;., 8
Klondike, g. g. (Uerrld ...., ..IS 5
A mm II elil, b. m. (Hen yon
jvi.iry l, eh. m. (Hunt)...,
1 he Merchant; - ch. g.
iThnmtPi . i ...i 4 7
Tto'H'oe Medium, b. g. (Mc-
Mnhoni 10 I
t lierry Ripe, b. to. (Carna-
- thnni , 5 12 11 ds
Kyellne, blV m. (Ames) i 9ds
Newton A, br. r. (Anderson), (ds '
Invader, b. K. (Demarestl da
Time: 2:13. 2:11V, 3:13. 2:144, 2:14Vt. Mi.
Second race the- Futurity, for foals of
11. mime Si.0io.. trotting, two In three
heats, H, to winner. II.iaO to second, 1500
to third, IJUU ty fourth:.
Knth. rlne A, b. f.,; 'tiy Wlgglna
IlllKiir. b. K. (Marvin) 2
Del Toro, b, c. (Hen yon)...., ,....,...4 2
HK.UHfim, d. I. (iooge) s
Hnrly, b. c. (Ueers) ds
l.lszlc A, ro. f. (Hay en) ds
hlmlna Hella. b. f. (Miller) ....ds
!! Toro and Hllgar divide second and
Time: 2:14, 2:16V.
Third race, the Transylvania
troltlnm purse $4,000:
Oisnnam, br. m., by Axtell
I'rince of Orange, br. g.
id.-. rm 9
Major Delmar, b. g. tMc-
. Mlxa Whitney, b. m. (L. Mc
" Francis B. ch. m. (Snow)..... 2
ntworth, blk. g. (Mc-
llenry) 12 4
iMiI.e Cor, b. m. (Miller) 10 S
Cliarlev Me. blk. . Ray-
3 10 ro
boulf) Mil Bro
Nut Hearer. , br. m. (Poole) 6 10 12 10 4 ro
Waiibun. gf. g. (Saunders)... 13 11 11 ro
Monte Carlo, b, g. (Kckers
and Curry) ,,....4 4 7 11dr
Idollta. b. m. (tosler) 7 12dr.
Itvthmlc. 'br H (JfudrtfifiT I2dr
I Timer J:04.' t:fW4, 2:0H. i:. 2:09, J:0Mi,
IVnifth raue, 2: class, trotting, purse
Wild Wilton, br. g..' " by Wilton
i ca re I '.' 1 1
John Patterson, b. g. (Oeers) 5 3 2
The Dean,' b. h. (Chandler) 3 3 4
Kugle, b. m. (McCoy) 8 8
Kdgewuol Hello, bin. m. IMCarmy) s u iu
Karon Vincent, b. g. (Ul
Kalrvlew Chimes, br. g.
(urimesi , i . d
(Kinney).... 7 4
I'atchwoqd, h. h. (Uerycter)
. s s
; Hugh Wynne, b. g. (Marvin) 10
Director Bell. blk. h. (Turner).
..11 10 7
Holtocrt, br. g. (Oreenwade) ,
Ouy Fortune, ch. h. (Walker)
Wlnaka, b. m. (Titer)
Bonanza, b. m. (Ryan)
Time: 2:1(1, 2:1. 2:14H.
Fifth race, 2:18 class, pacing,
three heats, puvee 11W:
Dorothy .Wilton, m.,
' I ( 'i ril ' :
Tom Keene, ch. h.i (Sweerlnger)
Iiarkaway, I) lk. b. (Raybould). .......
Doctor Madora, ch. g. (Hudeon;
Tommy Mack, b. g. (McCarthy)
Pure Gold, ch. h. (Jones)
Hard Caae, br. g. (Carnathan)..
Affle. br. m. (Oalteglll) ,
The Judge, b. g. (Btuhl)
Katie Masiln, b. m. (bUnney)
Acrobat, b. g. (Marea)
Mary Anna, b. m,- (WalHer)
Air Castle, oh.'m. (Oreepwade)
Hlith race, wagon, trotting, two In three
heats, cup, amateurs to drive:
.Alice Hames, b. m.. by Klcctlon (E. E.
Hmathera) '. 1 1
Franker, b. g. (J. Jones) 3 3
lmngene, ch. in. (C. K. O. Billings) 4 2
Peko. b. m. (II, K. Devareaux) I 4
Time: 2:10, 2 H- ,
i HaMboldt Takes fiaaaa.
FA LI8 CITV. Neb.. Oct. , (Bpeclal.)
The. Humboldt base ball team came down
Wednesday and played tha hums team and
beat them to I. Hattertea: ITumboldt,
I. Inn and Reed; Falls City Clement and
Poteet. 1'mptre: Hlnton.
