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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 12, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAILY BKEt SUNDAY, OCTOHEK 12, 1f02.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Hifh BcW Anitx'ii Taken Ont f the
BOARD OF EDUCATION TO FINISH IT
Mmbtri liar that Contractor Kavaa
Ha Sot Compile with Plana
ad Specifications Mnarle
A. I Button, attorney for the Board o(
Education, baa nerved notice on Frank
Xavan that the board would take charge of
the high school annex and would complete
It accordion te the specifications. Ksvan
agreed to complete the building within a
certain time and In hla contract agreed to
forfeit $10 a day after October 1. It Is
asserted bjr members of the Board of Educa
tion that Kavan baa not complied with the
plans and specifications. It Is understood
that the Board of Education will proceed
to make the changes In the building. The
four rooms will be ready for occupancy on
Aaithes Ballds Hotel.
d, H. Anthes bss secured a permit for
fhe construction of a hotel on M street be
tween Twenty-third and Twenty-fourth
treats. The cost of the building Is given In
the, permit as $4,000, but It Is understood
that nearly twice that sum will be spent
In the erection of a suitable building for
lalel purposes. '
S , Grading? Completed.
i The grading of Twenty-seventh street
from B to F streets was completed yester
day. Thla work will cost the property own
lent about 11,200. On account of the lower
ing of the grade the gas company will be
compelled to lower all of Us service lines.
The gss mains already laid are below the
f Blight School Open Monday.
A night school has been established by
the' local Toung Men's Christian association
Snd will open Monday evening at the asso
ciation parlors. Mr. Graham of the public
schools will teach English and arithmetic
and Mr. Clausen will have charge of the
business department. Twenty pupils have
been enrolled so far and when the school
opens Monday Secretary Marsh expects
'fully three dozen students.
Don't Ask All.
I A respectable looking gentleman came
Into Flynn'a yesterday and asked to be
hewn a cheap necktie. He was shown a
' handsome line of 25 cent ties. He selected
one to suit him and asked the price. He
(was told 20 cents now. He disdainfully
'threw the tie on the case and said: "I
thought you were selling out; I could buy
that tie anywhere for a quarter." We told
him 20 cents was our price. Then he told
us if be could not save more than a nickel
Dn a tie he would go and pay a quarter
somewhere else. Those ties cost us, as did
very other 25 cent tie we have $2.25 a
dosen and If we made 6 cent profit on every
So we aold last year it would have made
$26,000.- THE F. F. C. STORE.
f Malc City Rossi p.
Miss Maud flmlth la at Cambridge, Neb.,
Mrs. H. lyovely shows the latest designs
in ran millinery.
O. W. Hill Is rapidly recovering from hla
recent severe illness.
Mrs. N. O. Ingernoll Is In Ohio visiting
relatives ana menas.
The new lumber and coal - company,
Crosby, Kopelta, Casey Co.
Mrs. E. F. Tlce of Vllllsca, la" Is here
VWUng her daughter, Mrs. D. E. Robb.
I,et us sell you your winter's supply of
onai. urosoy, tvopeita, jasey uo nu is
K. F. Head, son of Rev. M. A. Head. Is
111 'and In undergoing treatment at one of
Uie umana noapitais.
Bee R. E Wilcox ft Co. for aood coal
lock Hprings coal, $6.60 per ton, and Hanna
coal, per ton.
. Krank Spear has been elected aa a dele
gate to the Christian Kndeavor convention
to De nem at York October 24.
Coal reduced. See Howland Lumber and
Coal company before buying. 438 North
jtn street, pnone i.
-Tn Lad'" auxiliary of the Toung Men's
Christian association will give a tea at the
home of Mrs. M. Carl Smith, Twenty-sec-
unu aim n streets, xuesaay afternoon.
A., J. Ham, who died Friday, will be
burled today. Services will be held at St.
Martin's Episcopal church and Rev. Jamea
Wise will officiate. Interment will be at
04Luroi mil cemetery.
' Births Thomas Oarcey. Mil South Fif
teenth street., boy: Krnent Hlckelman, 1117
Harney street, boy: Joseph ord, 2519
i naries street, ooy; KODert a. O Donnell,
HIS Arbor street, boy. ,
Deaths Mike Christ, Douglas county hos
pital, aged 68 years; Henrietta Heller. 2412
Bt. Mary's avenue, aged 40 years; Augusta
Rudeen, NW4 South Twentletn street, sged
18 years: Mrs. C. K. lintchktss, 2017 Spencer
street, died St. Joseph s hospital, aged 32
yem; Anna vhckk, wvj 1'oppieton ave
nue, aged 50 years;. John Ford, St. Joseph's
noapnai, iitu h years; Jiarry Hmltn
Tenth and Izard streets, aged 10 years.
