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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1902)
T1IK OMAHA DAILY llEEi WEUNKSDAV, OCTOIIKII ill. IIMI2.
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iMi i.fi.i (,f a ' f I ' In s I'.fn as It In
f. .i l. ,,,, ,,, ,,,,, , n r,, ,
l".or M, Ui tKf whll- ihr have
' .i '.'ilr fi itft,ntmtiititin in th
fhiHil i.. , fi. d inatif "nt. th-.
'i'h"fl Miii1. hY d'in"
''' " 'fi In fuM
f''Ai l,nl f U'lfina
II. lh Uland of
" '" ' 'f'fi In 'U
f M..,f Wl..f i,'
Iclail the opcM-
'' niMii" no th- 'inni of eonih"rn
tiii.nr Mni'.f Malur m fjufiled xatlrif
llixt ili i if , dli''ia pflr In let af Sovemhcr
ti (.. -n ln'ri.t wire ihr itKrat lmir-
I if fh .'i.iii en far a lh"lr effert
. 1 1. I r. . ..f it. n ' aa ifin- erned
(. e I a" mini la len of the opera-
l.,i, (.' the main eipeditlnn In lh "'ihilon
'ni ' Ttir aila.li waa on the fortlfl-vl
l.fT arid run n the mountain, which
hea !. r (. ..e i - 1 in lie .ranrallr Imprea
fal.1' The plan of ailarfc waa tha' twn
B'lrr- . i.l imna 'f In unite at the enemy
t.r iirl'l cn-l Im Joined there hjr a river
tJ"riin uiidr M).r Waller.
Menll of Ihe 4tneh.
"r.neeenin. ihe reault of the aitark lhn
o h 17th r.f November Ihe ahore column
'in. k H e ri.emv a trrtll, which a l"l
l.wr.t nil. I ihe .l. ia. tiincnia iimii rime upon
a m itiImt i.f t.nnil.'. i guna line of thean
rointna nrl'tia Die Hull, Im.l the fuee bitrnltia
mil A. tii a 'r.oral M.irrv 'lonri ruehcri
f'.rwarrl and pullcl out Ihe fuae
The attack of the rrmrlnea waa a perfect
Jt irprW, arie ihe enemy wa completely
!.mii.1. I Mr I,' h. In klllr.l After ilrlvlna
"Jlii. liiMnraetna from Ihelr poaltlon the
1r.Hi.e roaee ih river, ainle.l the cltfTa
on the) opp.tal'e aide hiiiI ileal ro eil the
rump there l lie em my tired two volleya
a nl then lie. I
Me lor Waller any that he hlmeelf waa
4ot In Ihla attack. I.eliia; In the river below
nrnl imatilo lo'reai h the flrlna; line In time,
t.ul tin mentl.iiia Captain forcer and lieara
n Ireina emti.e.l to ih" hlalieat ere. Ill for
the curageiiu and akHlful manner In
which they routed tin' uemjr In the face
of apparently lnaiirm iuna bk ohataclea.
In order lo reach the enemy's poaltlnn.
ihe trootra h.i.1 M llmh tha cllffa, wh.ch
riee alieer from the river tn the height of
alMiut D feet and are honeycombed with
avea. to which accaea la had by mean of
tiamboo liiddera and ale by narrow ledp-ea
with liumhori hand relia. Tone of rocka
Were suspended In eaaea. held tn poaltlon
by tinea, and In readme to b precipitated
upon people and hoata below.
Inaiant ileatructlon would have undoub'
erllr l.n the fat of the boata had they
uriijeimken the nacent of the river hefora
Ihe abort column had dlaloda-ed tha Ineur
The effect of the rapture of thla laat
tronaholil upon the Inaurrcctoa of 8amar
arnot he overeatlmated. aa they had pent
'c.ira of labor upon the defenae and un
louhtedlv ronaldereil the rllfT fortlflcatlona
Tha report contain aa account of the
inarch of 190 rnllea arroaa Pamar of Major
Waller and of hla men and of the Incred
ible hardahlpa they endured. The command
waa enraged actively and continuously
aalnat tb Inaurtenta for three montba.
General lieyweod atrangly tirgea tha en
v mrolot tha bwj- latroduced at the
I net arevloa of ewnitreaa provldlns for an
Inr-reaae la the efflcera and enllated an en of
th marine corps. He rerommende the erec
tion at Philadelphia, of a fireproof depot of
auppllea at a coat of llnO.OAO, tha present
leaaed quarter being entirely Inadequate
He aayl. too, that the preaent quarter
In Washington are old and unaanltary and
have been condemned by a board of med
leal officer of the nary. Preliminary itep
have been taken to erect new barrack at
Norfolk. Va,, at a coat of I1M.0O0. General
Haywood renew hi prevlou recommend
Hon that congrea appropriate liberally for
marts barracks and quarter at the
Charleston. 8. C, naval station.