Dakota lalverslty 4, Yaaktoa
YANKTON, 8. D., Oct. . Special Tele
gram.) The Btale university beat the
LOOK OUT FOR
Tha cold-wave flag
tneana rcro weather, icy,
and the beginning of
winter ia caruest. To
Catarih auH"err there
lis nothing cUeerinir in
kthese climatic changes, for -with the
return of cold weather, all the disa
greeable sytnptotua of Cstunh appear:
blinding headaches, diixincss, a stuffy feel
piff about the noxe that makes breathing
1 difficult, chest pains, and, as the disease
progresses, a discharge of nauseating tiist
ter from the throat and noae that keep oue
continually haw kiugr and spitting.
1 C atari h 'is a most disgusting disease, the
foul mucous 6ecretiout that are constantly
dropping back into the stomach, contami
nate aim poison the blood and ia distributed
throughout the body, and it then becomes
.' a 'deep-aeated, systemic, persUtcut disease
' that must be treated through the blood, for
it is beyond the reach of sprays, washes,
' powders or externul treatment of any kind,
's. 8. S. soon clean the system of al,'
' Catarrhal matter and fttrprs the blood
.of the irritating poisons, thus effectually
checking the further troirreaa of Ihb ren-
ous anil far reaching diea.
r Ixmk out for Catarrh iu the winter, for
i cold stirs the blood and causes excessive
! secretion of mucus and brings to life all the
' slumbering poisons that make Catarrh the
mm aoouimauiaoi ail
i : . f t3 i t .
iu, uiuvt 1 Ul puiu pi-
fect order that cold
waves cause no alarm
' and the chancre from
' the torrid heat of summer to the rigors of
winter produces no burtiul effects.
x Write wa if you have Catarrh and our
Physicians will advi.se you without charge.
- Ixjuk on ISlood and Skiu Dic free.
Tk Swift Specific, Co Atlaata, 6a.
Tsnkton college foot ball team l to this
afternoon. No casualties.
freight ("era he Are letorlawa.
The third eleven of Crelghton university
won He third coneerutlve victory yesterday
afternoon, defeating the Shamrocks nl
Month Omaha by a score or z io a. i ne
hrst half lasted twenty-five and the second
The Crslghtonlans played snarpy nail In
the last half I outclassed their heavier
opponents. ( I. Hlgsjlns, currsn ana
ftocbe pleyen . il esceiieni game uir intr
college hnys a .10 Fltsgerald ln1 some splen
did tackling f'T the fhamrocks. Hlsglns
from the thirty. ynrd line msrte a center
smash for a touchdown and C'oad made two
hrautlfiil end runs or twenty-live ana sev
enty yards. The Kama lined up as fol
r. r. l. k
. -K. T.L. T..
. R. O. b. U
..b. E.H. r. .
. L. V.'H. T. .
..L. O.IR. O..
. Q. B Q. B .
..It. II U H . .
..L H H H
...r. B.ir. b.
. . rslltinn
, T. OoMea
.. J. (Inlilfa
trelghtnn thaasjea Date.
The Crelghton foot ball team Is again
compelled to pick up a game. The Tabor
eleven, which was to meet Crelghton here
Saturday, has rllshanried for the saeot. In
Ira nlaca Crelahton has taken on the Omaha
Commercial college team for that day. This
Is beavv bunch of fuaselers and they
liope to hold the score or tneir opponents
near the sero point, ana peroapa truei mc
goal themselves. 1 he lineup:
. R B L. K
. . R. T. lb T.
. R. C. L. O.
. b. (i. R. U
. b. r. iR. T
. b. b. 'R. r.
H II. b H.
. f. n r d
.X. H. m. H.
. Q. U IU. H.
Mi Kennan ...
KILLS GIRL AND HIMSELF
Jealoasy Prompt loaagT Nts to
f'nmasK a Dsahie Crime la
WASHINGTON, Oct. 9 Miss Alice Fisher,
a young woman employed tin tke government
printing office, was shot - and Instantly
killed at noon today by William Dougherty,
an employe of the same office. Dougherty
then shot and killed himself.
Jealousy was the motive. Tba affair or.
curred at the home of a friend of tha youftg
woman. Miss Fisher .bad gone to the
friend's house at the request of Dougherty,
who wanted her to resume friendly' rela
tions and cease accepting attentions of (in-
other young man. t
President Takes Another Drive.'
WASHINGTON, Oct. President Roose
velt felt so much better aa a result of the
drive be took yesterday that be went put
again for an hour today. " .
SMALL RAILWAY DIVIDEND
oathera Distributes Only Two and a
Half After Walt-la Two
NEW YORK. Oct. 9. The directors of
the Southern railway 'declared a semi
annual dividend today of 2H per cent on
the preferred stock. This dividend would
have been declared October i, but the stock
holders agreed to wait
The "voting trust" was dissolved attar
the declaration of tht dividend.