MERIT MAKES IT FAMOUS.
The Only Remedy In the World
Eseept a Surgical Operation,
that Will Certainly Cur
Ay Form of Piles.
The study of physicians, the experiments
f chemists, the loudly advertised preten
sions of quacks, have. been for years ex
pended In one direction to And a pile cure
that would cure. '
The results bavs been a number of harm
less and in most cases useless ointments,
suppositories and even Internal remedies,
which the public have weighed In the bal
nee of experience and found wanting;
nearly all of them gave some relief, but
nothing approaching a radical cure resulted
. from these preparations.
The remedy required Is one which will
Immediately stop the ' pain so severs In
many cases of plies, and then by contract
ing the small blood vessels (capillaries) to
their normal alie, produces a radical cure
by reducing and finally absorbing the tu
mors and healing the Inflamed, raw mu
) Until a tew years ago no such remedy
kad been produced, but at that time a sup
pository wss placed upon the market which
baa since proven Itself to be the long sought
permanent cure tor this common and dis
tressing trouble; it has rapidly become fa
mous throughout the United States and
Canada, and is now aold by all druggists
' tinder the nama of Pyramid Pile Cure.
Ik Is now the beat known, because Its
merit and aafety have advertiaed It wher
ever used. It haa been advertised by word
of mouth, from one sufferer to another;
people who have tried everything else, even
submitting to painful and dangerous surgi
cal opsratlona without avail, have Anally
found that piles can be cured without pain
and without expense practically, as lbs
Pyramid Pile Cure is aold for the nominal
plica of SO cents and 11 per package.
The Pyramid laatantly stops all pain and
at the aame time contains no cocslne, mor
phine or nsrcotlcs; the aclda and healing
properties contained in the remedy speedily
remove, cause a healthful, natural eontrac
tim and abaorptloa of the tumors; it will
fffre any form of rectal trouble except can
tea aad advanced fistula, which by the way
nearly always result from neglecting proper
and timely treatment for piles.
A book on cause and cure of plies sent
free by addressing Pyramid Drug Co., Mar-
QUEEN'S WILL IS OPENED
Ite gpease of Bela-lam's Raler Iaves
Property to Friends Ignores
(Copyright, 1902, by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS. Oct. 11. (New York World Ca
blegram Special Telegram.) Marie Henrl
ette, queen of the Belgians, whose will has
Just been opened, stipulated that her body
should not be embalmed or lie In state, but
that her funeral should be conducted with
the utmost simplicity and that she be laid
at rest close to her son.
The unhsppy queen, who left to her chil
dren only what was required by law, was
singularly thoughful of the few friends who
were near to her In affection. Her twelve
horses were bequeathed to Baron Goffllncb,
secretary of orders, whom the king, in
grateful recognition of his devotion to the
queen, named commander of the Order of
To her god-daughter Marie Henrlette left
alt her Jewels. The dean of Spa, Baron La
Fontaine, Is remembered with a reliquary
and considerable sums of money are left
to faithful servants.
The executors are Baron Qoffllnch, who
has one of the three copies of the will, snd
Count Henri de Orunne, formerly chevalier
of honor to the queen.
DRINK MORE IN ENGLAND
Britishers Now t'ae Perfumes as
IHImalaats with Disastrous
(Copyright, 1902, by 'Press Publishing Co.)
LONDON. Oct. 11. (New York World Ca
blegram Special Telegram.) The wife of
the archbishop of Canterbury has called a
special conference of the Women's Temper
snce society to consider the Increase of Ine
briety among the women of England and to
take means to check It. Figures show that
of the 13.200 Incurable drunkards In Lon
don 8.900 are women. Between the years
of 1887 and 1897 deaths among women from
chronic alcoholism Increased 100 per cent.
"The spresd of this evil," says Mrs.
Temple, "Is due in the upper classes to the
growing habit of using sal volatile, eau de
eoloRne and other essences or perfumes as
stimulants, among the middle classes to the
facilities for getting drunk secretly and
among the lower classes to the attractive
ness of the public house under modern
ROYAL MURDERER GROWS MAD
Lncchenl la Rapidly Losing; His Ren-
son as Result of Solitary
(Copyright. 1902, by Press Publishing Co.)
PARIS, Oct. 11. (New York World Ca
blegram Special Telagram.) Lucchenl, the
assassin who slew the empress of Austria,
Is likely to become a hopeless, violent
maniac in two years, says a Oeneva corre
spondent of the Rappel, who recently saw
him in prison there.
He has been removed from the dungeon
where he was first put to a cell on the
first floor. He will not submit to prison
When newspapers were refused him he
became so violent he had to be placed In a
straltjacket. He Is now undergoing soli
tary confinement. Even the doctor and the
chaplain no longer visit him.