The report says thst the native Inhabl
tents la Guam are making gratifying prog
reaa la acquiring a knowledge of the Bog
SCIENTISTS VISIT ROOSEVELT
Prl4ew Makes ttsppr ltrk
Rarh at a 4 Beads Grseitaars
WASHINGTON, Oct. 2. Thirty delegates
ts the International 'Congress of Amr
icaatsts arrived her today. After telng
formally welcomed to the city by tbs bosrd
of district commissioners they were re
ceived by President Roosevelt.
' Alfredo Chavero, delegsta from Mexico
preaent ed a meaaage of good will to Presi
dent Roosevelt from President Diss.
"Tell Tersldent Dlai," aald Mr. Roosevelt,-
la reply, "that w In thla country,
, Rubbing; with liniments, blistering, th
application of plasters; in fact anything
that will produce counter-irritation, is good
I f external treatment of Rheumatism, but
these simple remedies do not reach tbe aeat
of the disease nor touch the real cause, and
relief is therefore only temporary.
Rheumatism is due to t'ric Acid and
other irritant poisnna in the blood, and as
it circulate through the system, these acid
puuona are uepositeu in
the muscles, joints and
nerves, and exposure to
nibt air, cold east
winds, or any sudden
change in tbe weather,
will bring on an attack,
which tuny last for a few
daya or linger on tor
months. Every battle
leaves vou weuker and
the bfood in poorer
condition, while the
rMTrodiaa acid are gradually consuming
the oils and fluids that lubricate the muscles
and Joints, and they become stiff and some
Rheumatism, wit'i its sharp, cutting
pains, csa never be conquried until the
cit Mood has been cleansed and purified,
and all iri iUt int; suhetatices neutralized aud
filtered out f the system, and nothing does
this so promptly end effectually as S. S. b.
I'nder the purifying and touic effects of this
vegetable remedy the l-'.ood is not only
ma le pure and t ronp; ..(rain, but tbe general
health is rapidly built up aud the sutitrer
obtains happy relief from the torturing,
Bagging pius cf F.heutustUm.
oet rui ci linen
niatism beiore it
cripples you, or
makes you prema
turely old. peevish
Write for our special book on Rheumatism,
Which will be seut free.
Tk Swain SftclAo C , AtUiU, (a.
h ri' frr. of IfVrly. hu
fnanli and profess ho nM evef been
W hrn ihe rtdegiir from th Netherlsnd
sere fifornfrd f'rrMnt Rooaevrlt said:
".Ve are fello rilrhm"fl I am very
' 1 to r yon "
Hi' president f ncrelnn In show hi
I n I r f t in tie Indian raie when Ml
f'letilur. till haa spent mu-h of her life
In thf trovrri' fi lo uplift th Indian,
and frank l ri'S'he. an employ of the
Indian l.iirran. were preaented
I hoT.- .sM he. "that It in good
plan for the Indians In help themselves ri
j l'flniri about their development "
I . .
WU IS WITHOUJUNFORMATION
MM Ok' II Kaoet Jonln of the
later of I emmere.
WAMIVOTfiV. CM -Mnl.lf '
Tin. Fanji ha. nof ln advln.d of th ap-
imlritmfnf of Turn Hh' Kal nn mln alr of '
ffitiftiMw of th f'hlnan mplri, althounh
In hie view, aurh an appointment would
hot he unlikely
Tnen "hi Kal I the viceroy of fhl 1.1
province When the lata 1,1 Hung ('bang
waa the viceroy of that province he alart
held the till of mlnlefer of commerce.
At that time the title waa practically only
honorary, aa hla manifold duties vice
roy prevented him from devoting erlou
attention to matter affecting Ihe empire
out aide of hi province.
Vlnlater Wu. while he say ha haa no
definite Informa'lcn, believe t probable
i thst Yusn Rhl Ksl msy have received the
till of mlnleler of commerce preciaely as
IA Hung Chang received and held It.
Tb ministry of commercs to which Mln-
later Wu baa been appointed la a special
board wboae dutle relate to the empire
hole. He will be In asaoclatlon with
Chang Chi tiling and, perhaps, with others,
the title of each of whom will be minister
of commerce. Yuen Bhl Kal may be on
It la the hope of Minister Wu thst Yuen
mi nil nee neon ao ucaignaiea. as ne III
menu or Mr. w u ana a statesman and
diplomat of ability and distinction. It
seerne the more likely, however, that the
title conferred upon him Is of an honoi'nry
character and that, In common with other
Chinese viceroys, he will have to do with
the ministry of commerce only so far as
ths operattons of the ministry msy affect
tbe particular province of which he Is gov
ernor. Minister Wu has received no advice In
dicating the probable time of the arrival In
Washington of hi successor, Minister
Liang. Mr. Liang was appointed minister
to the I'nlted State early laat summer and
subsequently made a brief trip to this
country as a member of the suite of the em
The time of his arrival In ths United
States will be dependent entirely upon the
orders of the Chinese Foreign office.