DEATH RECORD. .
Promlaeat Fremont Resident.
FREMONT. Neb., Oct. 9. (Special.) F.
I. Elllck of this city died here this morning
of asthma, aged 81. Mr. Elllck has been
prominent In business, political and fra
ternity circles for many years. He was'
born In Pittsburg, Pa. About thirty years
ago he, came to Fremont, and Invested, qulta
xtenstvely la real estate. He was for
some time vice president, of the Farmers'
and Merchants' National bank and Inter
ested, with bis son. In dry goods business.
The Elllck block on Sixth street was built
by blrn It 1888. ' Politically he was demo
crat and very active 'In party councils,
though never holding any Office, except
deputy county treasurer from 1880 to 1884
and one term as supervisor. In 1894 ha
was the straight democratic candidate tor
state treasurer. For tha last five years,
on account of suffering from asthma, ha had
not been engaged tn active business, devot
ing his time to attending to his real set ate
Interests In Fremont and Omaha. A widow,
three sons, F. I. Elllck, Dallas, Tex., J. C.
Elllck, an Francisco, and Alfred Elllck,
lawyer and coach for the Crelghton col
lege eleven of Omaha, and two daughters,
Mr. Herbert Beeds of Sioux Falls, 8. D.,
md Mrs. O. Palmsr of Alliance, survive
him. Tba date of his funeral has not yet
Jaaaea O. Fisher.
DAKOTA CITY, Neb., Oct. .(Speclal.)
James O. Fisher, a pioneer resident of
Dakota coanty, died at his home five miles
southwest of this place yesterday evening
from paralysis, with which ha bad been
afflicted tor several years. On October 4
he suffered another stroke, since wblob
time be bad been confined to bis bed in a
semi-conscious condition until death re
lieved him. Mr., Fisher came to Dakota
county April 4. 1867, when he at one en
gaged In farming, at which ha was very
sucoessful. upon his death owning several
hundred acres of land an was possessed
of considerable means. On November 25,
1858, he wss married to fary Dutton, who
died November 19, 1889. Mr, Fisher was
tha father of aeven children, three sons and
four daughters, all of whom survive him-
Mrs. Albert Heller.
Mrs. Albert Heller, for many years one
of the leading women in Omaha's Jewish
community, dlsd early Tbursdsy morning at
tba family residence, 2412 St. Mary's avenue.
Her death, after a brief Illness which as
sumed a serious aapeot only two days be
fore Its fatal termination, comes home to
her host of friends with the severity of a
personal shock. Mrs. Heller had been al
ways an active worker In charity and re
ligion, ready at all times with personal serv
ice In behalf of tha unfortunate or dis
tressed. In her home circle she was tha
embodiment of tha social and domestio vir
tues. Her death leaves a widowed husband
and four children, one of ths two daughters
being married to David Degen, also of this
city. The lata Mrs. Heller came originally
from Chicago, but bad been Identified with
Omaha as a resident for more than twenty
years. Arrangements for funeral services
have been completed tor Friday at 1:80. .
Mr a. Alraae Joaea.
Mrs. Alranor Jones, mother-in-law of
Desk Sergeant W. K. Marshall et ths pel Ice
department, died at the home of Sergeant
Marshall at 6 o'clock Thursday morning In
her 75th year. Accompanied by Sergeant
and Mrs. Marshall, the remains will be
tsken to Lucas, Kan,, home of tha de
ceased, for Interment. Mrs Joaee cam to
Omaha in June to spend the aunimer with
her daughter and intended leaving la a lew
days tor Wyoming, thera te spend ths win
ter. She waa taken 111 three weeks ago and
for ike last tea daya had been confined to
her bed with pneumonia. Her fcueband died
last January, since which time she had been
gradually declining. She leaves two sons
and a dsugbter.
Charles g. Haifri.
BEATRICE. Neb., Oct. 9. tSpeclal.)
Charles S. Rogers, at oae time tearber la
the public schools af this city, died at his
home la Denver yesterday. He Is survived
by a widow and two children. The re
mains will I Interred at Salem, 0.
m BOORS AND MAGAZINES
"Ctpuin M.cklii" it tht Title sf Eicbtrd
Hardier. Dgrii' Ltttit Itory.