THINKS OF SWISS PRELATE
Archbishop Gnldl Hns New Candidate
In Mind ns Archbishop of
ROME, Oct. 11. Since the alleged in
temperate language-used by the Rev. Sebas
tian O. Messmer, archbishop of Green Bay,
Wis., regarding the negotiations between
the United 8tates and the Vatican on Philip
pine matters, has rendered his candidature
tor the archbishopric of Manila Impossible,
Archbishop Guidl haa In mind a Swiss, be
longing to a religious order.
In view, however, of the present uncer
tainty as to whether the appointment of a
member of any religious order is advisable
Archbishop Uuldl does not wish to mention
the Swlks prelate's name.
WILL FIX JBOUNDARY LINE
Commlsaloaera Appointed by Amer
ican and British Governments
to Mark Boaadary.
OTTAWA, Ont., Oct. 11. The British
government has appointed W. G. King,
chief astronomer of the Dominion, a com
mirsloner to mark the forty-ninth parallel
from the Rocky mountains to the Pacific
Otto H. Tittman, superintendent of the
United States Coast and Geodetic survey,
has been appointed by the United States
government a commissioner for the same
KING GROWS SJ0UT, BUT WELL
Edward VII la Better Health Than
He Haa Bern for Many
LONDON, Oct. 11. King Edward ended
hla long holiday with a visit to Berwick,
Scotland, where he saw a good deal of Am
Since starting on his yachting crilse he
has grown excessively stout. He never
looked better and, aocordlng to one of those
who accompanied the royal party, he feels
In better health now than he has In years.
The Swedish-American Independent club
will meet at the Dellone hotel next Wed
nesdsy evening: at 8 o'clock. C. O. Lobeck
and others will speak
Henrv Copley. Jeweler, left Friday nlaht
for New York and Boston to search the
msrkets for new and unlaue deslans in
Jewelry and silverware.
The American Office Employes' union.
affiliated with the American Federation of
Labor, will meet at I-abor temple at
o'clock the evening of October 14.
Prep rations are being made for a grand
ball for the benefit of the l.abnr temule. to
be given at Washington hall on the evening
or October 3U. i he ball will be given under
the auaplcea of the Labor Temple associa
tion and It la expected a large crowd will
The police at 7:40 yesterday -evening ar
rested Bam Iung, Georgia Russell and Lou
Jonea, two plea, a nop lamp, some needles
opium and other accessories, the lot con
stituting the hop Joint at 1314 Capitol ave
nue. Gt-orgle and Lou were smoking there,
out Bam lung la tne proprietor.
A defective gaa grate started a blase lust
night In the two-story residence at 3"S
South Thirty-eighth street occupied by A.'
Z. Heesn and owned by V. O. Btrlckler
The damage resulting amounted to $.0 on
the house and 1 on contents, both of
which were insurrd. Mr. Heeson is himself
an Insurant Inspector.
Harry Elliott, a small boy, wss last night
arrested for a theft of carpenter's tools
whkh occurred a month ago. The person
to whom the tools belonged did not make
a complaint and the theft was only accl
dentally discovered. The prisoner has
agreed to take a detective this morning to
the place on North Sixteenth street where
be disponed ol tne plunder.
Oeorge M. Reed, formerly a member of
ths nnn of R. C. I'etera A Co., has Just
located- In Granaeville. Idaho. Mr. Reed
has purchased an abstract and insurance
business at that point and will also enitage
In the real estate and farm loan buslnt-n.
lis Is very enthusiastic in his praise of the
Comas prairie as a farming country. He
tbat on account or th
he Interests of
cattle raising, fruit growing, mining and
agricultural pursulta Idaho is sure to de
velop Into a great stata. W tin. his tang ex
perience. In his line of busiueaa air. Itevd
ought to meet wun eucceae.
END OF STRIKE IS AFAR OFF
Ho Ippireit Issnlta Follow Ireakinj Up
of the Conference.
ROOSEVELT CONTINUES HIS LAW STUDIES
Aided fey Other Officials He la Search.
Ins for a Learnt Remedy for Sit
nation Federation Mikes
Appeal for Aid.
Continued from First Page.)
of the board of directors of the Erie rail
road, tbat the reports to 'he effect that
there was likely to be on Tuesday of next
week a further conference with Senators
Quay, Piatt and Penrose were incorrect.
The statement Issued by Mr. Thomas at ths
conclusion of the conference on Frldsy
morning definitely covered the situation.
It wss explsined that In the early confer
ences with the Civic federation certain
propositions had been submitted by Mr.
Thomas. These propositions are understood
to be the basis of all the negotiations on
the part of the operators ever since and to
which the operatora adhere.