ALASKANS AT WHITE HOUSE
Present President with Specimen (
Moose Head and Invite Hint to
WASHINGTON. Oct. II. A party of
citizens of Alaska called by appointment
upon President Roosevelt today and pre
sented him with a magnificent moose head.
one of, the finest sperlments of the kind
ever mounted. The animal was killed In
the Cooks Inlet region. The antlers meas
ure fifty-four Inches from tip to tip.
The mounting bore thla Inscription, "To
Theodore Roosevelt, from the Citizens of
Vsldez. Alaska. In Token of Their Esteem
and In Recognition of His Friendship on
His Forty-fourth Blrthdsy, October 17,
The party consisted of V. T. Hoggstt,
Robert Blye, Csptaln J. J. Healy, Mr. Rob
bin. Mr. McNalr and P. C. Helm and wife,
resident of Nome, Valdez or other Alas
kan town. They were Introduced by Rep
resentative Wooten of Texas.
The president sxpressed hla appreciation
of the handsome present and announced
his Intention of having ft placed conspic
uously In ' the atate dining room of tha
The party extended an Invitation to the
president to visit Alaska on a hunting
trip, assuring him that If he would make
the trip he would be afforded an oppor
tunity to shoot a Polar bear. Tbe party
exhibited to the president fine specimens
of gold, copper, cinnabar and other min
eral products of Alaska, and urged upon
his attention tbe conditions, resources and
necessities of th territory.
It was pointed out to him that while
there are 65.000 American citizens In
Alaska, they have no government, no rep
resentation in congreas and are subjected
to regulations entirely Inapplicable to their
condition. The president was urged t,o
commend to congress the particular de
sirability of legislation to protect and pro
mote the Interests of Alaska.
FRANCE NEEDS MACHINES
Conaal Says Arrtenltsral laapleaaeata
Woald Sell Well to Freach
WASHINOTON. Oct. IS. Robert P. Skin
ner, consul general at Marseilles, finds there
Is an especially good field there for thresh,
He recommends, however, that smaller
and leas expensive machines be made than
are used In the United States.
Thar 1 a good market In tha grape-growing
region for windlasses used lh ths culti
vation of the soli and devices which go
with them, for plows and plow points, for
machinery used In fighting Insects, for
winnowing machines, for small hand griat
mills and foe root ratter.
DECIDES ON POWER, NOT SPEED
Naval Authorities' Aceest Majority
Report (onreralsg Plaaa for
WASHINGTON. Oct, 21. Acting Seer
tary Darling ha settled the question rel
tlve to the proposed armored cruiser Ten
nessee by accepting the recommendation of
th majority of the board, which Is In favor
of power Instead of high speed.
Mr. Lemiey itoday celled for proposals
for the construction of two armored crul
era of the Tennessee class of about 14, BOu
tons diaplscemeat, the bids to be opened
January d, 10J.
Tbe construction board will now perfect
plans for two smsll gunbosts.
Seek ladsstrlal Harmon.
WASHINGTON. Oct. II Ths National
Association of Builders discussed today co
operation between orgsnlzed employers and
tbe men's unions.
The sentiment apparently was In fsvor
of wage agreements and tbe settlement of
all labor disputes by srbltration boards.
Cholera Passes Americana.
WASHINGTON. Oct. It. A report from
Surgeoa Lieutenant W. J. L. Lystsr, at.
tached t th legation guard at Pkln, aajrs
th Amerlraa soldiers are the only fqrelgu
ere who have escaped the cholera up to
Bleared at Haased. '.
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind . Oct. 3. -Judge Al-
ford today sentenced lira lopeuhaver. con
vtcted of Ihe irjrder of hi wife. Delia
tvwvnhavwe. to be hangar la th Michigan
Clt priMeia fwbruary U neat.
RIU1T TO USE QUOTATIONS
ProprifUry Interest i Eftiued bj the
COURT ESTABLISHES NEW PRECEDENT
( hirst Jl llm IIowb flrrUlon
In Which Opinion la Huaril
I frqaltr In thr
CHICAOO, Od. 2.Ao Important prln.
rlplt In law ai ratabllahcit today beo
JuiIrpi Jrnklna, Oromruf., Hakrr and Dunn
of tha.t'oltvd Statra rourt of appala.
handed down an opinion to tbr fffect that
th Wplrn L'nlon Trli'Rraph eompanr baa
A pllil rtf hpnnurlv In lha n n ktrh It
ud t,;,, rlb, d D cN
,b, pubhllhe, on the ,lckl!ri!