TWENTY-ONE STORIES FOR LITTLE TOTS
"The aeea of Uaelparte" la the Till
of a w Xovel Filled with Eselt
lag geeaes iood Thlags la
"Captain Marklin," by Richard Harding
Davis, Is g story of continual warfare In
Honduras. The hero Is dismissed from West
Point for some trifling misdemeanor and
reading of the revolution leaves for that
country as a soldier of fortune. Toe book
Is written In the hero's own language, be
ing a Journal of his life at that time. .On
reaching Honduras be Is Introduced, after
several somewhat amusing experiences, to
General Laguerre, v. ho appoints him cap
tain. The author has drawn an excellent
picture of this big-hearted, but proud, sol
dier. Ha yls without a country and sees
here an opportunity to become head of a
nation, ruling it according to his ideals. He
is successful ill his campaign of war, is
made president and we And our hero In
charge of the nation's army. Their reign
does not last long, however, for through
one of the treacherous and deceitful offi
cers turning and helping the opposing side
they are soon driven away. Captain Mack
lln returns to New York and decides to
give up military life, succeeding for a short
period, but the soldier is in him and on re
celvlng a telegram from General Laguerr
to Join him as captain In a French army on
a Tonkin expedition he Immediately ac
cepts. There are plenty of thrilling and
exciting scenes. Published by Charles
"The Sandman: His Fsrm Stories," by
William J. Hopkins, la a book of twenty-
one stories for ths little tots. The author
says "they have served to Induce a'certaln
little boy to go to sleep for nearly three
years," and have been prepared carefully
after many cross-examinations by "John
In the preface the author says: "If the
bars were not put op again, the cows might
get out." We find among others, stories of
the oxen, apple, "horsie." market, maple
sugar, swimlng, fireplace and bean pole. It
Is published by L. C. Page & Co. Another
book for family circle reading by the same
house,- published In their "Cosy Corner
Series." Is "Cicely, and Other Stories for
Girls," by Annie Fellows Johnston. The
stories first appeared In the Youth's Com
panion and Forward. The author Is a well
known writer of exceptionally Interesting
Juvenile storks. There are five In this vol
ume: "Cicely," "Allda's Homeliness," "The
Hand of Douglas," "Elsie's Palmistry Even
Ing" and "Their Ancestral Latchstrlng."
"The Queen of Quelpsrte Is the title
of a 'new novel filled with exciting scenes
by Archer Butler Hulbert. The title Is de
rived from an Island province of the king
dom of Korea called Quelparte. In 1897
the. author went tn Seoul Korea, aa a rep.
resentntlve of several American newspa
pors. ' There he obtained material for Ills
novel. The queen of Koren was murdered
In her palace at Seoul October 5, 1895, In
the belief that she was Intriguing to put
Korea Into the hands of Russia. The pal
ace waa fired and only a fragment of her
bojh a little finger remained to be buried
In November, 1897.. The chief motive is
Russian intrigue to throw Quelparte, an
Island province of Korea.. Into the hand
ot Japan 'as a , sop foe. the possesalon -of
Port Arthur by the car, and the efforts of
the. Chinese, directed by Prince Tuen, to
prevent It. The hero .la Robert Martyn,
West Pointer and adventurer In the aervice
of the king of Quelparte, for. the purpoae
of bringing the body of his majesty's late
consort to the capital for the funeral for
which It has been waiting until a proper
and secure tomb could be built. One et the
superstitions of Quelparte Is that the dese
vratton of a corpse causes the Insanity of
the entire family of the dead, and the Chi
nese taking advantage of this belief desire
to desecrate tho body In the hope that th
king may actually go mad. It Is a story of
our own times, with aa much of romanc
and seemingly Impossible as If It dealt with
adventures of more than a century ago,
Published by Little, Brown Co
"The invisibles," by E. Earl Christopher
is a novel wnicn baa for us hero a young
Englishman, Castleman, whose mother was
a Jewess and at one time a slave In th
Siberian mines. Castleman. while on"
hunting trip in India haa his life saved by
Jean Valdermere, the leader of a secret
order called the Invincible"., who are plot
ting against the life ot the czar, the. over
throw of the Russian empire and liberation
of all the convicts at the mines. Castle
man returns home, but on account of cruel
ties heaped upon his mother by the Rus
slans and a disappointment In a lover f
fair tan years later he also joins this se
cret order. The rendezvous of this strange
band is an underground cave In Tennessee,
from which they send out representatives
to every court In the world. Their vast
treasure Is stored In these caves. Deneau,
a celebrated detective, ferrets out thel
hiding place and gaina possession of th
secret which unlocks the entrance to th
as ine entrance to tna
a friend enter the cave
,. . "
is congregating to re-
chambers. He and
lust as the band
move their treasure, being threatened with
aa explosion of natural gas. They are
discovered, and through the rapid firing
which follows the discovery the gas Is Ig
nited and a terrible catastrophe ensues
which kills all but three of the order.
Castleman la released from the order and
marriea a daughter of Valdermere's. Pub
lished by ths Saalfleld Publishing, company.