These propositions were:
1. The authraclte companies do not under
take In the slightest manner to discrimi
nate against members of the 'Jnlted Mine
Workers of America, but they do insist
that members of that organization shall
not discriminate against nor decline to
work with non-members of sucn associa
tion. 2. That there shall be no deterioration In
the uuantlty or Quality of the work and
that there shall be no effort to restrict the
individual exertions c: cten who, working
by the ton or car, may for renaons satis
factory to themselves and their employers
produce such a quantity of work as they
8. By reason of the different conditions,
varying not only with the olstrlcts, hut
with the miners themselves, thus rendering
absolutely Impossible anything approaching
uniform conditions, each mme must sr
range, either Individually or through Ita
committees, with the superintendents or
managers any question affecting wages or
On the other hand, the Associated Press
has received the following from an au
thoritative source on the other side of the
The two clays' conference between the
presidents of the coal carrying roads and
Governor Odell and Senators Piatt, Quay
and Penrose waa not the failure that It was
reported to be. The (operators practically
agreed to a certain advance in wages and
to certain propositions that would result In
the resumption of cosl mining. The au
thority here mentioned is of the opinion
that the conference waa not adjourned be
cause an sgreement apparently could not
be reached, but because the operators were
not willing to nave it appear mat tney
were vieldtne under pressure.
The conference, according to the present
plan, will be resumed on Tuesday, but a
final agreement may not be reached that
day. At this time It looks as though s set
tlement will be effected before the series
of meetings Is ended, although something
may bo said or done while the present
efforts are being made that would wipe out
the work already accomplished.
When the above was shown to Mr.
Thomas he said:
This statement Is unqualifiedly wrong.
No conclusions were or could be reached
through that channel. The Incident may
be considered as absolutely closed, tne
operatora positively declining to accept the
suggestions made. Nothing will be done
on Tuesday. - ,
Odell Still Worklsg.
Close friends who saw Governor Odell
before bis departure for Newburgh today
were Inclined to believe that he has formu
lated a plan of action in the event that the
strike Is not settled at an early day. This
plan, however, is not believed to have any
direct tearing on the 'settlement of the dis
pute between the operatora and miners, but
looks to a project by which coal may, be
supplied to the suffering poor 'of thla state.
Several conferences were held during the
day, chief among them that' between Sec
retary of War Root and J. P. Morgan on
the latter's yacht. This lasted for several
hours and then the two drove to the Union
club. Mr.' Root did not stay long and 'It
is reported that he soon afterward left for
Washington. D. H. Bacon of the Ten
nessee Coal and Iron company and Chair
man Thomas of the Erie railroad were at
Mr. Thomas subsequently had a talk with
Senator T. C. Piatt, but what was said at
any of the interviews of the day was not
Walter W. Ross, general attorney for the
Delaware, Lackawanna ft Western railroad,
today gave out a statement reinforcing that
given out by David Wilcox yesterday In hie
letter to , the president, urging tbat the
attorney general of the United States pro
ceed against the United Mine Workers as
an illegal combination. He recltea at
length the alleged testimony obtainable in
support of this position and aays that the
prealdent may either direct the attorney
general of the United 8tates to Hie a bill
on the equity side of the circuit court of
the United States in Pennsylvania and let
the court hear the evidence, and make such
order as to whether It shall seem meet and
Just, or he may,: as commander-in-chief of
the army, order the federal troops to quell
the Insurrection, domestic violence or com
bination, to abate the great public nuisance
and protect life, liberty and property.
So Chance at Wllkesbnrre.
WILKESBARRE, Pa., Oct 11. Another
week of the strike ' closed today without
any Incident worthy of note. It was ex- j
tremely quiet throughout the valley. 8ome
of the coal company superintendents assert
tbat they have made a slight gain In the
number of men employed since last week.
but also admit that there have been a few
deeertlona. The ahlpment of coal la still
going on In a small way. How much, can
not be learned, as the company officials
keep this a secret. ' ...
The small atockade built on the camp
grounds of the Ninth regiment was' com
pleted today. It will be used. Colonel
Dougherty says, as a prison for all per
sons arrested for breaking the peace In
connection with the strike. It is the pur
pose of the military officers to hold without
ball all persons who are arrested by the
soldiers until such time as ths authorities
feel Justified in releasing them, providing
they have committed no serious crime. .
The decision of the military officers not
to turn prisoners over to the civil officials
has stirred up a hornets' nest among the
strikers. It Is claimed by their attorneys
that to arrest a maa and hold him without
ball and not permit him to Institute habeas
corpus proceedings Is Illegal. It la the
Intention of the miners' local unions to
test this in the courts.