... . ...
rented to lis pstrons.
In banding down this new principle tbc
court of appeals affirms two decisions of the
lower court and forever enjoins the Na
tions) Te.egraph News company, the 1111
nola Comuilaalon company and other de
fendants from using the quotations In ques
tion. The sourt announces:
The buslneee or appellee la that of a
earlier of Information. The glet of Its
service to the pntrcn Is thut by such car
riage the pation acquires knowledge of the
mullet communicated earlier than thoee
not thus served. The ticker, with Its
printed tape. Is sn Implement of means
only to tills commercial end which the
patron, or the patron s patron, may utilize
to the end Intended, but may not appropri
ate to some end not Intended. especlHlly If
such appropriation result In Injury to or
total destruction of the service.
In short, the law being clearly Inadequate
to that purpose, equity should see to It
that the one who is served and the one
who serves each gets what the engage
ments between them call for, and that
neither, tn the injury of the other, shall
The Immediate business of appellee
brought to our attention may not arouse
any grest solicitude. It relates to the
gathering and distributing of news not
looked upon, perhaps, in u 11 quarters as
essential to the public welfare.
(location of Wide Mgnlflranee.
looked upon, perhaps,
questions raised are of much
wider significance. They Involve, among
others, that modirn enterprise one of the
distinctive achievements of our navy
which, Combining the genius and the accu
mulation of men with the forces of elec
tricity, combs the earth's surface esch day
for what the day haa brought forth, that
whatever befalls the anna of men shall
come, almost Instantaneously, Into the con
sclotistiese of mankind. By such agencies
a these, the world Is made to face Itself
unceasingly In the glass, and Is put to thorn,
test that bring Increasing helpfulness and
beauty Into the heart of our race.
Is service like this to be outlawed? Is
the enterprise of the great news agencies
or me innepenaent enterprise or the great
newspaper, or the great telegraphic and
cable lines, to be denied appeal to the
courts, against the Inroads of the para
site, for no other reaaon than that tha
law fashioned hitherto to fit the relations
of authors and the public cannot be made
to fit the . relations of the public and this
dissimilar class of servants?
Are we to fsll our Dlaln dutv for mera
lack of precedent? 'We choose rather to
make precedent one from which Is elimi
nated as Immaterial the law grown up
around authorship and we see no better
way to start this precedent upon a career
than by affirming the order appealed from.
PRESIDENT WILL CAST VOTE
Uses to Oyster Bay aad Thence to
Philadelphia for Massnle
WASHINGTON. Oct. 21 President
Roosevelt will go to Oyster Bay on Monday
to vote. He will receive the election re
turns at Sagamore Hill that night rnd on
Wednesday will attend a Masonic celebra
tion in Philadelphia, returning to Wnsh
Ingtdn that night or -the following morn
ing. T :
Mrs. Roosevelt will probably leave Oyster
Bay at th same time and come direct
to Washington, probably to the remodelled
White House, which Is now almost ready
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 28. President
Roosevelt will be In Philadelphia twice
next month. First on the day after elec
tion, when fie will participate In the ses-
qul-centonnial celebration of Oeorge Wash
ington's apprenticeship as a Free Mason.
The second visit will be on November 22,
when he will take part In the exercises
attending the celebration of Founder's dsy
at Union league, and will also deliver an
address at ths dedication of the boys' high
The Masonlo festivity will be attended
by Masons from all over the country, and
It ts aald will be the moat brilliant affair
ever given by th order la Pennsylvania.
MAKES CATTLE TRAVEL NICER
Dr. Salmon. Reeammead '.aproved
Veatllatlon of Stall on
WASHINOTON. Oct. 28,Dr. D. B. Sal
mon, chief of the Bureau of Animal In
dustry, has returned from a trip to Europe
on a cattle vessel.
Heretofore the veatllatlon of stalls has
been secured only through funnels reach
ing to the decks. A system of ventilating
by forcing air haa been devised and It
was for the purpose of studying this de
vice that Dr. Salmon went abroad.
It is understood he favors at least a
partial adoption of the new plan.
pid-Tlmer la Iowa.'-,
WKBSTER CITY. Oct. 28. (Special Tele
gram.) Th venerable Judge Islah Doane
of this City, died at 1:20 o'clock this aft
ernoon, after an illness of five weeks' dur
ation. Deceased was born In Orange
county. Indiana, in 1823. and moved to
Iowa In 1864, settling In Hamilton county
In 1858. Until late yeara he waa very ac
tive In local politics, having served one
term as county supervisor, two terms as
county recorder, two terms as county au
ditor, three terms as county Judge, and
two term aa mayor of Webster City. In
1876 he waa th candidate of the demo
cratic and anti-monopoly parties for state
Showing the Way
This Public Statement of an Omaha
Citizen Will Bb Appreciate..