"The Herr Doctor," by Robert MacDonald,
la another one of the. "Hour Glass" series
of novelettes published by Funk k Wag
nails. Two Americans, Mlas Baldwin, a
Christian Scientist, and her niece, Eliza
beth are traveling in Germany. While on a
walking tour the elder lady la seized with
what the younger describes aa an attack ot
rheumatism, but which the victim con
siders to be "merely mortal thought," and
Infers Is due to her niece who haa "calamity
written all over" her. Miss Baldwin Is
taken to the neighboring house of Frau
Klsch. and Elizabeth, In apite of her aunt's
protests, senda for the only physician at
hand, the man who la to figure In the story
aa the "Herr Doctor," who la supposed to
be only a poor country doctor. What the
real Identity of the doctor Is. the Interest
ing surprises resulting from that knowledge
and the game of love that terminates ao
unexpectedly form the satisfying climax to
"A Captive of the Roman Eagles" Is a
translation from ths German of Fells
Dobln's "Blaaula" by Mary J. Ssfford. The
field chosen Is the period of the conflicts
between Oermaay and Roma. The captive
ia a Teutonic maiden captured by the
Romans during one ef their Invasions.
Adalo. a young noble, mho la in love with
the maiden, learning of their advance noti
fies her sod advises flight with him te the
aeeret camp of the Oermans. but she re
fuses, declaring her hate for Adalo. and Is
captured. While she Is tn csptlvlty her ex
periences are thrilling and many. A guard
continually watches her movements, al
though the Roman camp la atrongly
guarded. A pet bear la allowed te enter that
has been a great pel et ths csullve, and la
secret piece In the collsr she Bods direc
tions to mske her escape by a certain gate
when the opportunity arrives. The oppor
tunity comes and aha makea ber escape dur
ing a battle In which the Romana were
routed by the Oermans. The battle which
forma this cllmsx Is by far the most thril
ling and exciting scene In the entire book.
During the captive's escape she learns of
be sacrifices Adalo made to secure her re
lease, even to the offering of himself te
take her place as a prisoner, and hastened
to. his bedside, where be Isy wounded, to
nurse him and stay with him aa "his own."
Published by A. C. McClurg aV Co.
"The Ship of Dreams." by Louise Forss-
lund, is a story of Long Island life; the
scenes are laid on Great South Bay, along
the south shore of Long Island and Fire Is
land beach. The chief location ot the ac
tion of tha tale la Pepperldge manor.
Meadowneck. The character are descend-
nts of the original settlers who consider
themselves the aristocrats et Long Island.
The story opens with a scene that tells ot
curse pronounced by Mad Nsncy fifty
years ago on the present lord of the manor
Barnabas Fanning. Nancy at that time was
pretty young girl, whose simple love and
faith in Barnabas was cruelly betrayed.
Since then she has lived to become a crazy
old woman. The feud arising out of this
Incident and the question of a lost will
that follows affect several of the grand
children of the two parties to this ancient
wrong, especially Robert Fanning and
Imogene, whom be calls the Little Red
Princess. Robert comes Into Imogene's life
like the king of her fairy fancies of whom
he has often spoken to her quaint little
brother, "Ood'a Puppy." The story of their
growing love Is disturbed by the suspicion
of her relatives. There la a flight to New
Tork, a terrible awakening for Imogene,
whose ship of dreams seems suddenly
wrecked; then the revenge ot her big
brother on Robert, and the ultimate reunion
of the two. Published br Harper Bros.
The World'a Work for October la remark.
able for Its wide range of Interesting sub
jects and uniformly fine illustrations. The
relations of Isbor and capital are given a
prominent place by M. G. Cunnlff'a second
article on labor unions this one concern
ing "Union Restriction of Industry," a de
scriptlon of the life of a coal miner by
Rev. John McDowell, who was a miner
himself until he was badly hurt, and a dls-
vufbiuu djt ueorge niaxweu ot wnetner a
fixed wage Is Just or not. There are four
strikingly Illustrated articles) on varied and
timely subjects: "Americans In the Raw,
by Edward Lowry, made up of stories of
the Immigrants who crowd their way to
America for fortunes; "Ocean Steamships.
by Lawrence Perry, a most complete story
or now great steamship lines are operated;
A Day s Work In a New York Public
School," by William McAndrew. tha 'new
principal of the Girls Technical High
school. New York, and the neraonal atnrv
ot the "Making of a Real Home." bv
Thomas Dixon. Jr., the well known author
of the "Leopard's Spots."
Frank Foxcroft opens the October At
lantlc with "A Study of Local Option." i
discussion or the management ot liquor
lelllnr, which is based upon thj results of
the Maaaachusetts law, but which appeal
to a universal audlenoe. esDeclallv alnce
the recent Vermont election, -which was
tougnt on this Issue, and the result of
which has aroused the attention of the
whole country. Other papers on political
and social affairs are Hon. H. H. D
Plorce'a instructive article on Russia. Ed
ward Atkinson's thoughtful discussion of
Commercialism, Miss Scndder's well con
sidered and stimulative i ysay on "Democ
racy and the Church" an- B 3. Hendricks
analysis of ."Limitations' the Production
of Skyscrapers." ul.