It is said the coal companies will not
attempt a general resumption until they
have made an effort to have federal troops
There were no new developments at strike
headquarters. President Mitchell arrived
from New York and had nothing to say
regarding bis trip. He felt that it was
better for all concerned that nothing be
said at preaent. Intereat in the New York
conferences continues to be lively and the
strikers and cttlsens generally expect some
settlement in a short time.
May Delay Provisions.
COVINGTON, Ky., Oct. 11. Judge Coch
ran, United States court, recently enjoined
the Chesapeake A Ohio railroad from fur
ther delaying seven csrs of supplies for
the striking miners In West Virginia. An
application today to extend the Injunction
to any such shipments In the future was
Twenty-Flvn fnrs (hipped.
HARRI8BURO. Pa.. Oct. 11. Twenty-five
ears of anthracite coal, mined and broken
, UUa week, at the cglHery. of the Lykeu.
Valley Coal company, were shipped from
Lykens yesterdsy. There was no demon
stration as the csrs were started for Har
rtsburg, on their way to Phllsdelphla. The
breakers at LyVena and Wllllsmstown are
being operated without Interference.
No Special Session.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 11. It Is stated on
excellent suthorlty thst Governor Stone will
not call an extra session of the legislature.
READING, Ta.. Oct. 11. During the day
and last night the Reading company claims
to have sent through this city 6.000 ton
of anthracite coal, a good proportion of
which was washery. Not a pound of thla
was delivered this side of Philadelphia.
The officials declare that thla week's
shipments aggregated over 20,000 tons and
thst 2,500 tons will be sent down tonight.
Before the etrlke the dally shipments were
from 60.000 to 70,000 tone.
Iloase of Depnty Dynnmlted.
POTT8VILLE, Pa.. Oct. 11. The house of
Albert Dey. a Philadelphia Reading Coal
and Iron company deputy, near Mlaersvllle,
was dynamited about midnight and his
daughter was injured. A neighbor named
Dltxel and two others are held under sus
picion. Strikers Attack Soldiers' Camp.
MOUNT C ARM EL, Pa.. Oct 11. Early to
day persons on a hill close to the Sixteenth
regiment encampment began hurling rocks
and discharging revolvers at the . officers'
quarters. After half a dozen bullets fell
Into camp Lieutenant Colonel Rlckards and
forty line and staff officers, who had been
apprised that an attack wss to be made on
the camp, left their quarters and ran In
ths direction the firing came from. The
officers shot several times ahead of them,
but at daybreak no signs of the soldiers'
asssilsnta were found.
Olney Rntes Coal Bareae.
BOSTON, diet. 11. The Hon. Richard Ol
ney, addressing a democratlo banquet here
tonight, praised President Roosevelt for
his action In attempting a settlement of the
"The president's overtures to the coal
operators were prompted by the best mo
tives," he said, "and should have been
treated with respectful consideration.
"But he waa treated as a rash lntermed-
dler and lectured upon the law and facta of i
the case, and, to crown all, was notified that
the cause of the trouble waa lawlessness, i
which he was sarcastically Invited to sup
press. "For sheer audacity this could hardly be
matched, and nothing could more strongly
emphaslxethe disrepute Into which the law
of the land has been brought
"Yet who are they whom were so Insist
ent upon the suppression of lawlessness?
Why, the most unblushing and persistent
of law breakers. For years they have de
fled the law of Pennsylvania, which forbids
common carriers engaging In the business
of mining. For years they have discrim
inated between customers in the freight
charges on their railroads In violation of
the interstate commerce law. For years
they have unlawfully monopolized inter
state commerce in violation of the Sherman
"Indeed, the very best excuse and expla
nation of their astonishing attitude is that,
having violated so many laws they might
think they were Immune from either pun
ishment or reproach.
"It is sometimes urged in extenuation
that they were enraged at the recognition
of labor unions and the preaence by. Invi
tation of their representatives. It that be
so, they must be , as blind to the' salient
facta as they are oblivious to legal obliga
tions. '.'In these day of combination' by cap
ital, can . they possibly Imagine tbat labor
is to be denied an equivalent '-right of
combination T If they do, it is only another
instance of their complete Indifference to
the law. ,
"Some years ago Pennsylvania made it
a criminal offense to deprive a man of work
because he belonged to a labor union. In
1898 congress not only did the same thing,
but in a statute providing for the arbitra
tion of labor disputes, expressly msde labor
organizations a party to such arbitration.
This waa In addition to the previous legis
lation by cohgresss encouraging and pro
viding for the Incorporation of labor unions.
In ignoring them, therefore, the coal op
erators simply ignore and condemn the
Portland la Very Liberal.
PORTLAND. Ore., Oct. 11. The unions
of Portland have already pledged $2,300 to
help the Pennsylvania coal miners. A
meeting of the presidents of the various
unions has been called for tomorrow and
It is expected that 110,000 additional will
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Oct. 11. William R.