Many a reader of this In Omaha has gone
through th selfsame experience ln part,
and will be glad to be shown ths way to
get rid of the constant aches snd pslns of
a bad back. Profit by an Omaha citizen's
Mr. Wm. Bage, bricklayer of No. 4211
Burdette street, says: "Alwaya after a,
hard day's work or when I rsught a cold
which settled in my loins, backache be
came very severe. Dogn's Kidney Pllla;
procured at Kuhn Cq's drug store, cor
ner 15th and Douglas streets, gava me auch
prompt relief, and up-to-date have pre
veated attacks thst I have no hesitation
In recommending them to anyone suffering
from either overexcited or weskened kid
neys." For sale by all dealers, price 50c per
box. Poster-MUbura Oo.. Buffalo, N. T.,
sole ageata for ths I'nlted Btates.
IRememaor tbe same, Doan's, aad taka
auprrlntcndrnl of public ltitriii-i loi. and
aven yrara later waa th trcrnt'acli ran
dldat fur ron.rraa from thla dinrli t. U
waa a man of wld learnli f. a di cp thinker
and a ilnn!ld writer, and lived a put
llfn all the yeara of hie long and event
MANKATO, Minn . Del. IJ. Deorae
Marsh, s pioneer, died today, aged X:.
came to Mankato from lloston, Mas
1.ri3. and was awarded the first tnnll con
tract between St. Paul and Slotn City In
lSfiti. He waa at Redwood Kail. In 162.
when the Indian outbreak occurred and
brought the first nev s of the bloody mas
sacre to Mankato.
David Charles Bell.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 29. David Charles
Bell, a well known author and educator
and a noted Shakespearean scholar, and a
nephew of Alexander Graham Uell, died nt
the Bell homestead In this city today of
LORENZ W0RKS IN DENVER
Noted Specialist from Vienna (ilvc
-ervloea to Colorado
DENVER. Colo.. Oct. 2S. Dr. A. D. Ixr
eni of Vienna arrived from Chicago last
night and operated on three children for
rongcnltal dislocation of the hip at St.
Luke's hospital this morning an.l cn sev
eral others st the county hospital In the
BALL SETTLEMENT HANGS FIRE
Western aad American l.eaarnea 4 na
tot Deelde on Territorial
NEW YORK. Oct. .--The Natlonnl Haa
Hall Board of Arbitration resumed Its ses
sions today. The business before It Is the
trouble between the American association
and the Western league.
I,Hte tonight It was announced that the
board had adjourned until tomorrow with
out deciding on a settlement. A fair and
proper readjustment of the territory sterns
to he the stumbling block.
It Is explained that the American asso
ciation, with cities l'ke Ijoulsvl'le. t'oltint
bus and Indianapolis, believes that the
Western league should withdraw Its teams
from both Kansas C'ty nnd Ml.wau't.e.
These are two of the best cities In the cir
cuit of either organization. Tast ye.ir
both had rival clubs and financial dlsanter
wan the result. The Western leairue is
anxious to get out of either Kansas City or
The matter may be adjusted by th Amer
ican association taking one of the cities and
the Western league the other. Each or
ganization would then take an additional
rlty to complete the circuit.
Mr. Brlce of Columbus and Mr. Watklns
of Indianapolis nre taking part in the con
ference on behalf of the American asso
ciation, while T. H. Van Brunt of St. Jo
seph and M. H. flextnn of Rock Island aru
taking care of the Interests of the West
When seen tonight Mr. Power said the
outlook for a settlement was good.
With the Bowlers.
In a league game last night on Clark's
alleys the ("larksons lost three stralsht
to the Western. Score:
1st. 2d. 3d. Total.
Schneider 174 1KB 19 62S
Brunke 20 1W 159 D12
Fowler 151 165 1.2 4 8
Clarkson 143 135 l.'.i
Denman US Vi 16 iSi
Totals 864 807 82$ 2.4HU
1st. 2d. Sd. Total.
Reed 200 1?3 160 MS
Ayer 1H 17 1M 491
Ijiwier 171 145 1M 475
Mockett 1H 189 Wi 576
Reynolds 163 15j 1.7 495
Totals 890 84Ji 847 2,M6
Puppies' Day at Ceoralns; Meet.
BUTTON. Neb., Od. . M (Spaolal Tele
gram.) The first day of, the coursing meet
opened with a ptippv stake. Lord St.
Claire beat Lulu Olrl, Robert K beat White
Raven, Little Vlnona beat Red Pearl, Lucv
Clair beat The Manxman. The Ghebin beat
Lord Van fleet. Lady Doyle beat Daves
Nell, Quite Right beat Lady Lyons, Al
ways In Front beat Little Kva. Qtiren of
Diamonds beat Tom Moore. Bouse beat
Maude Scattercah, Friend Olrl ran a bye.