, . . . t-.iii
Frederic Remington's striking' drawings
cr western life are familiar to thousands
rcproaucea in DiacK and white, but very
few have had the opportunity to know how
beautiful and artlstio Is the original color
Ing. In the October Scrlbner's four ot
Remington's best drawings called "West
ern Types" will be reproduced In thel
The above books are for aale by the Me
geath Stationery Co., 1308 Farnam street,
Chllerea z.nt It.
"My little boy took the croup one night,
says F. D. Reynolds of Mansfield, O., "and
grew so bad you could hear htm breathe all
ever the house. I thought he would die, but
a few doses of One Minute Cough Cure re
lieved and aent him to sleen. That's th
last.we heard of the croup." One Mlnut
uougn cure is absolutely aata and acts a
nee. For coughs,, colds, croup, grin,
asthma and bronchitis.
PENSIONS FOR WESTERNERS
SarvlTors af the Wars Oeaersaalr
Remembered br Oeaeral
WASHINGTON. Oct. 9. (Special.) The
following pensions have been granted
Issue of September 17:
Nebraska: Increase, relaaue. etc. Ben
Jamln F. Hurley, Grand Island. 912; David
Iowa: Originals Travis L. Emery. Rrlgh
ton. 8H. Increase, reissue, etc. John F
Furblah, Clutrles City. Hi; bdward Rich
arrtHon, fllenwond, 110: tjanford Pugh,
Biiciianuoao, n; w unam Harrington, ntng.
ton, fU; Oarrlt C. Ntwklrk, Itedford, $17
U'llllum I'lirri, n Unlnu till- C .
I "imam r urry, ues uoines, sn
I K'?Uk."v. Now.00,, 12i '"I'h C
I Yale. 124. Widows, minors and
, relatives Nancy Jane Beebold.
ancy Jane Beebolil. Lovuland
. Harriet c ii tinier, Marion, iiz.
iseue oi BepiemDer Is;
Nebraska: Increase, reissue, etc. Oeorae.
w . jaeison, ununt, Jin; tviiuam A. w 11
son. Florence, in; Warren H. Crosier
Soldiers' and Sailors' Home. Grand Island
fx; Hhurban bollard, Lincoln, Is; Jaoob
Miller, f ort Calhoun, iiz (Mexican war)
mows, minora and aepenuent relative
INancy Taylor, TaBle Kock, ii; Anna
IL2; Elizabeth Williams,
St. James. 84.
Iowa: Originals William M. Barker.
Sioux City, so. Increase, reissue, etc.
Frederick M. Wood, Burlington, David
H. Hrlier. Com nr. II": Robert Leaser.
I oryUon, 1-4; Oeorge I). Walton, bell
Flalne. ft: Edward P. Btacy. Mdor&. U
John Banks, Ankeny, tU. Widows, minors
and deiiendent relatives Maria flchrelber.
Alia Vista, ZH.
Houth Dakota: Increase, reissue, etc.
David W. Donaldson. Dewmet, li'7. Widows
minors and dependent relatives Margaret
ratnerios, centervme, s,
Issue of September 19:
Nebraska: Increase, reissue, etc. James
Htinaley, Hiiver creek, in; Thomas
Jones, Lincoln, tlo; 1 1 helm Peetske.
Hampton, lu; John M. Kupert, Lincoln
Iowa : Originals Nehemlah Thoma
Suldlera' Homo. Marshalltown, s. Increase
reWaue, etc. George Mesche, thalamus, tlo
Alvtn White, Runnella. 11!; John Doyle,
Soldiers' Home, Marshalltown, 110; Hoeea
K, Oouid. Ailerton. situ: John W. Prott
man. Mount Pleaaant. 112; Benjamin Tad
lock, l.lnevllle. 811 (Mexican war). Widows.
minors ana aepenaent relatives Mary H.
Maine w. Cedar Raplda, tit; Mary I. Adams,
Des Moines. K
Houth Dakota: Increase, reissue, etc
Homer 8. fcmythe, Woonsocket, 111
Widows, minora and dependent relatives
Mary A. Root. Humboldt. 8.
WISH BISHOP RETURNED
Iowa Waste Alleged tCaahesslor
traSlte Irons Laadsa,
WASHINGTON, Oct. . Papers were re
ceived today at the State departmsat from
the governor of Iowa asking for the extra
dlt'on of John W. Bishop, charged with
embezzling l In Burlington. Ia., and now
held la London.