Falrley of the national executive board of
the United Mine Workers denied state
ments made by officials of the .Tennessee
Coal and Iron .Railroad company to the
effect that the company has never had
any agreement not to work nonunion men in
ita mine. Falrley asserts tbat union men
will continue to refuae to work with miners
who have been expelled from the union
because they refused to pay the anthracite
There Is no change in the strike situa
tion at the Tennessee company's mines.
The company has banked some of ita B ea
se me r furnaces. ,
LONDON, Oct. 11. The mayor of Toronto
haa cabled an appeal to the mayor of Car
diff to Induce the coal mine operators to
give Canada the preference In meeting the
emergency arising from the American coal
The critical condition of the
French mining strike has caused a
considerable inrush of coal orders to the
Tynslde today for France, but the Ameri
can demand haa much abated. The con
tinental orders are for all classes of coal
and sent up prices on the Newcastle ex
change. The tone of the Cardiff market
strengthened and were tonnage plentiful
there Is no doubt that prices would be ma
terlally raised. The coal market In London
A csnvass of the cosl brokers made by
a representative of tne American Press
discount the Idea of . any great excite
ment in the trade.
A representative of one firm, said: "Our
New York agents telegraphed us today not
to save any coal on their account Accord
lng to our Information from New York, the
spsculative purchasers have rather over
bought themselves already,"
Woald Hssg Prealdent Baer.
LYNN, Mass.. Oct. 11. At a mass meet
lng here today called for the purpose of
aiding the striking coal miners, Msyor Hur
ley of Salem, Mass., created a sensation
by saying that it he had bis way he would
hang Prealdent Baer and the other op
eratora on the nearest tree.
He said he did not mesn to kill them.
but would use tbem as be would use a
dog by putting a collar around their necks
and raise tbem on a limb of a tree two
or three times until they were willing to
A large sum of money was collected.
BRINGING COAL BY WATER
ristelaaatt Receives Ome Coaslga
snoat, bwt Aaotker is Wrecked
CINCINNATI, Oct. 11. Ths first of the
fleets of coal barges from the Pomeroy aad
Kanawha districts arrived tonight. These
fleets have relieved points from Pomeroy to
tbig city aal will continue moving south
Doctors Say That Ever Human Ache Is Rheumatic. The Seat
Keep the Kidneys Healthy and Rheumatism
Your Kidneys Are Diseased
A TRIAL BOTTLE OF TUB WORLD'S ORKATEST
KIDNEY CURE 8KNT ABSOLUTELY FREH
TO EVERY READER OF THIS PAPER '
WHO SUFFERS FROM KID
NEY. LIVER. BLADDER OR
To convince every suf
trial bottle will be sent absolutely free,
I .J V I
' f r i
lotlie will do sent aosoiuieiy iree. postpaid. ai" a v,u .v... .. - ,,i,i-i. .,i,h rtallv from
IJver and Bladder with a prescription for each disease, and many of the thousands of testimonials f7ed, Ri'ymJ?
grateful patlenU who have been cured
nv .ivar nnn manner u rn n nrMcnni
Rochester. N. Y., and mention having
ward. About seventy barges of coal are how
being towed down the Ohio river.
The Marmet fleet, that started on Thurs
day morning from Point Pleasant, W. Va.,
with over 1,000,000 bushels of Kanawha coal.
was stranded last night at Buena Vista, O.,
on a sandbar. Six barges out of fifteen
were lost, causing a loss of $28,500 and
blockading 'the narrow channel at Buena
EVANS DIES AT HOT SPRINGS
Pioneer and Prominent Promoter In
Black Hills Region Passes
Away at His Home.
HOT SPRINGS, S. D.. Oct. 11. (Special
Telegram.) Fred T. Evans, who conducted
the first freighting outfit into the Black
Hills and who for years waa one of the
principal promotera and builders of Hot
Springs, died at his home nere mis aiiei
noon. He built the Evans hotel here and
has been a conspicuous figure in the Black
Hills since their first settlement.
Andrew Malcolm McPhall.