In the first ties run off In this stake Ixrd
St. Claire beat Robert K.. Lucy Clair beat
Little Vlnona, The Oheblln beat Iady
Doyle, Always In Front beat Quite Right.
Queen of Diamonds beat Friend Olrl nnd
Bounce ran a bye. In the match race be
tween Bounce and Lady 8cattercash Lndy
Scattercasli won. Tomorrow Is the all-age
ThoronsThbrrda at Memphis.
MEMPHIS. Tenn.. Oct. 28 -The stable of
Bam Hildreth. which left here for northern
tracke lust spring with Waring. MoChegney,
lucien Appierjy, utiniaion. Honing Hoer
and other cracks, has arrived here from
Chicago and In stabled at Montgomery
Park. The Hildreth string will be strength
ened at various times during the winter
and the campaign of 19U3 will be started
with almost a new collection of thorough
breds. FORECAST OF THE WEATHER
Still More Fine Day. Though Ther
naometrr Will Commonly
WASHINGTON. Oct. 28. Forecast:
For Nebraska Fair Wednesday: cooler
In west portion; Thursday fair; cooler In
For Iowa and Missouri Fair and warmer
Wednesday; Thursdsy Increasing cloudi
ness. For Illinois Fair and warmer Wednes
day; Increasing cloudiness, light variable
winds, becoming fresh southeast.
For South Dakota Fair Wednesday;
cooler tn west and central portion; Thurs
For Kansas Fair Wednesday and Thurs
day; cooler Thursday.
For Wyoming and Colorado Fair and
cooler Wednesday; Thursday fair.
OFFICE OF THE WKATHER BV'REAC
OMAHA. Oct. 2. Official r.-corU of tem
perature and precipitation compared, wltn
the corresponding day of the last three
19ft!. 19 il. 1900. 1S99
Maximum temuerature D2 74 tii 67
Minimum temperature 3- M 61 35
Mean temperature 42 62 oS 46
Precipitation 00 .16 1.16 .0
Record of temperature and precipitation
at Omaha for thla day and since March 1.
Normal temperature 4S
Deficiency lor the day i
Total excess since March 1 18
Normal nreclnltatlon 06 inch
Deficiency for the day 01 in.h
Total rainfall since March 1....25.40 Inche.
Deficiency since March 1 2.56 Inchea
Denoleniy tor cor. perioa, is l o.n ttu n.-s
Excess for the cor. period. 19uO 36 Inch
Hrport iroiu Station at T P. M.
-iv rv -i
rj 5 51 3
3g : i! 1
i 5 ! t
i a : 3, :
. e n
46: 52' .0'
&v fS' .00
M, W .10
54 61 .in.
68 t'4' .tki
44. 52 .0)
62' 62 .On
12 44 .0'
6o! 62; '
iS, 41' .Oil
40! 4 .'.
4C f.2! .00
64 64 .im
I 44 62 .o-i
74 74 .V0
CONDITION OK THE
Omaha, clear ... -
North liatte. clear ..
Bait Lke City, clear
Rapid City, clear
St. IxjuIs. clear
St. Paul, cloudy
Davenport, cloudy ....
Kanaa City, clear ....
T Indicate trace of precipitation.
U A WEI.PH.
Local Forecast uatmai.
CITY COUNCIL IWEKDINdS
Tire and Tolirs B,ar,l Auk fur Metier from
REOUEST GOES TO FINANCE COMMITTEE
Ma)or'a Win of Item In pprnpi In
flow Ordinance to I ame from l ire
Department I nnd la Vtt
Fire department finances again came in
for s considerable share of attention at
the city council meeting of last evening, j
As was anticipated by The llee In reporting
the proceedings of the Board of Fire and
Police Commissioners, the Intter body hns
proposed to the council to replenish the
fire fund by refunding from the general
fund the money paid In the last three yeara
for salaries of members of the fire and ,
police board and the secretary of the '
Commissioners Wright and Thomas, who
were appointed as n committee from the
fire and police board to confer with the
council were present in person at the meet
ing of last evening and In the regular
course of business a communication from
them was read, in which was embodied tho
proposition above stated. In this com
munication It was stated lhat the amount
paid In salaries of the officers mentioned
from th fire fund amounted In the aggre
gate to $3,200 a year, and thus the amount .
paid to them In the course of the three
years past was $9,600, and It was further
stated that if this sum Is refunded, as sug- :
gested. the bosrd "can and will continue 1
the department at practically Its present
size." The board suggests that "this will
present a legal way to meet the emer
gency." Tbe communication was without t
discussion referred to the committee on
finance end claims.
Claim on General f'nnd.