If It's a "(,iias,"
That's all sow need te kaow about a aleve
TheH-O 522? Company
MILITIA LOSES ONE LESSON
Art ef Hew U Swiftly Place ti Army
BUGLE GIVES NOTICE TO BREAK CAMP
General Rates and Staff Leave
Fori Riley oa "peelal Trala
for Omaha, While Soldiers
March to Fnrt Crook.
FORT RILEY, Kan., Oct. 9. For two
weeks officers of the national guard from
nearly all the states between Wisconsin
and Georgia and California and Rhode
Island have remained at Camp Root wit
nessing practical object lessons Jn the move
ment of armies and the control of men In
There were very tew of them In camp
this morning, nearly all having left for
tbelf hom.eS.. Had those who departed pro
longed tber visit but one day they would
have gained knowledge of the art of swiftly
placing an army In motion, second in .im
portance to nothing they have acquired con
cerning the more showy. operations In the
This knowledge they would have obtained
by looking on at the simple, frlctlonless but
marvelously rapid break-up of Camp Root
under the energetic personal direction of
Captain C. B. Baker, the chief quartermaster
of the maneuver camp, who had entire con
trol of the loading ot the trains and trans
portation of the troopa. At 6:29 this morn
ing 1,600 tenta stood in the camp Just as
they have stood for the last fortnight. All
their ropes had been loosened, however, and
at 6.000 tent corners stood 6,000 men, each
holding a tent rope. At 6:30 a cavalry
bugler, standing upon the hillside which
slopes away to the east from the tent of the
commanding general, raised his bugle to his
Hps and the notes of the "general" rang out
upon the air.
Order to Dismantle Camp.
Instantly the. call waa caugnt up by the
regimental buglers and within one minute
from the time It had been blown at head
quarters It was ended In the' camp of the
fartheat regiment. The 6,000 soldiers loos
ened the ropes held and Instantly every tenf
was on the ground. Where a city ot 1,(00
tenta had stood was nothing.
Quickly the tent poles were withdrawn,
placed in bundles, the tents rolled
and tied In packages of five; tent
stakes were pulled, plied and tied.
the awaiting wagons rolled up, were loaded
and drove away to the trains waiting at the
I'nlon Pacific tracks, near the camp..
Within fifteen minutes every tent was
ready for shlpmentnd the first loads ot
them were being placed aboard the cara for
transportation to Omaha, where all of the
tent age will be sent.
The commanding officer of every organiza
tion had received a sketch from Captain
Baker, Informing him Into what cars his
baggage and men should go, and pointing
out Just where the cars stood. Every com
pany commander knew Just where bis men
should go. As the wagons cams up to the
tracks each was directed to Its proper place
by Lieutenant A. B. Coxa, the asslstsnt
Kot a Moment's Delay.
There was no delay, no hesitation at any
point. The work went on aa though it had
been rehearsed a thousand times. Instead of
net at all. After the first note of the "gen
eral" sounded the first train carrying the
headquarters, band and four companies ot
the Eighteenth infantry pulled out for Fort
D. A. Russell, Wyo. Thirty minutes later,
at t o'clock, the second section of the same
train waa loaded and on Ita way with four
companies of the Eighteenth bound for Fort
General Bates and staff, on a special train,
left for Omaha at 8 o'clock. At 8:80 another
train, bearing four companies ot the Eight
eenth, was on ita way te Fort Logan. At
SO twe companies of the Twenty-second In
fantry were speeding toward Fort Logan
and at 10:30 still another train, carrying
the engineers' pontoon train, was on Its
way to Fort Leavenworth. At 1 J 52 p. m.
the last train of ths dsy pulled out for
Washington. D. C. It carried the signal
corps, hospital corps and ambulance corps.
Troeps Are te Marrh.
Tomorrow morning the Sixth Infantry will
commence Its march bark te Fort Leaven
worth, where It ei pacts to arrive about Oc
tober It, having made on its march about
seventeen miles per day.
One aquadron of the Fourth cavalry will
return to Fort Leavenworth tn seven daya.
making marches of twenty miles psr day.
Ons squadron of the Eighth cavalry will re
turn te Fort Sill in twenty days.
Eight eompaniea ot the Twenty-second in
fantry will march back te Fort Crook, Neb.,
In fifteen days, having marched a total ot
00 miles during the season. Meoohers
By tho Author of "ST - ELMO"
100,000 Copies Sold
and New Orders Coming for 5,000 a Day
"A. lory at vlforoui, tt pat
tlonsti end st corrpelUnj iu Its
Interest as gay that hat ettr pre
ceeded from her pen." -Chtrleton
.ZVeics and Courier.
"How absolutely sweet and clean and wholesome is the
atmosphere of the storyl Itc.uld not be anything else and
come from her pen." Brooklyn Eagle.