Hon. A. M. McPhall, whose sudden death
occurred In Omaha on Monday last, was
for upwards of fifty years identmea wun
the stirring business woria or Boston, wnere
he was known as the head of one or tne
oldest piano houses in this country orlgl-
nallv the house of Lemuel utlDeri ana
where he figured prominently in local war
A native of St. Andrew s. New Bruns
wick, he came to Boston in the early '30's
as a boy, making for himself a place in the
world. Educated at Oberlin and nnea ny
nature with a compassion for all that suf
fers almost as endless as that class it
self, 'he early espoused the cause of the
negro. He took a vigorous part in the snti
slavery agitation, and especially in the
"underground railway" movement that made
Oberlin famous. In the "60's he represented
the county of Suffolk in both houses 'of the
Massachusetts legislature, and w.as a devoted-personal
friend and admirer of
Charles Sumner, then at the zenith of his
He married Hannah walilngrora wnson
la IMS, continuing to live in. Boston until
after her death In 1889. In 1891 he came to
Omaha, where he has since made his home
with his daughter, Mrs. Thomas Rogers
Always active in his unbounded sympathy
for the oppressed, it is little wonder that
his path through life was marked by those,
both man and beast, whose load had been
lightened by thla generous spirit, now gone
to Its reward. 'Death has stopped the heart
v a v)
A MTT.T.TON AMERICAN BEAUTIES keep their blood pure, their oomplexlon Boft and olear,
their breath sweet and their whole bodies active and healthy -with OASOARET3 Oandjr
Cathartic The quick effects of OASOARETS as 'system cleaners and blood purifiers; their
promptness In curing" pimples, boils, blotches, liver-spots, blackheads, and in sweetening; a
tainted breath, have become known throug-h the kind words of ladies who have tried them.
Hence the sale of nearly A MILLION BOXES A MONTH. The quickest, surest, way to beauty
is to cleanse the blood, for Beauty's Blood Deep. The first rule for purifying- the blood is to keep
the bowels free, g-ently but positively. OASOARETS Candy Cathartic are the only medicine
to do it All drug-giats, 10c, 25o, 60a Never sold in bulk. The genuine tablet stamped OOO.
Sample and booklet free. Address Sterling Remedy Co, Chicago or New York,
IT 5 .ILL.
Put some urine in a Blase; after it stands 24 hours if iu find a reddish
brlckduat sediment in it, or particles floating In the urine or the urine is
milky or cloudy, you will know your kidneys are In a diseased condition
and are unable to perform their work, the result will be the Madder and
urinary organs will become Inflamed, uric acid will prison the blood, the
stomach will become affected and unable to digest the food, the system
wtll become weak and the result wll be a break-down of the general
health, with Bright's disease or diabetes, which will prove fatal If not
treated with promptness and great care. Warner's Safe Cure will purify
ond utrenB-thcn the kidnevs and enable
tlsm, rheumatic gout, diabetes, Bright's disease, uric aold poison. Inflammation of the
olniider and urinary organs snd restore the patient's health and vigor.
The free trial bottle has often been sufficient to cure cases of kidney rl:seas when
the simple home test described above baa been made in the earlier stuges of the dis
ease. Warner's Safe Cure
The following letter Is a sample of thousands of unsolicited letters received from
grateful men und women who have been cured by Warner's Snfe Cure:
'Eighteen vesrs' experience with Warner's Safe Cure ought to satisfy anyone.
About eighteen yearn ago I was completely cured In four months of diabetes snd
rheumatism which had a pretty strong hold on me. I had suffered everything. The
doctors had almost given me up. My faith in Warner's Safe Cure has crown stronger
since that time as 1 know a number of the members of the Boston police force who
had suffered from kidney, bladder trouble and rheumatism have been entirely cured
and are well and robust men today; In fact every one that I have advised to use
Warners Safe Cure has been greatly benefited by It." MOSES C. THOMPSON,
Station 16, Hoylston St., Boston. Mass.,
Warner's Safe Cure Is nurely vegetable
I. i. r .ii.nt -.1 I- nlaunnl tn
i is irc ..............
full of sediment ana or baa onor tney are nurmuiu. n - ' i.nin ,..,
it Is a most valuable and effective tonic; it kills the disease germs; It Is a
stimulant to digestion and awakens the torpid liver.
WARNER'S SAFE PILLS move the bowels gently and aid a speedy cure.
If you decide Warner's Safe Cure la what you need you can buy It at any
drug store; two regular sizes. 50c and $1.00 a bottle. . .
Refuse Substitutes and Imitations. There is none 'Just as good as
Warner's Safe Cure. It has cured all forms of kidney disease during the
last thirty years. It is prescribed and used by doctors themselves In the
leading hospitals as the only absolute cure for all forms of disease of the
kidneys, liver, bladder and blood.
TRIAL BOTTLE FREE
ifferer from diseases of the kidneys, liver, bladder and blood
postpaid. Also a valuable med
b y Warner's Safe LCure. A11 you have to do
r n mr purn a Hi'i ne. nuu iimiij w
read this liberal offer In this paper,
that beat for freedom with Lincoln, for h
uplifting of the Indian, for the liberty of
the Transvaal and struggling humanity ev
erywhere, and was but lately beating fast
for the hapless families of Pennsylvania's
misguided miners. With all his impulses
toward the great and serious things that
stir mankind, he kept to the last hour of his
life that youthful gayety and alertness of
spirit which was his most conspicuous trait.