The grounds upon which the board holds
that the salaries in question should bo j
paid from the general fund have not been
formally presented to the council, but It j
la understood that the contention will be ;
made that the members of the board arc j
not under the law members of either the i
fire or police department and should not j
be paid their salaries from those funds; ,
but that they are city officials and as such
should draw their salaries from the gen
Amomx the communications from
the mayor was a veto message covering
all of the Items of the last appropriation
ordinance which would have come out of
the fire fund. These amounted In ihe ag
gregate to $876.40 and consisted chiefly of
small miscellaneous expense bills, but
among them was the telephone company's
bill of $417 for the fire department por
tion of the alarm system. In explanation
of his refusal to approve the ordinanoe
with the items included, the mayor say
that after the salaries of the members
of the fire department for October, No
vember and December and the pension
roll have been paid there will be a deficit
In the fund of $1,098.66, and therefore he
will not approve the payment of any ex
pense bills until the new appropriation
becomes available, as he believes the fire
men should be paid first.
Veto Not Saslalned.
.Tndee Hascall declared It to be folly to
sustain any such veto. "The situation."
" ,,, . " . ,. ,, ..-.
he said, "la the same as it was UBt year,
the fire department has simply outgrown
the appropriation authorized by law and
... L . , . , ,h ',
we will have to provide for the emergency
as we have before, mere is not a ueuun
In the fund at thla time and we should against society a it is t present or-
" . , . ! aanlsed. Of our arable land, which must
go on paying the bills as long as the money a (,a(lt , 500.000 square miles, perhaps
lasts. The mayor did not veto any bills not more than one-seventh Is under cultl
last vear and we should not sustain this 1 vatlon.
veto now. By a unanimous vote,
council refused to sustain the veto.
Supervisors of registration were
pointed as follows: In tbe second district
of the First ward, Ed J. Dee. 1902 South j years, says of Chamberlain's Cough Rom
Tweirth street, to take the place of Rich- i rdy that during all this time he has never
ard Wallace, unable by reason of lllnese to ! had a bottle of this remedy returned a
serve; and In the Second district of the not having given satisfaction, proving con-
Eighth ward, Mark M. Parmer, In place of
John A. Rlne. who is absent from tbe
By resolution the Omaha Street Railway
company was requested to extend its Thirty-third
street line from Parker to Maple
street at Its earliest convenience and the
councllmen from the Fifth, Sixth and
Ninth wards were appointed a committee
to wait upon the company to urge com
pliance with this request.
Orldnances as follows were given their
first and second reading: Ordering the im
provement f Twenty-first street from
Spencer to Plnkney street with vitrified
block pavement and Bedford sandstone
curb; ordering the grading of Sixteenth
street from Vinton street to Central boule
vard; ordering tbe grading of Sixteenth
street from Central boulevard to B street,
and ordering the grading of Thirty-seventh
street from Fsrnam street to Dodge
WASTE OF MATERIAL MEANS
I.aek of Kcoaomy, Dr. Howerth Hays,
Is Prominent Amen? Amer
ica n People.
Dr. Ira W. Howerth of Chicago last
night lectured on social waste at the
First Congregational church, under rho
auspices of the University Extension
course bureau: Some remarks of the
speaker were these:
The people of the United States pride
themselves on their ability to produce
wealth. The estimated value of the wealth
of this country is about P4 00O.OM.O0o and
our annual Income Is reputed to be about
$12.(HXi,e0o.iioO. And yet we are lold by the
critics of otr Industrial Institutions that
modern Industry Is planless and conse
quently falls far short of Its possibilities.
The truth of this criticism is appreciated
as soon as we look at industrial life from
the social atandpolnt. There ts undoubtedly
I Xt1ri irys J
The men who have made the greatest
success in farming, in breeding, in fruit
growing in every branch of agriculture,
are the writers for
Among those whose articles will appear
during the next few months are:
James Wilson, Secretary of Agriculture; F. D.
Coburn, Secretary Kansas State I3oard of Agri
culture; Prof. C. F. Curtiss, Iowa Agricultural
College; B. O. Aylesworth, President Colorado
Agricultural College; Col. F. M. Woods, the
noted live stock auctioneer; Chas. E. Bessey, the
great botanist; John Gosling, the noted beef ex
pert; Frederick W. Taylor, Director of Agricul
ture at St. Louis World's Fair, and many other
well known men, whose ideas are worth dollars
to every progressive farmer and stock raiser.
Writ for frsn bookUt nnd samplo copy. Pries, $1.00 per ysar.
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER,
Farnam St., Omaha, Neb.
VV want ex good avgsnt at every poat office.
great waste of material means, of energy
and of human life In productive enterprise.
: The solution of the social questl in, inso.
far as it is a qeo n pr proau.uon. ae-
nmnds the gradual diminution of waste,
8oclal waBte s exemplified by the social
expenditure of wealth or energy without
j the largest return of social benefit.