Hundreds of testimonials pronounce it as standing in tne
highest rank of modem fiction. Beautifully bound, $1.60.
0. W. DILLINGHAM CO., PubHsherp, New York
mule battery will remain at Fort Riley for
target practice. The heavy siege battery at
Fort Leavenworth will march to Fort Riley
for target practice as soon aa the troops
now here have returned.
The camp equipment required for unor
gantied detachments, visiting officers, etc.,
hss been stored at Fort Riley for future
DEDICATE BRIDGE STONE
Secretary Root Receives Coraer for
New Memorial Petosaae
WASHINGTON, Oct. 9. The corner atone
of the proposed memorial bridge across
I the Potomac to connect Washington with
Arlington cemetery was dedicated at a big
open-air meeting In the White Lot this aft
ernoon. The Inscription reads: "Designed
and presented by the Stone Cutters' union
of Washington, D. C, as the corner stone
ot the memorlsl bridge which In connecting
the national capital with Arlington shall
ever stand as a monument to American
patriotism. Dedicated October . 1902, dur
ing the thirty-sixth national encampment
of the Grand Army of the Republic."
Secretary of War Root presided and made
an eloquent speech In support ef the pro
posed bridge. He also read a letter from
President Roosevelt expressing regret at
his Inability to be present and warmly en
dorsing the proposed memorial.
Owing to the Inability of eight horses to
get the atone to the platform the exercises
were held some distance from the site
planted for them.
WESTERN MATTERS AT CAPITAL
Several 7evr Raral Free
Frorr a Staff CotYeapondent.)
WASHINGTON, Oct. . (8pectal Tele
gram.) A' rural free delivery route will be
eatablished November 1 at Noble, Washing
ton county, la.; area covered, twenty-six
square miles; population. 700. The follow
ing routes will also be established In Iowa
on November 1: Durango, Dubuque county,
twe routes; area, twenty square miles;
population, M0. North Buena Vista, Clay
ton county, two routes; area, forty-four
square miles; population, 830. Waupeton,
Dubuque county, one route; area, twenty
nine square miles; population, 425. Worth
Ington, Dubuque county, one route; area,
twenty-three aquare miles; population, 400.
The postoffices at Holy Cross, Balltown,
Rlchardavllle and O'Neill will be discon
tinued. Floyd J. Brown has been appointed a
substitute letter carrier In the poatofflce
at Fort Dodge, Ia.
FIGHT FOR RURAL DEPOTS
Mlaaesota Seeks e toaaael Loeatloa
af Btatloas Oaly HI
WASHINGTON, Oct. . The quesiloa of
right of a state to require railroads to
estsbllsh and maintain depota in rural and
agricultural districts within a mile ef each
AnS the SemanS la xuch that tve
ioubt if you can buy it.
"A ttory of Intense dramatic Inter
est that never loosens Hs hold nana
thj reader for a moment, while
it ends happily." Birmingham
Largest assortment in city. Extra parts
of all kinds. . Also a full line of table ten
Ms sets Sl.OO to 110.00.
other la involved in the esse of the Min
neapolis St. Louis railroad against the
sute of Minnesota and the railroad and
The railroad company contends that the.
Minnesota aupreme court erred" In uphold
ing the validity ot the statute making
THINK CUBA DRIFTING AWAY
Officials See Daaaer la Delay Over the
Manias; of the Reciprocity
WASHINGTON, Oct. A. The situation ss
to Cuba is giving officials here great con
cern. It is feared that Cuba la drifting
away and evidence Is multiplying day by
day to mark the growth of a spirit of In
difference toward tho United States that
almost borders on hostility.
The treaty which, by the terms of the
Piatt amendment,, might be , entered Into
between the ' two governments, Is now
awaiting the approval of the Cuban gov
ernment, which approval la withheld, not?
with any expressed Intention of rejecting
the convention, but through what Is re
garded here as the natural inertia oa the
Cubans in diplomatic matters.
POSTAL BUSINESS GROWS
Mall Heteras I.arcer Reveaae te
(osstry Tksa Ever Before
WASHINGTON, Oct. . The' laiges't In
crease In postal receipts In the history of
tbs service Is shown In the reports of the
fifty Isrgest postolAces In the United States
tor last mootb. These fifty offices furnish
approximately half the entire postal reve
nue of the country.
The total gross receipts were 15, Oil, 894,
an Increase ot 1833,467.
MAKE BLOCKADE EFFECTIVE
Hatl Will Class Porta aa aad After
Saaeay ftest Stats Depart
ment Is Informed.
WASHINGTON, Oct. . Mr. Powell.
United States minister to Hsytl. hss ca
bled the State department that he It Sow
Informed that the blockade qf Haytisa
ports will be effective October 11.
Bra an m m m av ara m
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