It Is that trait, together with the fine hon
esty and, independence of his character, and
the Indulgence he showed to any who may
have abused his confidence or generosity,
for which he will be most tenderly remem
bered among those nearest to him, and In
that circle there is not one who would not
say of htm, "Never lived a sweeter nature
nor a warmer heart." ,
.He was aa enthusiastic worker in Bos
ton's original "volunteer fire brigade," that
old-time organization of fearless and public
spirited citizens. He was actively present
at the birth of the republican party. He
took the deepest Interest In all that civi
lized and educated; was a member of the Art
club and varioua historical and literary so
cieties of Boston, an earnest contributor to
many charities, public and private, and a
faithful supporter of the Congregational
Born in 1817 died In 1902. To few Indeed
are granted so many years, and those so
full of all that makes mortal life worth
Southern Trip la Fatal.
BLAIR, Neb.f Oct. 11. (Special Tele
gram.) A telegram was received herer at
10 o'clock tonight announcing the death
of Hon'. J. R. Cantlln of this city of apo
plexy, at 6 o'clock this evening at Valdosta,
Ga. Mr. Cantlln was on a trip south,
having been appointed by Governor Save
as: a delegate to the Farmers' National
congress at Macon, Ga. He was superln.
tendent of the agricultural building at the
Nebraska state fair this year and has long
been identified with the farming interests
of .Nebraska. He has resided in Blair for
several years, having moved here from the
western part of the state.
WOMAN KANSAS CITY PASTOR
First Female Preacher Selected by
L'nlversallst Chareh in that
HAMILTON.' O., Oct.' 11. Mica Mary An
drews, daughter of ex-Sberlff Robert N.
Andrews, wss notified today of her elec
tion as pastor of the L'nlversallst church at
Kansas City, she will be the .first woman
pastor in Kansas City.
of Rheumatism is in the Kidneys.
Thousands of Men and
' Have Kidney Disease
Not Know It Until It Has Develop
ed Into Bladder Trouble, Rheuma
tism, Diabetes or Bright's Disease,
Which Will Prove Fatal If Not 'At
tended to Promptly.
Pains In the small of the back, painful passing of urine, in
flammation of the bladder, torpid liver, cloudy urine, pains In
the back of the head and neck, rheumatic pains and swellings
all over the body. Jaundice and eczema tell you your kidneys
are diseased and are not able to do their work properly. If you
have any of these symptoms great care should be taken to stop
the progress of the disease and prevent It becoming chronic
and pregnatlng the entire system.
IF IN DOUBT MAKE THIS TEST.
them to do theln work, It will cure rheuma
August 17th. 1-ocl
gn No. 23, K. I',
and contains no narcotic or
(Beware rf eo-csJIed kidney cures
.... j :.,i..,
that ";"'; Safe re will cure them, a
- - . -
is to wr, ev arner . -"--uo.jy
DISCHARGED MAN INDICTED
Walter Cowsrer Held by Grand Jmry
a Accomplice la Marder.of
CARBONDALE. 111., Oct 11. The grand :
Jury of this county has found aa indict
ment against Walter W. Cowger and he
has been arrested on the charge ot being
an accomplice of Mrs, Ella Riley In the
murder of her husband, William H. Riley,
who waa one of the drainage commissioner :
of the Fountain Bluff district.
Cowger was charged with being an ac
complice at the time, but in a preliminary
hearing he waa discharged. The crime was
committed on August 7, while Riley was
aaleep In bed.
FRAUDULENT HOME COMPANIES
Two Bosras Concerns Ordered Closed
la Buffalo with Threats of
BUFFALO, N. T., Oct. 11. The Home Co
operative company and the Fidelity Home
company have been ordered closed by State
Superintendent of Banks Mliburn. He de
clares they have been doing business In
violation .of the criminal law and recom
mended that their cases be laid before the
district attorney for Investigation.
The Central Office of the Home Co-operative
company la in Kansas .City and that
of the Fidelity Home company Is In De
troit. DIES AT ADVANCED NAGE
John Crewell, Thrice Mayor of Atchi
son, Passes A war Win Eighty
ATCHISON, Kan., Oct ll.-John M.
Crowell, aged 80, a pioneer merchant and
politician, died here today.
He was three times mayor of Atchison
and from 1870 to 1885 United 8tates post'
STRONG AND YOHE ARE WED
All Doabt of Ceremony Set Aside
by Latest Information
BUENOS AYRES, Oct. 11. It ta now cer
tain that May Yohe and Captain Strong' '
The ceremony wag performed by a reg'
lstrar on October S.
in the World
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