The neglect to utilise all available means
I f , )mproVement is one of the most
. serious criticisms mat may oe urged
Mr. J. N. Perkins, druggist of Lawton,
Okl., who baa been in business eleven
cluslvely that this preparation will do all
that is Maimed for It. There Is nothing
so good as this remedy for coughs, oolds snd
croup. It Is pleasant to take and, as it
contains ao Injurious substance, may be
given to a child with perfect confidence.
THE REALTY MARKET.
TRANSFERS filed In the register of deed
and county clerk's offices on October 28:
Grace O. McGough et al to Austin
Fredericks, lot , block 27, Wilcox
2d add 1.100
Elisabeth Samuelson to Martha WU
son, alM feet lot I and a&O feet of
e2s feet lot J. block 4, Rush & H.'a
James King to J. B. lieadley, lot 1,
block , Waterloo j0
Christian Kocher and wife to August
Jourdan, lot 6, block 8, Jetter s 2d
A. C. Jensen and wife to E. 8. Flor.
ett, e4. 12-U-10 4.000
J. M. 8 v.etnam and wife to Carrie B.
Mattery, lot 11. 12 and 13, block 1,
Thirteenth street add 1,600
Peter Iveraon and wife to Tena Vavra,
lot IS. block 11, Brown park AM
Andrew Mitea to Eva P. Sweeney, lot
IS, Anlatleld add 15
4talt Claim Deeds.
B. B. Hopper and wife to James King,
lot 1, block 6, Waterloo 1
J. A. BradshaW to Henry Paeper, ne
Frank Murphy to N. R. Lau-son, lot
21, block 2, Armstrong's 1st add 1
C. H. Maxham, receiver, to B. W. Her.
ring, lot 7, block 846, Omaha
Total amount of transfers
PLATHNER Prof. Louis, aged 45 veers,
at Central hospital, Seward street, Oc
Funeral from undertaking rooms of H.
K. Burket. 412 North Sixteenth Street ,
Wednesday, October 29, at Z p. m. Inter
ment at Forest lavn cemetery. Friends
any kind of
Swift & Company
UsKt Pastry LicSt Cukri
fjRhf Cot SLKi -mi-
as - a - wink I
In all UlScCAsEI
12 years tf aua
ccaaful practise 1b
ICOCELE HYDROCELE and
CC aura 1 1 I
La lose of tin
aura I . San. wltbeat outline sal
i) lot of ilBM Laawi guarantea t cur
ru ar mtttr ratua.
Slnlill MS far UJ aa la saltoa
dlrtllLId Uaraagklr elaanaal tram tks
iL.7lii.lr aa taravar. K. agAKINO OUT" al
UM Talssaea aa tha skis ar faea. Traatmaat caatalaa
a lunran drase or Injailau sMaklaaa
iwf jsftoN. Hi islfHO tif MtNBJ
as ar VICTIM TO
DCB1UTT OR EX-
KNBSS. . wlttl SASL.T
pgCAY tn YOUNU aa IDDfcs ausu; isca ei na.
vliof a ra. S imalf " .
STRICTURE ot Wvt Ma!Wetaaua
Call or adaros. 1 ". tb at.
OR. SEARLES & StARl.ES. n t5
That la 'the rate from
In ffct this moath only.
Tlcketa ar good In teurlat
'.eeplng car, which th
Rock bland runa to Los An
gela, Santa Barbara and
The oars make qulokar
ttm to Southern California
than similar cara over any
Folder giving full Infor
mation malUd on rsquaat.
If you ar going to Cali
fornia. OO NOW. After
November 1st It will sost
you nearly 50 per eant mor
than at present.
Low rat to Montana.
Idaho, Ctah and Pugt
Sound point now tn
effect. Ask about them.
Treats al! furma ef
f7 Tar Bzperlsnc.
17 Tear In Omaha.
Hla remarkable uc
caa ha never baen
equaled and every day brings many flatter
ing report, of th good h 1 doing, or ths
rtlWf h haa given.
Hot Springs Treitment for StpMlls
And all Blood Poison. NO "BRRAKINQ
OUT" on th skin or faca and all external
sign of the dtseae disappear at one.
BLOOD DISEASE rD."
Cur guaranteed In
Lata TUAi ft DA VS.
cases curat! of nerv
osa dDiUi, los at
Kluuay sua Uisuuer D !. U)
WC1CK CL'RKe LOW CHARGES.
Treatment by mail. P. O. kua ?4, OIBoe
Ivar Ut b. lath street, batwaau r'txuAia eoa
IVUAUS air. l, VAHA, i,
hT.V Colored ar wlik llr ' "!..
toaeultatloa Pre. Treatment y Mail.
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